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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Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, DEâ„¢. \IBER 2, 1951

ALL NIGHT FIRE GUTS
G’TOWN BUSINESS CENTRE

: ~~) $20,000,000 Damage; But
A creat | Food Stocks: yood









ESTABLISHED 1895

Churchill, Truman
May Rely On Old
Anglo—U.S. Pact

By R. H. SHACKFORD
ROME, Dec. 1.

Winston S. Churchill and Harry S. Truman, faced with the
possible failure of Western Europe to agree upon German
re-armament may have to fall back on the stronger and
older Anglo-American Alliance.

Anglo-American officials who attended the Rome confer-
ence of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization said that
every alternative in the case of Russian attack had to be

PRICE:

SIX CENTS











@UTRNT OUT

| Communist
Prisoners
Are Happy



































_ (From Our Own Correspo
explored. 1): Y I ( ) GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dee, 1.
That does not mean that the “ eae * } PUSAN. Dec. 1. ii + Shortly after nine o’clock Friday night, a fire broke
United States or Britain is even - { More than 160,000 Communist out at Resaul Marai’s wholesale and provision stere in
A
thinking of abandoning the con- TOW! Bite faces Leneeme ss iserentiv=-end . 5 She ‘ nA ‘elock
tinent of Europe. eA.ce ‘ baa AR arn oy Atlee Rd ici” MPs Water Street, west of Chronicle House ahd by five o'clock
The Secretary of State Dean Oe ae lovrue —— Nations So From FRANK MORGAN Saturday morning when it was brought under control it
Acheson was reported to have ‘ orit ba re eee Sian a SYDNEY, Dee. 2 had destroyed the northern section of Water Street ad-
pledged himself here to put “all , ;majority appears to like it. U.N | ; p> a ee : » 1045: Ave area and o Windvnatin ‘
the energy I've got into the plan prisoners-of-war camps whic! It has been a great day for West oining the 1945 fire area and damaging Ferreira and Games
for building up Europe's military UN. Forces until recently were hidden from anaes 7 a day of sation pac xed Ltd., new dry goods store and Bookers Dry Goods Store
strength either with or without public view by official secrecy, crieket, he Seaarents uk & fardnen which suffered in the previous black Friday fire.
the help of the Germans.” 3 \ are now open to newsmen. 1 en Mees at ant he ed an - The damage is estimated at)the copra production increases to
Truman has now placed the WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. visited one of several P.O.W ae OMe. OO , oe &X*** 1$20,000,000. Business places des-|500 bags a week, Messervy said
European community including Representative George Bender)camps in southern Korea wher¢ ees that seed a a wees ree troyed are: Bookers main |that many people will have to go
the European army with German |Said on Saturday the United/the sun still shines warmly and follov ot eed Ashes 1 Tost pen, /store; Resaul Hara} & Compa: ithout oil for the holiday,
soldiers at the top of his list of Nations — label on Korean War! ocean currents keep night ait fcarianne on " are hee the | Davson and Company Moto There will be no distribution
meas res for defence against ao is ‘ ae ~ disgrace- | temperate. I was allowed to wan- oo re oe iF ave the | Show: ot : _Braithy vite Diugjnext week, The telephone commu-
ussia, ul farce designed to deceive the|der freely through the compound ret ae . : anata, poeore; Lal Bahadur Singh Pro-j/nications which were disrupted in
But there are also among real-'American people. “In a formal! wi Ter’ ee B aoe “4 i he Test rubber—a far, far greater | yision Store; Johnnie Khan, Film|the area adjoining the fire returned
E peop with only a top Sergeant an hance than ny othe ountry “4
istic men grave fears that Surat eetement Bender released figures ; Captain nearby to ade’ E aia net : Be pre: rs 5 The Distributor; M A Wight W.|to normal during the afternoon
still may be bickering about Eu-|showing “percentages of United| violate the rules of the Gene es aa aes aes ee , ggo/Pranklin, Commission Agents: the jafter 18 hours of continuous worx
ropean unity and a common army |States forces in Korea in compar- ti : ~ j Ourists alter scoring & SOG 902) hemerara Meat Company; William |by telephone engineers and lines-
a > seein. «i if, the lie . : : convention. have Australia three down for 131} p., , \ 2
with Germans, when and if, ison with those supplied by all | Fogarty Wholesale and Head }men,
ro" . seo realet. u se supplied by a Newsmen are not allowed to in- uns after two days play. With{ ; . .
Russians attack. And these real-/ other nations.” . , y : ! Office; Esso Standard Oil OMe« © athy Me nian
ists insist that the leaders must : eer pass _|terview prisoners of war. We en- \ustralia having the last use of{ing ‘Bond: Rambharose M _-ympathy Messages
know what to do then if Europe], He said the release of these! tered the compounds shortly after the wic the West Indies are} provision merchant; V. Lam, p:o Four. cone lines which also
itself cannot be defended.—U.P. | "sures has been cleared by secu-)supper. Some prisoners “were emarded as a certainty, A huge] yision merchant; | Garnett ee ann” cha ee
rity officers” and addeq they are | playing volley ball while other jerowd of 34,000 watched Satur-|¢@ ve yany, He a or nh nd sto Sn the afternoon. Governor
F shocking in their revelation that | sat chatting .in groups watching \ battle tensely Paty a a aaa ( aipkns Head Woolley and the Archbishop of
oe Seng ro | > . at & rath avs ane omps oi . Tes or
Ex-Police Chief tour Government ha furnished | the players. A few appeared con- } Captain Goddard played the Offices. FR pingpete pee Compan she West Indies and Mayor of
| 4 98.2 per cent of all airforees en-| cerned with our presence. Most rock Saturday morning while the} 0M Customs Storage Bonds po oo t yg eee SS
gage FOE oY c ; 4 : - ’ a - i‘ . . 7° 187 é . 4
Warns Iran Govt gaged in Korea, 83.1 per cent of jof them continued chatting and jdescendant of Spanish forefathers,! aback of Garnett's wharf he eens y . 1 ose who suffered
7 . en ad and wr Pe vee of | laughing as we walked bv ?l foes Try : shaper * wielded his bat | Western Engineering S!} ames amines Who: are: home~
. all ground forces outside o ese | th “ur eMciently as his ancestors did the 2 K ee
« ° Ba ithough some peered up curiously 4 ; (Queen Street Eastern bac | No deatt il lila:
AgainstComniunism Siverios . dacle Te Korean | and stopped talking. A few turn- | Sic shi oye me } : a : ) Water Street) \ fois ire fightes ‘4 os a ae
xovernmen self. ; yartner > raver the way to} nat . ‘ » 4 Los > 5S é . >
ed their backs to us. Also destroyed were three tene- | :
- , ‘s statistics isclos : d jwhat appes o be \ >| ; [Red Cro layed a gre art
a TRAN, Dec. 5 ' wore : eee __flisclosed Most of the prisoners however ke Na pears to be an’ Inevitable! ment ranges which aah ways | throughout the night Settee te
Former Police Chief General he US. a one furnished 60.6 ‘appeared in good spirits and ap- The iain Scab a od | timated 40 working cla \the homeless and giving tea arid
Mozayeni, warned to-day that if per cent of all anti-Communist peared quite content with their one aan bowling attack! in Queen Street leandwiches ¢ a + .
energetic steps to curb Commun- forces in| Korea while South | quiet existence Jat its ton battled unsuccessfully | In addition to Ferreira ad iriver ‘T ‘s oO a fighters and
ism in Iran were not taken im- Koreans furnished the bulk of Ce : UP fo break the Goddard-Gomez| Gomes and Bookers, also | mona aintie tape the night. The
mediately, the country would the remainder in the ground —___ HUUKERS Min Déwe Store (Hotton piecuee) on Georgetowi's Main |POrrpership until the West Indiestaged were Parsram and Sons,| Ged. of, illons of ‘water. olive
soon fall into the hands of Stalin's; forces the United States supplied 2 ; “an here th 045 Fa “igi l durin score was taken to a win size.|pry Goods Store and George F : r gs 1s of water, Police
i Street, British Guiana (where the 19 re originated) on flre during Even the great speedster Ray} 3 jwere kept busy keeping the O-
local agents, 50.31 per cent and the Republic 2 at Fire of 23r 1 1945 , grea peeaste; ‘AY shaw Limited, Dry Store ' ping pe
avy resigned recent) | , Pp F ran uy the Great Fire of 23rd February, 1945, : Lindwall who took his hundredth Hug ; il 5 ,, 'Ple from the area, It was dis-
Mozayeni, who resigned recently} of Korea 43.16 per cent, Bender Friday night's fire in Georgetown again destroyed Bookor’s Main | poct wicket Saturday in a brilliant i ede myidagsy (closed to-day that $60,000 worth
because he felt that the Goverh- | said.—vU.P. * on Drug Store (which was moved to Water Strect after 1946's disaster) | jowling spell. o ul a pesent leky lighting up the entire t f flour belonging to the G
yas aking sufficient - ,POWANE spe could no he! square miles city area, Most of elonging to e Govern-
ment was not taking su ore n 1 and many other business houses {estimated damage $20,000,000. couple from the crease ment which were kept in. Gar-
action against the Communist ; ig Top picture shows Psaila Bes. on Water Street. Friday night's ' e as the city dweller roused from | ott Bondwere dest od. It is
threat, said that the Communists | Japanese Study fire terminated at the block before this building, at corner of Water Openers Out their beds, and packed the rc timated /that ieecenanawtl =
were now deeply embedded in | ‘ankers and Holmes Streets. The building actually caught fire but was saved am 3 re sottowing the|a firemen struggled grimly the bulliak woul wey a we
mane nvhenes - ife i “ ages collapse o 1e West Indies tail control the flames : re <2 2
every aspect of Tranian life : F U.S. Democracy with minor damages, ee ees three wickets, three runs the , . : leinity of $5,000,000. The origin
In an_éxclusive interview, the ; . ; Auntiiien ohenere, water Food Supplies of the fire is unknown but the
former Police Chief said that the SANTA PAULA, California |, EHERAN, Dec. 1. _ e ‘ e Morris and Young Arches woie| «G+ F. Messervy Controller of]Government is appointing a Come
Government was indifferent to his Dec. 1. Deputy Premier Hossein Fatemi lg cantante young Archer W-:C! supplies declared to-day mittee to inquire int, 7
; fs : . announced Saturd that Ir: - ‘i back in the pavilion. In that half | quire into the cir
repeated warnings and appraisals Five Japanese officials from c aturday ha ran | ly Fe eee wae iG ‘ “"' Ithere is no need to get panicky | cumstances.
of the situation.—_U.P. Okinawa: sesatched tieir. heads vo og neustianions * pur- | santa 1h haanee lee oa, over the City food supplies as the ta aoe
on Saturday as they prepared to'chase oil tankers from foreign ’ KCOrEC are



leave here after five days of
studying small town American
democracy in action. Here they
found city managers handling the
community’s day to day business.
In nearby towns they found sev-
eral others.

U.S. And British
Admirals Confer

VALETTA, Malta, Dec, 1.

The United States Admiral When the American armed
Robert Carney, N.A.T.O. Com-|forces moved into Okinawa and
mander Southern Europe con-|other Japanese points, they said
ferred here Saturday with|army officials scrapped the city

Admiral Sir John Edelsten, Com-, manager type of Government then
mander of the British Mediter-|in use, for the Mayor ang Coun-
ranean fleet. i cil which they said was more
Carney who flew here from his; democratic.
Naples headquarters for a one-day} ‘Imagine the surprise of the
visit refused to comment on the | Japanese when they reached Cali-
purpose of the trip. fornia to find “undemocratic” city
It was believed he discussed | managers from one end of the
the appointment of a N.A.T.O. State to the other—U.P.

Mediterranean naval commander
BIGGEST AERIAL

and the establishment of a United
ie oe base at pe.
altese Opposition leaders re-

cently sought eee be ie VICTORY OF (WAR |

American position at Malta an 7 > ee

claimed that the island's inhabi-| , Headquarters of the Far ae

tants should be consulted about|Aitforces confirmed the en

the establishment of an American |#¢tial victory of the war for je

base here. —w.Pp, | fighters resulted in 11 enemy planes
knocked out on Friday. The sum-
mary for six days ending Novem-
ber 30 said that F.86 Sabrejets on

Chiang Kai Shek aa ae, er ete
Rallies Nation pers, three L.A." S-engine

bombers, three L.A, 9-engined
fighters, and one MIG 15 jet plus
For Attack On Mainland
TAIPEH, Dec. 1.

damaging three more T 4’s and
President Chiang Kai-Shek on

another MIG,
' —U.P.
Saturday called on the entire nae
tion to pool all strength in pre-
paration for a counter-attack on
the mainland when he addressed









Israeli President

companies. He told a press con-
ference Iran would buy-~ships on}
the cash or credit basis or by the
division of oil sales receipts.

Lack of Iranian shipping facili-
ties has halted all Abadan refin-|}
ing operations except local pro-
duction since the Anglo Iranian
oil company and its tankers fleet
quit Iran last summer.

Fatemi did not disclose what
foreign companies were involved |
in negotiations.

He said the Iran National Oil}
Company would operate at a}
deficit for at least a year if for-
eign consumers did

On Disarmament
Delegates Were “All Smiles”

PARIS, Dec. 1

Big Four Powers held a 65-minute opening session on dis-
armament—the first United Nations Big Four session since
the settlement of the Berlin blockade crisis .The Chairma
of the General Assembly, President Luis Padilla Nervo of
Mexico, described the atmosphere “so cordial that it
certainly will be a good omen if we follow the task that
has been entrusted to the sub-Committee”.



not resume Nervo announced to newsmen
purchases of Iranian oil, | , > . ~" that because of the 10-day time
—U.P. U.K., Pakistan End limit on the disarmament talks,



there will be a meeting twice daily
and sometimes in the evening
starting on Monday. Nervo said
that there was a complete agree-

Third Day Of Test

KARACHI, Dec.

Syrian Ministers

1s



> > } The second unofficial cricket|ment to-day on all procedural
Refuse Freedom ine one Pakistan and Eng- jmatters he raised for the conduct
BEIRUT, Dec. 1. eutttica fetal a pig! or teehee ; ‘he ree i woe
The imprisoned Syrian Premiec,| third aay's play. England carried (es
Maaruf Dawalibi, and his key| their overnight second inning Vyshinsky Smiles Too
cabinet members refused an offer] score from 189 for 4 to a total of|.. The main delegates—the Sovic
from the nation’s military rulers|99}. They thus took the lead with }Foreign Minister Andrei Vyshin
to trade their titles for freedom.] 984 after being behind 123 to 130 sky, the American delegate Dr
Despatches from Damascus Said/on the first innings : F Phillip C. Jessup, the British Min-

that Syria’s pro-American strong-}







Government officials in the Moke
sly memorial service. “To strike
toward this goal we must mobil-

ize all our manpower,” he said.
He praised Premier Chen
Chepgh’s 1952 programme and

submitted a legislative programme
for final approval—as being accu-
rate, practical and complete and
assured that it would serve the
cause of national recovery.



SHORTLY after 6.30 a.m. yesterday the motor car

Is Seriously Ill

JERUSALEM, Dec, 1

It has been officially announced
that the Israeli President, Chaim
Wiezman, is seriously ill. The
announcement said that Weizman
was suffering from inflammation
of the intestinal tract. Government
will issue communiques on his

condition starting to-morrow.
—U.P.

OFF

THE KOAD

Gap, Christ Church, ran into a wire fence on Garrison Hill.

The front fender and bumper of the motor car were damaged, but the driver was unhurt

iii feel iia acinar enemas



M-118 owned and driven by Vere

me: Pakistan scored 108 runs for » | ister of State Selwyn Lloyd and
man, Col. Adeeb Shishakly made] wickets in their second innings |the French delegate Jules Moch—
the offer after seizing control of}and will have all totmorrow to| were all smiles, Vyshinsky, per-
the nation in a lightning coup on} |rnock up 177 runs with eight|haps the smilingest of all. When
Wednesday. Only three of the|wickets in hand. The match ends|the photographers requested them
20 imprisoned leaders accepted. |to-morrow. The first unofficial | to return to Nervo’s office to pose
—U.P. Test ended in draw .—(CP) |for pictures, they readily agreed
SS a | Nervo, acting as spokesman for
: N Vi l G the conference, announced that
d d , for the time being all sessions will
© e 1e roun jbe secret, followed by an official
N . communique. Ordinarily, the meet
/ ing will get underway at 10.30

. 7 RT
- West Of Yonchon 382) 0's
Cc 1 fi | that the press will be given, after
faite each meeting, “the information
T q ¢ 7 fOKYO, Dec. 1, {that is compatible with the best
he United Nations were forced to yield ground in the|work and the tasks that have
face of grenade-throwing Communists, northwest of Yon-|been entrusted to the Commit-
chon, today. A platoon size probing attack, southeast of |‘ UP

Kumsong, was thrown back in the only other significant
ground action of the day.

A communique said_ that
jU.N. unit yielded an advanced
| position northwest of Yonchon in
a probing attack at 6.22 a.m.
an enemy group of
which used hand grenades in the
advance.

by



















Barrow of Hart

—U.P

No other significant contact was| the flow of flood-





‘

Engineers Work On
Flow Of Po River

MILAN, Dec. 1
Army engineers sought to speed
jaters in the Pc

|

|

unknown size, |

|
j
|





reported from the remainder of/|River delta today, in an urgent
the Western Korean front as U.N.| attempt to clear the lowlands b:
forces maintaineg positions and/fore a freezing temperatur«
| patrolled. Except for a platoon|ir
|} Size enemy probing attack repulsed| The flood river continued t
| at 6.40 a.m. after a three-hovcr|drop throughout the flooded are
|fight southeast of Kumsong, only;liberating conditional thousan¢
jlight contact with small enemyjof acres But the urge of the
| groups developed along the Central) pools were left behind in mar
;and Eastern Fronts. areas and the authorities feared
Over most of the cold 145-mile; that freezing temperatures due in
front line, there was no activity; the next few weeks would: trans-
to-day other than routine patrol- form them into ice, thereby pre-
| ling. enting even a delayed cultivation
} f the land,
Continuous Air Battle | —U.P.
| U.N. jets destroyed two MIG
}15’s and damaged three more t |
day as the air battle continu Border Disputes
for the sixth straight day et }
|MIG's were damaged nor of PARIS. Dec |
12 United Nations ad hoe Political
Committee by te of 50 to
» abstention directed|
1 ane the Cominfor
to settle the putes in a
il w







‘the Australian eleven were in real
trouble. i
The Australians-—at best with
their backs to the wallhave to
lo wonders to win this Test. The
Australian team of the early pre-
war period could quite easily ac-
omplish such wonders to pull the
game out of the fire. The present

Test side is basically the san

that of the early team. But
the member although ul
brilliant are losing their batt
with Father Time, I have graye
doubts whether they can produce
anything like the wonders they|

produced against Wally Hammond,
ind Norman Yardley’s English
tourists and Lala Armanath’s
Indians, If they don’t they
tainly lose this Test.

The future of the Ashes then
becomes closely tied up with the
future of the band of dusky
warriors from the land of rum
and cigars —U.P.

Truce Plan
On The Rocks

MUNSAN, Korea, Dec, 1

cer-



Vice Admiral C. Turner Jcy
to-day said the United Nations’
plan for behind the lines in-

pection during the Korean armi
fice has run on the rocks in th
face of renewed Communist oppo-

ition. The chief U.N, negotiat

r





made this statement after the Red
igain had called the programm
unacceptable

Joy opened Saturday’ ession

Panmunjom with 23 minut
peecl |

lo a police truce official, U.N. |
spokesman Brig. Gen, William P. }
Nuckols told correspondents the |
statement w@& not considered ar }
ultimatum by the U.N. command, |
Joy told Red envoys U.N. allies!
will continue to insist that there
should be.

1. No increase of military

forces by either side

armistice,

during the

|
}
|
|



2. No build up of war material
during that period,

3. An armistice commission to
supervise the truce including a
joint observation that the tear
ure free to move the length a |
breadth of Korea.

4. No discussion on with-|]
rawing of troops from Korea by }
armistice conference since the |
question must be decided by|
belligerent Government {

Joy’s tatement apparently |
added nothing new to the s¢ |
principles he proposed last Tue

day as a solution to the third iter
of the conference agenda super
vision of the truce, but it did]
emphasize the U.N. assertions thai |
these principles will not’ be

fied (CP)



Red China Accuses
U.S. Of Spying



HONG KONG, De 1
United States plane ire
Intelligence into
{ rr nist Chir r ?
P dispatch cl ‘ i I
iid that General Su Yu c
De Military Commander if
East China Region had reported
‘ iting of anand
Government. He gave
—U.P.

|
|

stock in hand are adequate to tide
the colony over the difficulties due
to the serious and disastrous fire,

Messervy admitted that the food
stocks destroyed could not be re-

Wea Police Arrest,
Education Adviser







placed but his department is
carrying out an immediate survey KINGSTON, J’ca., Dec. 1.
jand taking the necessary steps Joseph Malcolm, Minister for
| to ensure replacements of the food| @ducation, was arrested by the
destroved. police this morning on a charge
The hardest hit firm is the Esso] Of Conspiracy in respect of farm
Standard Oil whose loss is esti-|/@bourers going to the United
mated at well over $2,000,00u.| States Allegations are that
Fogarty is estimated at $1,000.00u,] Malcolm took the money from
|Demerara Meat Co., whose stock] /?dividuals on a promise to secure
ind equipment were destroyed is] ‘hem farm tickets to get to
estimated at well over $250,000,] America to work on the farms,
All jor firms are taking steps} Bail was allowed in the sum of
to resume their business in tem-, $9,000,—(CP)
porary quarters as soon as po i-| fe ee ee
ble so that no hardships could be
experienced for the. Chri in THE ADVOCATE PAYS
season, The hardest hit workers
are the clerks in the small stores FOR NEWS
who are now out of a job, Gar-
net's whose agencies and offic« DIAL — 3113
ere destroyed estimated their
loss at about $1,000,000, The big- | DAY OR NIGHT
est problem facing the house-
vife is to get edible oil. Unless





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vi ae: a ey ee oe Oe, eee en ee eee ae ee, Te a ee ee ee ee ee a a a
%
PAGE TWO: SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951
enemies adentasidi a . . °
aH RSDAY SPHCHAR Tle Po Startling Predictions | FyrsHoP and Miss Mondevill © °
1 TES RETURN” (Cinecotor) - B’TOWN ’ regre that they will be
RUSTLERS RoUNnC P’ Kirby Grar |» 5 Al A Dial 2310 In Your Horoscope me , ae 7. yd At ; Home
2 o-morrow, irib Was informed
at a se kbe pte |Your Real Life Told Free yesterday
OVELLO’S Would you like to know without any’ For Labour Confererice
66 J “T (ee TT + 39 j cost what the Stars indicate for you, some R. R. N. JACK, Acting Lat is
> of your past experien our strong and | Be Bhs BV. od r4 g Labour
The DANCI N G Y EARS | aie eae Gene ae nee aan e M Commissioner and Mr. D. N.
With De PRICE, Gisele PREVILLI c by Tee “ | j to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, | | ewis of the Labour Depa:tment
Denes — | | India’s most fam Astrologer, who by |). Se ee ; ,
“MON. & TUES. 445 & 8.50 PM WED. & THURS. 1.15 & 440 PM has built up ans Setienekan : * Ss oe oe Kk by BWIA
YOUNG DANIEL BOONE » New Western Thriller applying the an- for Jamaica to attend a meeting
Color ty Cinecolor Whip WILSON —-— selence to vf the Regional Labour Board.
wit Davic sRUCE & " usefu purposes
oe 2 ous ee RWOOD'S *RANGE LAND & erivinble cu os ee Weeks ‘ :
“CALL of the KLONDIKE és ” © accurac: PTE spending two weeks’
i. ( HANOX K, The wonaer Dog BRAND oy Ee eae peenichens } od holiday in Barbados, Mr H
Kirby GRANT Anne GWYNNE with Jimmy f an@ the sound cp ikea a - a EN Sicae as
- OISTIN , - BO & The Garden contained in his | Department of Trinidad Lease-
PL ATA Dial 8404 GAI z ' ¥ ST. JAMES Semana esd holds Ltd., returned to Trinidad
> s To-day 1.0 & 8.30 p.m ee He = 3 2.5 @ | von, : Finances, on Friday afternoon by the
Last 2 Shows To-day err Panel ae. IE Lesnar PARKER Love - affairs, Saguenay Terminals Sunvalley.
joan CRAWFORD — David BRIAN in € HEAD & si Friends, Enemies, ie hate: he Was stevie with
* . a LULLABY of BROADWAY Lotteries, Travels. tn nue here, he as staying
“THE DAMNED DON'T CRY Coler by Technicolor Changes, Ligitiga- , his sister in Reed Street.
GREAT JEWEL ROBBER Doris DAY Gene NELSON tion, “Bucky Pimeci WG |
David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds | “Mon. vOnly) Te Cab | | Sickness etc. have CAA Ags | Barbadian In New York
s , “ : 4.30 p.m 20 pm astounde educat- = a titats, ‘ 2.8
MONDAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m Charge of the God's Country |] | ; ed people the ig, Ay Hrzs Peg Tre" | AYING her second visit to
FIGHTER SQUADRON Light Brigade” George BRENT & | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New| yo. ye ados 65 * yo
Technicolor) Edmund O'BRIEN Errol FLYNN & Chain Al York believes thot ‘Tabore must pos- et: earnati Je an
ST. LOUIS KID” “River's End ieeiacaeter ee To ‘popularise ‘his system ‘rebore wi|New ‘York City. She arrived
James CAGNEY | Dennis Mc RGAN BOGART vor ice tee ae Sena Re ies yesterday morning from the U.S.A.
—_—<—<— = — — The new da time ele ance (Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date | via Antigua by B.W.LA, and will
PRI O PPO PO POSSE ESOL AVES AAA PIPE VFOPVPCOOE y 6 $f, Cirth all lesriy writen by yourself. | be spending three months’ aire
§ > “ * ‘ ‘ 7 jen or Astrological Work,| with her aunt, Mrs. E. Seale 0
s Y IL rT) E | Use Lotus Cologne on your skin and your hair, Dalle tor “etationee yo yin, british Postal | «T ynville,” Baxters Road.
> G ld B 4 ¥ ‘ " : ‘ You will be amazed at the remarkable
x *| in your bath and on your linen. Use it often, accuracy of his statements about you nd Back From Canada
. . . uy rite no’ as “us offer . : 5 - slavs
% Tonite 8.30 p.m. — Mon--Tues 5 & 8.30 p.m. §| and it will keep you fresh all day may not be made again. Addres: PUN- | B.C. Gu earners
S >| a DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—cC Upper | Bank who left Barbados on
m “ ” and surround you with an aura of delicate fragrance. Forjett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage August 4 to spend a holiday in
% CRY DANGER % . To India 4 cents | Canada, returned by T.C.A. yes- :
‘ MA FTP re a i terday afternoon. His son Jimmy
& DICK POWELL RHONDA FLEMING x r , & | : : ;
ws s A otwuwo who went up with him has re-
x Shorts Technicolour 3 Y R D L E.Y mained in Canada. ;
y
& or * ” 4 Accompanying Mr. Leach yes- :
x THE BOY AND THE EAGLE < $ There are also other Yardley Colognes including one Y 0 U RS FL - : — w * his ae 4g 8 i
a TO-DAY 4 . “ale ‘ ) which echoes the famous Bond Street me. daughter essy, daugater o' Fe
8 PO-DAY 9.30 a.m. Local Talent and Marico Audition ; hich ec J per fuu and Mrs, Terrence Heesce, Pegey
Receos+ ELLE LLL LLL EPL LEE EO YARDLEY + 88 OLD BOND STREET LONDON ‘ ’ is staying with her father’s
SS eee ~ Can You Say NO to |parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
All These Questions ? Reece of “Knowlton” Navy Gar-
dens. Peggy hag come down to
E Mw p i R E Do you suffer from +f ay | spend a_ holiday with her grand
BACKACHE? | parents and her parents will be
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING DAILY RHEUMATISM? : | coming down for a holiday some-
SLEEPLESSNESS time next year.
OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL Hop Other passengers coming in on
BASKET-BALL PLAYERS TOO FREQUENT the same plane were Mr. David .
URINATION? . Yearwood, Miss Doris Hutson. ‘
Columbia Pictures presents— It your anawer is “YES” to any one of the | aoe oe plane was are PRINCESS ELIZABETH wears a daffodil flared gown and diamond
: 7 10urs late due to bad weather at necklace and tiara as she arrives at Covent Gardeh for the first night
ny * VE gy ‘el st
‘THE MARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS a we we ey oe | Bermuda. of a new ballet.—L.E.8.
Starring : Take meee Kidney Pills the proved Surprise
: remedy. For over half a century millions of
ee Sis : suflerers in all parts of the world have found | J LSEWHERE on this page is a Comings and Goings Wonderful Tine
THOMAS GOMEZ — DOROTHY DANDRIDGE and the i\ prompt relief and permanent benefit through detailed list of the attractive PETER KING who is wi HE Annual Bazaar which took e
ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS the use of this famous remedy, Dodd's R. ING who is with

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

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 & 8.15 MON. only 4.30 & 8.15



Universal Double—
“CORRIDOR OF
MIRRORS”
AND

“NIGHT CLUB GIRL”
WITH

THE DALTA RHYTHM BOYS
PUES. only 4.30 & 815 —
“YEARS BETWEEN”
Starring . AND

Larry PARKS — Barbara HALE “MAD GHOUL”
OLYMPIC

TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15
M-G-M Double

Columbia Double —

Humphrey Bogart—John Derek
IN

“KNOCK ON ANY
DOOR ”
AND

*JOLSON SINGS
AGAIN ”



ERROL FLYNN — DEAN STOCKWELL in
“KK Ff i”
and
“TERESA”
Starring:
PIER ANGELI JOHN ERICSON



ROXY

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 OPENING FRIDAY 7th.
and 8.15, AT

i EMPIRE












Maractert In the night
«. fustlers...plunderers
vee living by law of
Jash and gan!

ROBERT PRESTON : CHILL WILLS
ROBERT STERLING

and Introducing

JOHN BARRYMORE, JR.

A LEMAY TEMPLETON PRODUCTION ,
‘An Eagle Lion Films Release



EXTRA:

Latest British News
Reels





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

DRESSES

For Xmas Gifts

COCKTAIL and EVENING HANDBAGS

| NYLON STOCKINGS

Sheer Nylon in exquisite colours. Palest blue, green

) and wine.

i

} Also an assortment of the usual light shades at
i} $2.39 and $2.06 per pr.

Sasa = SSS



. =
‘for the Tone

for you to
the extra
beauty of Ou
quality diamon

ALPHONSO De LIMA & CO., LID.
The Jewel Box of Barbados

(opposite Goddard's)

~

_ Asthma Mucus.
Dissolved in 1 Day

Since the discovery of Mendeco by a fost 40 Ibs. in weight, suf-
famous physician it is no longer necessary fered cou choking and
for anyone to syfer from ch |. whees- every night—couldn't slice

gasping Asthmo. Mendoco docs away die. Mendere stopped spasms
th expensive injections and offensive and | have hod no Asthma since
smokes. All you do is to take 2 tasteless yoors.”’ Mrs. A. W. writes: “I hy
tablets with meals and Mendeco starts for 25 years. After using weneer i can
circulating through the blood in 10 min- sleep all night and have not had en et-
utes, Soon the choking mucus and phlegm tack sinec taking it.” Mrs. G. EB, C, writes:
dissolves. You breathe easily and freely. “1 bless the day | first heard of Mendaco.
Your nerves relax, you get good, fresh, What a qod-send it is to o poor woman
gE air into your lungs, and vigour ré- tike me who for 35 years nover knew what
a

rns. it was to have a good night's rest. The
Sleep Like a Baby constent fight betwoan Asthma
Thousands of former sufferers from doco






want to forget my post suffering.”

brought them glorious ease and comfort, Benefits Immediate
and that they slept soundly the very first ay, very first dose of Mendaco
night. Then their vigour returned and shee
felt healthier and stronger, and 5 to 1
ars younger. The reason for this is that
jendaco acts in natural ways to overcome
the effects of Asthma. (1) It dissolves,
liquefies and removes the strangling mu-
us or phlegm, (2) It relaxes thousands of
tiny muscles im your bronchial tubes so
that the air can get in and out of your
lungs, (3) It poe body vigour, and
stimulates the building of rich, revitalised
o

'No Asthma for Five Years

doco not only brings almost immedi-
Motes, tree breathing and comfort
and enables you to sleep, but also builds
up the system to ward off future attacks.
Mrs: B

writes. “) wos cimost dead with

We

was wearing me down, but | feet cow |
ma say that the very first dose of Mendaco

. s right
to work circulating through your blood an
helping nature rid you of the effects of
Asthma. In no time at all Mendaco may
easily make you feel years younger an
stronger. Try Mendaco under an iron-clad
money back guarantee, You be the judge.
If you don't feel entirely well, like a new
rson, and fully satisfied after taking
endaco just return the empty package
and the full purchase price will
refunded, Get Mendoco from your Chem-
ist today and see how well you —- to-
night and how much better you wil feel

tomorrow. The
Mendac

guarantee pro-
Ends Asthmat BronchitiskHay Fever



tects you.
















\RVINGS

aS AUT:



If you are suffering from a Cold,
Chill, Headache or Nerve Pain
start taking YBAST-VITE
Tablets AT ONCE, You will be
overjoyed at the difference it
makes to you. Your Pain, Cold,
or Chill symptoms will quickly
disappear, and you'll feel ever
so much better.

RELIEVES YOUR PAIN
and
MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

There’s nothing else like
YEAST-VITE, It’s the
ONLY pain reliever
which ALSO contains
the tonic Vitamin By.



HEADACHES
NERVE PAINS
COLDS, CHILLS




and Get yourself a supply of

YEAST-VITE Tablets

RHEUMATIC TO-DAY! That's the

“ YEAST-VITE PAINS best way to get quick re-

Is a regintered Trode v)\
Mork

lief and feel better, too!

~~



WilTligy,,
lity,

Kidney Pills are safe —sure--ensy to buy
and easy to take. Bottle of 40 pills 3/...)\4

Dodd's Kidney Pills





PRIZE LIST
bd. Sweepstake Tickets

in aid of

POPPY FUND

$100.00 Lis
Bag of Sugar
Cricket Bat
Bag of Sugar
2 Small Tables
A Pig
Box of Groceries
A Doll
A Pyrex Dish
Bag of Provision
A Book Voucher
A Book Voucher
Bag of Provisions
Bag of Provisions
A Book Voucher
Trumpeter & Clipper Cig-
arettes
A Lampshade
Bag of Provisions
A Flask
A Bottle of
Brandy
Tin of Biscuit
Tin of Toffee
A Torch
Box of Groceries
Surprise

Sugar Cane

>
Tickets on Sale in all par-
ishes and at Cave, Shepherd
10-12 Mondays & Fridays.











| HURRY!
| HURRY!!
|

Have you entered the
AMMIDENT TOOTH-

If not, send in your entry
to K. R. HUNTE & CO,
LTD., not later than Dec

a



| 15, 1951.
!
SSOSSSS89OTG POPSSSOSSIOF,,
} ; x
& g ARE
»
| YOU
BY
>



SCARED

RHEUMATIC
PAINS?

Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them. Rub
in

SACROOL

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-
tively

On Sale at

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

SSSSSSSCSCSSOS9SSS0SS%

POLLS OSSISSS

LOLOL LOLOL PLL LILLIAN A gpg

%

dollars

prizes to be won in the raffle in
aid of the Poppy Fund. Tickets
are on sale in all the parishes and
at Cave Shepherd between 10-12,
Mondays and Fridays,

Heading the list is one hundred
and the last item is a
‘surprise.” Whoever wins the
{hundred dollars it certainly will
}come as a surprise. ‘What’s got
me wondering is whoever wins
|the “surprise” will it come as a
hundred dollars!
| Some of the prizes will be dis-
played in several of the Broad
Street stores.

Wedding
ISS GERTRUDE BANFIELD
of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
| was married on Thursday at the
Roebuck Moravian Church to Mr.
Simeon Bascombe, recently arrived
from Canada. The ceremony
which took place shortly after
4 o’clock was performed by the
Rev. E. E. New.
The bride wore a gown of
slipper satin, adorned with silver
| accessories and true lover’s knots.
Her tulle veil was kept in place
by a tiara of orange blossoms and
| she carried a bouquet of gardenias
and snap dragons. The brides-
maids were the Misses V. Banfield
id Juliette Williams. Bestman
was Mr. Joseph Griffith.





the Royal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain is due to return to
Trinidad today after spending his
annual leave in Barbados.

Peter was a member of the
Trinidad water polo team which
played against Barbados in Trini-
dad in September.

Expected to arrive by the same
plane that Peter leaves on is Mr.
Rex Eckstein who is with the
Canadian Bank of Commerce in
Port-of-Spain. Rex is also a
water polo player and represent-
ed Trinidad in Trinidad in Sep-
tember and Trinidad in Barbados
last year.

Rex used to play water polo
in Barbados before he went to
Trinidad. No doubt his old
club Bonitas will be glad to see
him back.

Plane Ordered

TTHE Barbados Flying Club
ordered their aeroplane on
Friday from the Auster Works,
Leicester. It ig an auster aircraft
with a Blackburne Cirrus 100
h.p. engine. Cost of the plane is
£625 ex-works, but landed in
Barbados what with packing
freight etc., jumps the price to
£925.
Delivery is expected early next
year.

place yesterday afternoon at

the Drill Hall was opened at 3
o'clock by Lady Savage, wife of
His Excellency the Governor, A ;
crowd of over five hundred peo-
ple, including children of all ages
thronged through the Hall. The
many attractive stalls were well
patronised while outside games
of chance and the refreshment
stalls were always crowded.

A sharp shower of rain shortly
after five, did nothing to dampen
anyone’s spirits and at six o’clock
as most of the children slowly
drifted homewards, each was }
laden with balloons, toys, sweets
etc., all looking as if they hada
wonderful afternoon,

Daughter
-. Mr. and Mrs. Osbert Rollock
of Black Rock, St. Michael, a

seven and a half pound baby girl
was born on Thursday, November
22nd at 11.45 p.m.—a sister for
little Gregory their first born.

Both mother and babe are doing
well. Osbert is a well known City %
Druggist.

Christmas Music
E Barbados Choral Society
combine with the Cathedral
Choir on Wednesday December 19
at 8.15 to give a recital of Christ-
mas Music at the Cathedral,

ne | Y,

Jones.

Misses

| Waithe, L. Jones and F. Graham. ;
e The reception was held at the % CPL, AND MRS. K. M. A. LAYNE :

i|
|
PASTE COMPETITION? |

|
|
Peers
|
|
|

Wedding

CPL, K, M. A. LAYNE’ of the



| local Constabulary was mar-
{ried on Tuesday, November 27th
j at Bethel Chapel to Miss Olga
| Elaine Niles,, only daughter of
}Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Niles of
| Vaux Hall Ch, Ch.
| The ceremony was performed
by Rev. B, Crosby, assisted by
Rev. M, Thomas.

The bride who was given in
|marriage by her father wore a i

; of satin and lace, Her head-
was kept in place by a
crown of pearls and orange blos<
soms and she carried a bouquet

|of white coralifa and anthuriuns

| lilies,

| The maids of honour were thq

| Misses Thelma Saunders and Sybil

The bridesmaids were the
Daphne Smith, Joyce
Sybil Cox and Glorie

dr
dre



Craigg,
Reece, and the flower girls wera
the Misses Yvonne Taylor and
| Gloria Daniel.

| The bestman was Mr, C. Layne,
|brother of the groom, The
ushers were Messrs. K. Niles, L



home of the bride’s parents,
nD

JUST ARRIVED

A SHIPMENT OF
| DOULTON FIGURES e__-_—_..__.$11.26 — 50.00
BESTFORM BRASSIERES

| PRAM COVERS
ASSORTED PATTERNS

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°

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SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
i} Obtainable at all Leading Stores

| RELIANCE
|















SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2,

REDGRAVE



the star on

1951

WILL PLAY

a pinnacle

A STAR IN ECLIPSE

By HAROLD CONWAY

For Michael Redgrave 1951
counts as a year Of glory. It is an
impressive tally:

Best British sereen performance
Gin The Browning Version);
laurels as Shakespearean actor and
producer at Stratford-on-Avon;
present reports from Pinewood
that he is putting up the top com-
edy effort of his career in a film
of The Importance of Being
Earnest.

Will 1952 be Red
year, too? It may well be—for he
is to start off with the biggest stage
role any actor is likely to capture
during the next twelve months.

This is the “hero” of Clifford
Odets’s Broadway drama, The
Country Girl—a one-time popular
theatre star now in his forties,
grown seedy and uncertain of him-
self, facing eclipse as a public
favourite.

In New York the play created a
rainor sensation. Despite the auth-
or’s disavowals, audiences tried to
identify the leading character,

Henry Sherek and the Ameri-
can actor Sam Wannamaker are
presenting The Country Girl here
in partnership—a pre-West End
tour of six weeks opens in Edin-
burgh, Before that they have to
find a woman star who can stand
up dramatically to Redgrave—as
the failing actor's wife.

What about Mary Ellis? Red-
grave did not have her for his
wife in the film of The Browning
Version though she had acted the
part brilliantly on the stage. I
still think Miss Ellis would stand
up to Mr, Redgrave very satisfac-
torily—if she got the chance.

Ashcroft Up-to-date

I quote for you,a significant
description from the author, Ter-
ence Rattigan, about his new play,
The Deep Blue Sea—in which
Peggy Ashcroft is to star:

ave’s glory

“The play, which is set in the
present day, is a study of an
affinity between a man and a
woman who are mutually de-
structive to each other.”

What is significant about that?
The words “present day”. Do you
know how many contemporary,
non-costume roles Peggy Ashcroft
one of our three leading actress-
es—has played in London during
~~ oo 20 years? Just two-and-
a-Nnalt,



The half refers to Edward, My
Son; by the time that story got
up to date, Miss Asheroft was a
pathetic, inebriated old lady—so
she was back to “character”,

Miss Ashcroft, like John Giel-
gud, takes most kindly to a sense
of the past when on the stage. But



Rupert

a) EB
Bi Ree ~ adie a
The little group is thrilled at the
message. ‘* What luck that you
took the paper from the box and
prevented that rascally skipper from
getting it,"” chuckles the admiral.

‘** Now we're full of new hope,”
The treasure should still be thats

an’ occasional change is good for
the best of stars; so I am glad she
is discarding the motley for once.

Her new part will be as dram-

atic as g she has tackled in
Shakespeare, Mr. Rattigan was
chided by the critics over his last

play—Who Is Sylvia?—for resort-
ing to the flippancy of his early
period.

Rattigan felt challenged. What-
ever the critics say about The
Deep Blue Sea, they are unlikely
to accuse him this time of being
flippant.

: Gielgud And Co.

JOHN GIELGUD’S ambition—
to form his own permanent West
End company—is in process of
being realised. Welcome news: it
is time our one worthy successor
- ho | cond s descendant of his
eading lady, en Ferry an
to develop Me Irving to th. bee

When The Winter’s Tale ends at
the Phoenix on January 4, Gielgud
will follow it a few days later with
his production of Much Ado About
Nothing—the highlight of Strat-
ford’s 1949 and 1950 seasons.

Diana Wynyard stays on as co-
star—Beatrice to Gielgud’s Bene-
dick. Paul Scofield, after a year
of dual-role agility in Ring Round
the Moon, is being recruited as
Don Pedro.

On Tuesday week The Winter's
Tale, with its 167th performance,
will beat the record run of this
reputedly “difficult” play. Who
established the previous record, at
the Lyceum in 1887?

It would round off this para-
graph neatly to say Sir Henry
Irving. Accuracy compels me to
credit another knight: Sir John-
ston Forbes-Robertson.

Lockwood In Titoland

BRITISH film stars are doing
fine in Yugoslavia. Mr. Rank re-
opened trade with that country
last year; the monthly fan-mail
now averages 1,500.

Who are the Yugoslavs’ top pin-
up favourites? Margaret Lock-
wood and Petula Clark—with
Barbara Murray runner-up.

The Serbs, Croats and Slovenes
are catching up on Miss Lockwood
—her last picture was made two
years ago. To an insistent demand
for more, the Rank people, taken
unawares, can only comply by
delving into their library for re-
issues.

So Tito’s cinemagoers may be
noting with surprise that Miss
Lockwood grows younger with
each succeeding screen appear-
anee,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.





Ri into the Lion's Mouth,”
upert, *‘* No," cries Rollo.
not impossible. We brought a lot
of fine, strong rope from the ship.
Let's use it and get in from above.”
Next minute Sailor Sam is leading
them upwards.

What's
Cooking In



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING

The Kitchen By PENNY NOLAN and ANN
A MUSGRAVE

Last Sunday I gave you two
very easy recipes on how to cook
meat. This time I want to give
you two very easy recipes on how
to cook fish.

iu

tremely lucky. When it's
season for flying fish they

qualities which
Among

nap, one wa designs,
Here in Barbados we are ex- aad ps . ‘

Nap Fabrics
Meny fabrics have _ distinctive
require special
and careful handling in cutting.
these are fabrics with
borders,
is much

or plaids. It

the easier to cut any_of these with a
: are complete “a
plentiful and not too expensive. of course, you can
Then there is the season for red your

pattern. Tiais,
make from
and you

paper

basic pattern

fish, king fish, dolphin and other should make a complete pattern

kinds of big fish, and finally pot for the

sprats, goods
etc. etc., not to mention sea eggs. marked on all pieces.

fish, fry, jacks, johns,

The following recipe is for

skirt, The straight of
line should be clearly
If you are

working with a commercial pat-

queen mullets: I tried it the other tern with only two or more per-

day and to tell you the truth [
found that queen mullets have too
many bones! So I had another
try with another kind of fish. The
fisherman said it was cavalli but

I really don’t know how to spell to the corresponding edge of the
It is helpful to

the name. Anyhow you know the
fish I mean. This is how to cook
it. 2 Ibs, fish (boned) margarine
or olive oil, salt, pepper, parsley,
garlic and breadcrumbs, ,

ake the fish, wash it, dry it
and put it in a pyrex dish after
putting some margarine or olive
oil at the bottom of the pan.

Season the fish with

bits of garlic and sprinkle some
breadcrumbs on it. On the top of
it all put some whole tomatoes

snd some small pieces of mar- S50 that the nap will run the same

garine.

Put the pyrex dish in a moderate
oven and let it cook for 20 minutes.
As soon as it ig ready squeeze half
a lime over the fish and serve it
hot without taking it out of the
pyrex dish,

Salt Fish Cakes

When you can’t get local fish,
you can have quite a good meal
off imported “salt fish.”

For four people: 1 lb. of salt
fish (cooked), parsley—pepper—1
tablespoonful of cheese, 4 table-
spoonfuls of cooked bread (only
the inside) 2 eggs—flour—l egg
(beaten) breadcrumbs — lard—
lime or tomato sauce. _

This is a more expensive way
to make salt fish cakes than the
usual Barbadian recipe. I think
this recipe is worth the extra
shilling and the extra trouble.

Cook the salt fish in a little
water and bone it.
dish and cut it
pieces, Add the chipped parsley,

forations to indicate the straight
it will help to join these perfora-
‘tions with a straight pencil line
made with your ruler
from one edge of one perforation

next perforation,
continue this ruled line’ to
edge of the pattern piece.
What is nap?
erable confusion in the minds of
some people as to the exact mean-
ing of this term,
the tiny fibers of some fabrics lie
in one direction on the

the

you turn it around, I
all pattern pieces must be cut in
the same direction on nap fabrics

way throughout the dress.
When purchasing material it is
always best to turn the
around in a good light to deter-
mine whether it has nap. You
will usually need to buy addi-
tional yardage if
nap. There is no rule of thumb
as to how much extra material
you will need as this would vary
mainly according to your dress
design. To be sure of purchasing
nap fabrics in the most economi-
eal way you should lay out your

pattern pieces in a_ space the
width of the material you are
buying_and with all the pieces

running the same way on the
cloth then measure the length you
will need, There is usually a lot
of waste in cutting nap fabrics as
this feature eliminates the possi-
bility of dove-tailing pieces to
save cloth,

Velvet is one of the best known

Put it in a and most used of the nap frabrics.
in very small The

pattern pieces should be
placed on the right side of velvet

pepper, 1 tablespoonful of cheese and the pile should run up. This
(grated) 2 eggs and 4 tablespoon- will give the dress a richer colour.

fuls of bread. The inside only. Fine

needles should be used

It has to be cooked first in little instead of pins to prevent marring
water and it has to be dried on the and basting should be done with

fire.
adding it to the mixture.

Chip everything and mix with a
spoon or your hands until smooth.

Then allow to cool before | silk

thread, When you stitch
Svelvet it is best to have your
hachine stitch a little longer

than usual. Use a fine needle and

the average size)Mguard against too tight tensions.
ae en a s Abus then in thegJAvoid outside stitching on velvet

beaten eggs and finally in bread-
crumbs. Fry the cakes and serve
them either with lime or if you
prefer pour over them some
tomato sauce,

PROPAGANDA STUNT
NEW YORK:
Latest propaganda “stunt” of
the Russians centres around the |
question of culture. They have
launched an offensive to prove
that the West, and particularly
U.S,A., is without culture and
that the Soviet Union is the very
cradle of culture. According to
Russia, America is far too busy
preparing for war to attend in-|
ternational film, music and dance
festivals. i

FLOODS
LISBON:

A poor fisherman has become
rich through floods which have
ruined £3,000 worth of crops in|
the Aveiro district. In one night
he caught 36,000 eels—worth £500,
in flooded fields, Storms sweep-
ing Portugal for more than two
weeks, have caused damage to
crops and houses estimated at
£500,000.











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whi they're slight!

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worry, overwork, over-indulgence
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the first sign of discomfort. Re-
peat —if needed —for continued
relief. Sparkling effervescence
makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast-
ing, helps its pain-killing anal-
gesic go to work fast. Harmless,
not a laxative — you cag take it
any time.



Drop one or two tablets into a
glass of water, Watch it fizz into a
refreshing solution — then drink
it. Keep a supply of quick-acting
Alka-Seltzer on hand —always!

Alka-Seltzer helps
millions daily
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and Boys.

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'
}
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instead of buttonholes. Facings
are best made out—of matching
chiffon to avoid two layers of
pile. For a professional appear-
ance the seams must be pressed
but, velyet requires special press- |
ing® techniques. A needle board |
is ideal for pressing velvet but
not always available. “The right |
or pile side should be placed}
down on the needle board and)
the pressing should be down on the |
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ering it with a damp cloth, The
wrong side of the velvet is then
drawn back and forth over the}
steaming cloth, ie |

Diagonal twills require much}
the same handling as nap fabrics. |
These are usually cut with the}
diagonal running the same way |
throughout the garment. Occas-
ionally you see a design with the|
diagonals meeting as in stripped |
designs but unless perfectly |
handled this is inclined to give a
messy effect. Also diagonal)
twills like nap fabrics often have |
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upside down, The diagonal twill}
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you are laying out your pattern |
so be sure to measure carefully
from your straight of goods line
to the selvage.

Next week we will give you}
some hints on the cutting and
handling of strips and plaids.



Bill To Stop Racial |
Discrimination —
In Colonies

(From Our Own Coerreapondent)

LONDON, Nov, 29
Mr. Labour member for Eton and |
Slough plans to introduce a bill
in the House of Commons to
abolish racial discrimination in
the colonies,. Today brought him
the chance to do so, He was one
of the lucky twelve members
selected by ballot to present a

private members bill to Parlia-
ment
Mr. Brockway told me he will

seek legal advice on the extent to
which he will be able to deal with
racial discrimination in introdu-
cing the bill. “I don’t know exact-
ly whether I shall be able to cover
the whole subject; there may be

limitations Tegally,” he said,

His bill will probably be pre-
sented to the House when it}
resumes after the Christmas re-|
cess. |



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PAGE FOUR



W.LSHOULD WIN2NDTEST YESTERDAY'S CRICKET

Carlton Making Great Bid For
1951 Championship
By O. S. COPPIN

“HE West Indies are now locked in battle for the

second time with Australia in a Tegt match

and on this occasion it is the Second Test match at
Sydney

1 must first of all express my complete agree-
ment with skipper John Goddard tor having selected
the team which he has carried into the field with
him for the Second Test.

With Rae and Stollmeyer having established
their bona fides with creditable performance in the Victoria game,
the fixture immediately preceding the Test, there was no doubt that
skipper Goddard would have been compelled to play them in pre-
ference to any experimentation in quarters boasting Ken Rickards or

Roy Marshall,
POPULAR SETTLEMENT

HAT being the case the question of changing the opening pair

must be construed by the majority of thinking cricket fans as
having been popularly settled.

But the question as to whether skipper Goddard with the expe-
rience which he had gained in the first Test with regard to his having
been compelled to bowl Ramadhin and Valentine for spells approach-
ing the superhuman, would include a pace bowler, Jones obviously,
at the expense of Roy Marshall was one which could not be solved
satisfactorily from this distance and certainly the solution offered no
easy way out, by way of prediction.

AT MARSHALL’S EXPENSE
T T was obvious that if there was to be a change it would be made
at the expense of our own Roy Marshall. One school of thought
argued, quite reasonably that Marshall had showed great form on the
same ground on which the Test was to be played and had scored a
century to boot.

They followed this up with the argument that Goddard's ex-
periment of playing Marshall in the First Test as a batsman at number
eight had been amply justified.

One could not dismiss such argument out of hand because they
differed from the general cricket arguments to the extent that they
had logic to back them,

However even at the risk of boring my staunchest supporters I
must repeat that although I have every appreciation and respect for
Marshall’s achievements in the First Test and subsequently, yet I
maintain that whenever he is selected in a Test team to bat at number
eight, such Test team is an unbalanced one,

MUST DISPLACE BATSMEN
E should displace Rae or Stollmeyer in the first place, or failing
that dismiss Weekes, Worrell, Walcott or Christiani, But when
all the above names are included, and are sent in to bat before Mar-
shall, then the team has neither balance, departmentalisation nor
thrust,

I must therefore commend Goddard and his selection committee
for having included Prior Jones in what really is Marshall’s place.

Jones’ inclusion will mean that the tail begins higher up in the
West Indies’ neck of course, but it does mean that tail wagging by
Lindwall, Bill Johnston and Company will have to be done in spite of
a quick clever pace bowler like Jones who has shown the best bats-
men that the West Indies have produced over the past quarter century
that he can bowl accurately negative and defy them to make runs at
the happy rate that has earned them such prideful notoriety.

With seven wickets in hand Australia are still 231 runs behind the
West Indies’ total. In my opinion the West Indies will scarcely be
afforded such an opportunity for defeating Australia again as this one
that has presented itself now. ¢

HE batsmen have not sent Test match batting records toppling,

nor has there been a single member of the team who has covered
himself with the glory of having scored the first Test century of the
tour. But the batsmen have batted and the bowlers who did not let
us down in the first Test must maintain the status quo and a West
Indies’ in follows as the night the day.
Goddard has pressed into use a wide variety of bowling as com-
red with his almost exclusive use of Ramadhin and Valentine in
he First Test. }

This is a healthy sign and it has borne fruit, Goddard himself and
Jones having each bagged a wicket that would somewhat normally
have been marked down for acquisition by Ramadhin and Valentine
in the First Test.

I feel that the West Indies will win this Test but if they do not,
an opportunity like this will scarcely be presented to them by the
Australians this tour before the issue of the rubber has been well and

truly decided,
WINDWARD WIN
Y congratulations go out to Windward for having carried off the
Intermediate competition for the 1951 B.C,A. Season,

It is of note to mention that the Barbados Regiment who lost this
competition last year by a single point have lost it to Windward this
year by a margin similarly perplexing. i }

In the First Division the fight seems to have resolved itself into a
fight between Carlton, leaders since the season opened and Empire
who are only three points away from them, Pickwick and Wanderers
who follow in the order mentioned are not exactly out of the running
but still their chances are so slim as to remove them from just out-
side the realms of impossibility to probability,

The positions are as follows:—

FIRST DIVISION









HARRISON COLLEGE vy.
SPARTAN
Haerison College Ist. Innings 99
Spartan Ist Innings (for 1
wkts, oh reais ve 38
Fine bowling performances by
K, E. Walcott and L. F. Harris
of Spartan were chiefly respon-
sible for the small score of 99
made by Harrison College in

their first division fixture at
Queen’s Park yesterday after-
noon. In the remaining minutes

left for play, Spartan scored 38
for the loss of one wicket.

Bowling foy Spartan, Harris
got 4 for 26 in 11 overs, three of
which were maidens and Walcott
captured a similar number for
30. He also sent down 11 overs.

College won the toss and batted
on a perfect wicket. The open-
ing batsmen Hope and Worme
gave their team a good send off
by putting on 65 for the first
wicket. The Park team had how-
ever tried no less than five
bowlers before this partnership
was broken.

Keith Walcott did the trick
when Worme edged one of his
deliveries and wicket keeper
Griffith made no mistake. He
had contributed a valuable 30.

C. W. Smith filled the breach
and assisted Hope in taking the
score to 74 when the latter got
his pad in front of one from
Walcott and was sent back by
the lbw. route. His contribution
was 32, inclusive of one boundary.
Smith played a good supvorting
innings for 27 which also inclu-
ded one boundary.

Apart from these three bats-
men, the remainder failed to
cope with the “slows” of Harris
and Walcott and with N. D,
Harrison absent the innings closed
for 99.

Spartan opened their innings
with S. T. Griffith and N. Wood,
but with only seven on the tins,
Mr. Headley had Wood back in
the pavilion for five. L. F. Harris
joined Griffith and this pair by
careful batting took the score to
38 and were still together when
stumpg were drawn,

Grifith is 13 and Harris 18.

EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK
Pickwick
Empire (for 1 wkt.) ......... 85

On a perfect wicket the Em-
pire bowlers dismissed Pickwick
for 87 runs in their first innings
yesterday the first day in their
ericket match at Bank Hall. When
stumps were drawn Empire had
lost one wicket and scored 85
runs with Robinson 39 runs aot
out and F. Taylor not out 29 runs,

The two Intercolonial left arm
spinners of Empire-—A. Holder and
H. King—were mainly responsi-
ble for the collapse in the Pick-
wick's first innings which ended
just before lunch. King bowled
remarkably well and Holder at
the other end had the batsmen
in two minds. King’s analysis was
13 overs, one maiden, 29 runs and
four wickets, Holder’s seven point
one overs, two maidens, 15 runs
and four wickets.

The other two wickets went to
H, Barker and W,. Grant, Batting
for Pickwick, E, Edwards who

opened with wicket keeper
Trotter topscored for hig team
with a patient 24 while pace

bowler King who went at num-
ber seven in the batting order
hit 19 runs,

The Empire fielders were a bit
slack in the field at times and
a fair crowd saw five catches 10
abegging. Hunte and Robinson
opened the first innings for Em-
pire against the bowling of King

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

most successful bowler. He got
three wickets for 73 runs in 1
overs, Fast bowler G. W. Edghill
got two wickets for 40 runs in 16
overs. He bowled four mail
K, A, Greenidge got one wicket
20 runs and the other was run out,

COMBERMERE vs. ¥.M.P.C
Y.MLP.C. (for 2 wkts) . ne
Combermere ........-+-- ee




Y.M.P.C. dismissed Comberm
at Combermere grounds yesterd:
for the small score of 79 and
reply scored 64 for the loss of tw
wickets by close of play. Com-
bermere batted without the uses of
their skipper Grant, and num
one pacer Frank King, who were
playing in a B.C.L, vs, B.C.A. fix-
ture, but were still included in the
school Xl.

Y.M.P.C’s pacer G. Archer, tak.
ing 4 wickets for 23 runs in 11



«
i
C. B. Williams “was Carlton’s j













PECULIAR CLASSIFICATIONS
Are Barbados’ Two-Year-Olds
Better Than Trinidad’s
By BOOKIE

EPARATIONS for the T.T.C. Christmas fixture |
are going ahead apace and when the entries close |
next Tuesday we can confidently expect that a record |
will be made. The original Provisional Programme,
which I discussed some weeks ago, has been made the |
one without any changes. The total stakes of $105,490 are well
stributed and, as I said before, there is no individual sfake to be
sneezed at in any race. It is only left for the Sweepstake to break
records now and owners will be able to add a substantial $100 per
20int to each stake that they gain, The Governor's Cup, for instance,
‘will probably be worth $3,400 to the winner.

Looking at the prospects from the point of view of the Barbados
ontingent it will perhaps be found that the opposition which they
ill encounter will be in most cases very formidable indeed. 1 am not
uite sure of the exact number that will comprise the lot but so far

those going over should include the following: Best Wishes, Cavalier,

overs, was chiefly responsible forspright Lignt, Cross Bow, Galashiels and Viceroy from Hon. V. C. Gale’s

Combermere’s collapse. He held a
steady length and sent down four

string; Topsy, Lunways and Yasmeen from Mr, Tommy Edward's
Stables; Mary: Ann from Mr, Bethel’s lot while this gentleman will

maidens, €also be taking over Colleton for Hon, J. D. Chandler. Mr. M. E. R.

Archer was given good assist- Yourne, who already has Embers

ance in the bowling department by
R. Austin, another pacer, and
spinner E. Branker who took two
wickets each for 18 and 21 runs.

Batting for Combermere, O. H.
Wilkinson, 39 not out, and I
Alleyne, 20, were the only two
batsmen to reach the double
figures, Wilkinson went in first
wicket down and carried his bat
through. Four Combermere bats-
men were out for duck,

L, Greenidge and B, Porter, of
Y.M.P.C. are 38 not out and 15
not out. They were pushing the
Y.M.P.C, score along quickly.
Y.M.P.C. with eight wickets in
hand, need only 16 runs to es-

tablish a first innings lead.
POLICE vs. LODGE

WONG vas cv gs cence rncten 67

Lodge (for 0 wkt.) ........000 41

At the end of yesterday’s play
in the match between Police and
the Lodge School at Lodge, the
School needed 27 runs to lead their
opponents on the first innings with
all their wickets intact.

Police won the toss and decided
to bat on a good wicket. Their
openers B. Kinch and C. Black-
man put on 33 runs before the
partnership was broken, but after
this there was hardly any bats~
man to offer any measure of re-
sistance. The team were soon
back in the pavilion only having
made 67 runs. Chief contributors
were C. Blackman 17, B. Kinch
16 and D. Morris 11.

Mr, V. 'T. MeComie was the most
successful bowler taking 4 for 15
runs. 7
By the close of vlay Lodge's
opening batsmen Cheeseman and
Murray had put 41 runs on
score board without loss, Cheese-
man being 11 and Murray 23.

B.C.L. vs, B.C.A.

174
BCA. (for the loss of one wkt). 4
A. Blackman who _ scored six
sixes and two fours in a hurri-
cane innings of 49 was the chief
contributor to the B.C.L, first in-
nings of 174 in their match
against a a team at the
yesterday afternoon,
1 eleckman, a pace bowler, scored
sixes off the first three balls of J.
Farmer’s eighth over. He came in
when the total was 87 for the loss
of seven wickets. He soon had
the total pass the century mark.
M. Hope, who shared in the
last wicket partnership with G.
Sobers, scored a stubborn 24 not
out. C, DePeza and W. Clarke
scored 19 each.
B.C.A., F. King, V.
Soeee Branker took

in Trinidad, I understand will be
taking Nan Tudor, Arunda and Usher; Mr, Pierce will have No-to-nite
and Fuss Budget; and Mr, Victor Chase will undoubtedly send Pretty
Way and My Love II, I have not heard what other horses might be
going from Jack Fletcher’s lot nor whether Mr. Gill intends to patron-
ize the meeting with any of his.

TARTING at the top it is clear that with Lupinus, Mark Twain,
Devon Market, Ostara, White Company and All Smiles plus some
new ones who from reports would seem to be displaced champions
from England, our contingent will have to catch as catch can and be
Pleased with any of the minor places which come their way. I do not
wish to be pessimistic but unless Nan Tudor can produce her best
form, quite trankly I do not think we have anything to compare with
the giants in Trinidad. Nor would I say that dear Nan’s condition
pleases me. Nevertheless, if not on the brilliant side I think we should
be able to count on Pretty Way as the consistent type. The improved
Fuss Budget should also have a say in the B class races,

In the creole classes our hand is not as strong as it might have
been. The most notable absentee is Dunquerque. This filly would
have undoubtedly been favourite for the classic Breeders’ Stakes and it
is one of the most unfortunate events in West Indian racing that she
will not now have her chance to add her name to the list of winners
of this famous event. The cause of this I can only imagine must be
her classification by the.T.T.C. who have promoted her to E class.
As it is the considered opinion of most people in Barbados that she is
not good enough to win in D and E class against the older horses
there is no point in sending her just to race in the Breeders’ Stakes,

In this matter of classification by the T.T.C. of two-year-olds |

which have raced in Barbados it is evident that they consider two-

year-old racing in this island to be of a much higher standard than

it is in Trinidad. This is the only explanation for the peculiar policy

aie my have persisted with in the last three years. Let us examine
acts.

Ly 1949 Bow Bells won the first Nursery Stakes at our August meet-
ing and no one will disguise the fact that she did so with ridiculous
ease, The judges said it was by 13 lengths. However, the next race
day she was beaten by a short head by Colleton when allowing him a
lot of weight. She raced again in November and won the Trumpeter

Cup. She did not race again before Christmas. Her score: 3 starts,
2 wins, 1 second,

At Arima in August and September we saw Lazy Bones and

the Wavecrest disporting themselves. They each raced twice without

meeting each other, won both their races and in each case in their
second outing they carried the full weight of 126 lbs., with which
weight, incidentally, Bow Bells had been unsuccessful against Colleton.
Lazy Bones won his first race by many lenghts with ridiculous ease,
and the second one without any undue trouble. Wavecrest did not
win so easily but most critics regarded him as the better of the two
because it was thought his opposition was tougher, Their scores:
2 starts each, 2 wins each,

Came the T.T.C, classification for the Christmas meeting. Where
was Bow Bells? In E2, Where were Lazy Bones and Wavecrest? In F,
In 1950 Best Wishes won two races at the Barbados August meet-
ing. One a Nursery Stakes with an allotted weight, the other a handi-

Bay cap with 126 lbs. She won both easily but the opposition was poor,

She did not race again before the Breeders’ Stakes, Her score; 2 starts,
2 wins. te da te,

N the same year in Trinidad Rock Diamond won the first Nursery

at Arima and Zeagle the second in which he was not entered, On
the third occasion all the two-year-olds came together and Rock
Diamond won with top weight of 126 lbs. This time there was no
question about who was the best in Trinidad since this third race
provided the answer, Rock Diamond's score: 2 starts, 2 wins. Zeagle’s
score: 2 starts, 1 win.

At the Barbados November meeting Cross Roads, who had run
8rd and 4th in the two races which Best Wishes won in August, was
a vastly improved horse. He not won only the Trumpeter Cup by some

|



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951





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é irke ats ' ‘ ad K, 8 lengths pulling up but established a record for this race. He did not
i Per- and Birkett, Both batsmen played Watts an nd ; ; ; ;

Nayed Won Lost 1st esto points cent themselves in and made some three wickets each for 19, 44 a9@ yace again at this meeting. Those who saw him racing os eer ee cicas . + Salt?
iar] . - . 5 1 Rae 4 31 73.81 good scoring strokes but when 20 respectively. the wicket decide which was the better between himself and ao ‘4 wo ng e Feeling liverish, headachy ? Take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salts
ou pens sees . z ; 1 1 28 66.66 the score had reached 24, Conrad B.C.A, went 50 . ‘When } nets 3 who was eg best two-year-old racing in Barbados was there- ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
Pickwick’ vis e 7 R : : = eH eat zetnt og at al et wie play is ‘minutes ““"© “© aot or nausea. And it is good for the liver. ENO’S is a gentle
Wanderers .. 7 1 0 5 1 22 52.38 about getting runs, was stumped Ya e. ‘ four runs for the But the T.T.C, felt they had the answer. Their classification for : : . : alt, no
College ..... 7 2 2 2 1 19 45,24 by wicket keeper Trotter while ae peg Bea hood K. Branker the Christmas meeting was: Best Wishes in E2, Rock Diamond it F, laxative -“ a mild ean It contains no preening ;

é Spartan .. 6 2 1 0 3 e $ 7 a i z lift a ball from E, Hoad ins clean bowled by Rudder tor Cross Roads in F, Zeagle in F2. Epsom Salts. Keep your “ Fruit Salt’? by you—an e
lic: 7 1 2 1 : 2 «28.5 eee \ ' us regularly. This wa’ "lk t, day by day, all the year roun
Rectennbies 6 1 3 1 1 10 27,77 Taylor followed him and after one. cae baat ERE we are in 1951, Cavalier wins the first two-year-old race in y. y you’ll keep fit, day by day, all the yi
| as beens 4 : 5 1 ' 2 ae ~ aia ae eee nie et ee Oo Brereton | o King b V. Watts. is pee % Mae ere ser any Ringe: gregh 9
Y.M.P.C, rs ‘ » ne G. Kirton . King ova eeie second, a race for es only, In when
: INTERMEDIATE (Won by WINDWARD) batsman is Robinson who had 39 G. DePeza e Farmer b K. Branker 1 handicap event Bright Light is the victor with an 8 Ib. ‘allowance from
; Windward .. 7 4 1 1 1 | runs to his credit, oe Chand leF oe DV, Watts. 8. Aptll’s Dream. Dunauerque meanwhile has yun, third varies, the
i Y 7 3 1 3 0 2 -———- Ww. » b K. Branker ......... 19 second time with a 1 . allowance from April’s eam an rom
i Gable & Wire, 7 2 0 2 3 21 WANDERERS vs. CARLTON R Pinder 6 arant DF. King |. 4 Bright Light. e 4 9
i Empire ..... 7 1 1 3 2 17 anderers (for 7 wkts.).... 181M. Hope not out | bestsceverss 8
) Spartan 7 1 1 0 5 11 _ Wanderers won the toss against co fainted Meas b Reman ee Next we have the Arima rheeting where Drury Lane wins the
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Empire ..... 9 5 0 2 2 38 - O'N. Skinner who went at Pili oh “re R, W: three and Cavalier one. On two occasions is the latter beaten by the MI AACA csam, LiVeniereNteee,
Balice ....; , 9 5 0 : 2 38 ne, ave played a brilliant in- A xing’ rr ayns ‘40 3 19 3 former, The final scores: Dunquerque: 5 starts, 3 wins, 2 thirds; BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, aig,
heel 4 eee oe, ae en his wicket was still intact DY & Branker gk ak GaP reer ece h, creas wa ene? wth cate unnianete oe Sold in bottles f
arlton .... $ 4 = mr Was Sul ACK, V. Wattts tees win, 1 second; April's Dream: 2 sta win, once unplaced, ttles for
Lodge . ’ 9 4 3 1 ! 28 The opening pair, Norman Mar- J Farmer fo ae, oe lasting freshness,
College ..... 9 i 1 5 2 28 al ~ W. H. C. Knowles gave K: Brameer oo TO So we come to the T.T.C, classification. Dunquerque, as mentioned
maw ee sart of i, (aaSioen Se evocke” A a a eee Pent Rack are iets Pa But alda't Aptis Dream win|
Foundation .. 9 2 2 os on. Shall was eventu~ A. Atkins not out ......... Dream and Gallant Rock are left in F2, Bu n pril’s Dream wi oases * : "i
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Pickwick .... 8 0 2 2 4 10 _ Proverbs who went one down N: Harris p _ handicap carrying top weight? Well what does one have to say about =
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fe

SUNDAY, DECEMBER: 2,



1951

W.I. In Good Position
Although Hassett
Was Dropped

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec. 2.

But for a missed catch off Hassett, the West Indies might
now have Australia in a desperate position, But Hassett
lived on to make a solid contribution to the elose score of 3
for 131 which once again means that immediate advantage
has slipped from the islanders.

However they have the week-end weather that may work
for them and certainly they are on no worse than level
terms. Indeed they can yet easily swing the game round
their way. A lot will depend on the period before lunch on

Monday.

In overcast weather with a
promise of light showers to come
Goddard and Gomez began their
task of consolidating the West In-
dies overnight total. The day was
as cold as yesterday had begun,
and most of the 18,000 crowd had
brought rugs and blankets.

From the start of the game
neither Goddard nor Gomez felt
at liberty to take any action that
might warm themselves. They
begam by watching every ball on
to the bat while Lindwall using
the ball now old, worked up to
his best pace.

Jounston Uncertain

At the other end Bill Johnston
seemed uncertain just what role
to adopt. He was torn between
pace’ and flight and obviously
doubted whether the wicket would
take spin should he fall back on
his stock of leg breaks. Conse-
quently he served up a mixed job
of bowling occasionally startling
Gomez wth one that came over
with all the strength of his
shoulders, and then trying to float
one into the wind.

Gemez is of the very character
to meet such mixture, He him-
self has a wide mixture of ability
and patience to sort things out
like an old lady untangling wooi
in her work basket.

Bill Johnston therefore found
that all his efforts met with an
appropriate defence and when he
had run out of ideas Hassett
brought on Ring, Gomez wel-
comed this change with a straight
driven four probably from the
relief of meeting a man who
bowls leg breaks which although
they turn hardly at all could still
be elassified as such.

Lindwall Strikes Goddard

Goddard at the other end
adopted the part of anchor. He
refers to himself in this way, and
modestly disclaimingly much hope
of making runs, declared he feels
he can stay when wanted. He un-
der estimates himself—he gets
runs as well but this morning he
certainly stayed.

He faced Lindwall with all the
certainty he showed when he first
met him and after half an hour
anyone entering the ground would
have supposed he was watching
the two openers. They were cor-
rect, studied and apparently im-
movable. So immovable indeed
that Lindwall finally hurtled
down a very short ball at God-
dard, Goddard half ducked and
the ball struck him on_ the
shoulder. Lindwall was immediate-
ly shocked by the blow and stood
with his hand to his mouth. God=
dard straightened himself, stood
with great dignity and gravely sur-
veyed the bowler who had thus
assaulted him. It was a firm
reproof.

After one hour the score had
risen only by 25 runs and doubt
was beginning to creep in as to
whether the purpose of merely
staying in should not now be
modified and attention paid to the
need for runs.

Against Lindwall however, who
was bowling a number of balls
that kept low, it was obvious that
Goddard and Gomez could do

little but defend. It was lucky for
them that their foe was not armed
with the new ball for the swing
he imparts to it would have been
probably too great a menace for
them to conquer.

Rum Would Have Been

Better

After this hour iced drinks were
brought out. I don’t believe there
is any rule about intimidating
batsmen by giving them colt
drinks on a cold day but I am
certain that both would have given
all the iced drinks on earth for
some hot rum from their native
islands. Maybe I am putting my
thoughts into their heads.

Both batsmen having no doubt
shuddered after such refreshment
as they were offered, now consult-
ed and runs immediately began to
come more quickly. Goddard's
neat leg glance brought him steady
profit while Gomez scorched out
the off side of the wicket and
sent the agile Archer dashing
along the off boundary to cut fours
into twos. In &4 minutes the play
had added 50, a notable achieve-
ment and an example to the more
impetuous of their brothers now
in the pavilion. The hope now was
that they could last out the whole
sesson before lunch. Hole, who had
got rid of Christiani in yesterday’s
last over was brought on to see
if he could repeat the trick but he
could not and went off in favour
of Iam Jobnson’s intelligent off
spinners, Gomez's 50 came up
just before lunch, a priceless and
typical innings. A pull for two by
Goddard brought up. 350.

No Team Without Gomez

Altter lunch the West Indies
innings which had persisted so
valiantly was quickly closed. . Not
the least of Lindwall’s value to
the Australian side is that he is
certain death to tail-enders.
Against medium, pace off spinners
the lowly batsmen have hopes of
a few lusty clouts that will bring
in a welcome bag of runs at the
last minute. They have no such
hope against Lindwall — his speed
js too great for the unpractised
hotmpas to get amy sight of the ball
ata a y

Gomez — there cis
worldwide cricket slogan “no team
should be without a Gomez” —
survived only a little while. Bill
Johnston came on with the new
ball and in the third over after
lunch apparently having despair-
ed of arriving at any successful
measure of cunning he merely
bowled one straight. Gomez was
caught by surprise played too late
and was lbw. Gomez lbw John-
ston 54. Seven for 359.

Jones lasted only a few balls
against Lindwall and found with
his boot in front was also out lbw.
Jones lbw Lindwall one. Eight for
360. Ramadhin made a few hope-
ful swipes at Lindwall but lasted
only three balls and was bowled.
Ramadhin bowled Lindwall 0.
Nine for 360. Goddard made a
glancing stroke for two and was
next excellently caught at first

slip. Goddard caught Ian John-
Johnston 33.

Byes 12, leg

son bowled Bill
Valentine not out 0.

byes 3, no-balls one. Total 362
Aussies Bat

The weather had cleared when
Morris and Archer came out to
open. Morris, has a superstition
about taking strike and always
avoids the job, so young Archer
faced Prior Jones. Four runs
came from his first over in which
he was still finding his length and
as yet lacked his full pace.

Gomez at the other end im-
mediately began pitching the ball
well up and Archer had to drag
two successive balls up from his
crease with the toe of the bat.

In his next over Jones was
coming through really fast and
held Archer to a most rigid de-
fence.

First excitement was in the next
uver from Jones. Morris played
# shot behind his legs to a ball that
had come in to him and Jones fell
with the ball escaping from his
fingertips.

It was a most difficult chance
if a chance it was, but with Mor-
ris only nine it raised expecta-
tion,

Expectation was promptly reai-
ised. Jones’ fifth over was a
superb piece of bowling — ex-
cellent length, on the stumps and
at his best pace. Morris gained
the slightest touch om one that
rese quickly and a full-toned roar

of enquiry welcomed Walcotts
clean automatic catch.
The umpire’s finger went up

and Morris had gone for 11. Morris
ce, Walcott b Jones, 11.—1 for 19.
The West Indies had began in
the field with obvious keen ten-
sion and in a full spirit of attack.
Pleasure beamed from Jones’ face
as the whole team came to an
even higher pitch of readiness.

Archer Out
Hassett caused some pause to
this tiger-like ravening after his
blood by sweeping the first bal!
from Jones for four. He took a
single off the next and one had

just begun to speculate on the ¢

great value of another wicket at
this stage and how little it could
be expected when Gomez moved
one away from Archer.

Archer's bat went after it and
Weekes squatted with his left
hand extended and the ball stick-
ing firmly in his fingers not more
than four inches above the grass.
It was a catch of the highest order,
taken in an instant quicker than
thought. Archer ¢. Weekes b.
Gomez 11. Two wickets for 27.
This was nothing short of what
film producers would eall “colos~
sal” and all achieved by just good
out cricket—no help from the
wicket or anything of that sort,
keen fielding and good bowling.

But next we had the shock of
an astonishing triumph turned in-
to disaster, Hassett had seven and
the score was 31 when Jones
bumped him a short one that flew
over tiny Lindsay’s head. Tiny he
may be, but Lindsay waved his
bat above him, like someone wav~
ing goodbye to mother. He just
snicked the ball and it went still
head-high to Walcott, y

His left hand closed on it but
the ball slipped out. He brought
both hands and tried to clasp it
against his chest. He fell to his
knees and juggled desperately —
he finished face downwards on the
grass with the ball beside him.

It was @ miss tha proved ter-
ribly expensive.

Three for 31 at such .a stage
might well have caused a com-
plete Australian landslide.

But it was not to be.

Harvey with his instant eye and
twinkling feet now joined with
Hassett in a prolific stand.

No Aid To Spinners

For the first time on this tour
Ramadhin was brought on and
taken off after three overs in
favour of Jones, The truth was
the wicket would do nothing for
spinners and the effort to get some
turn was producing a ragged
length. Hassett and Harvey took
comfortable boundaries off him.

Valentine suffered in the same



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way. He was at his most threat-
ening when he pitched a ball well
up, but he was frequently short
and the queer field setting made
ene wonder what was gouag on.
He had one slip and the rest oi
the entire field m a horseshoe
halfway to the boundary where
they could neither check simgles
nor cut off fours. The one slip wa
his sole hope of catehes, which
meant his wicket-taking potential
was virtually nil amd his scoring
potential very high indeed

Phenomenal Catch

Fifty came up im a short tipte
and the hundred foMdwed it t
means of foreing strokes fxg
Harvey and sound support fim:
Hassett, who was showing his bes
form yet.

Having run through his bow!
ers Goddard put himself on. He
pitched one just outside the of
stump to Harvey who flashed ou
his terrific square drive and whil
heads turned at once to the bour
dary fence to see it arrive, Germ
Gomez was on his back in tt
gully with the ball in his hand
a phenomenal catch.

Harvey caught Gomez b Gor
dard 39. Three wickets for 10¢
Ramadhin was now brought bac
at the pavilion end
the startling





pectacle of Hasse
the dour, the unyielding, actual!
using his feet down the pitch t
the Ramadhin he previous]
dreaded, and driving him throug
the covers as if he were of n¢
account at all.

And this Hassett should have
been dismissed at seven! His fifty
came with a scrambled single
fine leg off Goddard

kept him out.

WES1 INDI#S— 1st Innings
Rae c Ian Johnson b W. Johnstone W@
Stollmever ¢ Tan Johnsen b
Lindwall 36
Worrell b Tan Johnson 64
Weekes b Lindwall 5
Walcott ¢ Langley b Ring 6a
Christiani b Hole 76
Gomes tbw Johnston 54
Goddard e I. Je Or



b
not out o
Extras 16



Total 462

AUSTRALIA tet INNINGS

Morris ¢ Walgett b Jones

Archer c Weekes b G

Hassett not out

Harvey c Gomes b Goddard 39

Miller not out y
Extras 4



Total (fe 3 wkt 131



Eytle literviews
John Trim

JOHN TREM will be in-
terviewed by Ernest Eytle
of the B.B.C. at 6.30 p.m. to-
day. This is another of the
series of interviews with
West Indian cricketers in
Australia a programme spon-
sored by Gillette Industries
London, makers of the fam-
ous Gillette razors and
blades...





Sunrise: 6.00 a.m,

Sunset; 5.36 p.m.

Moon; New November 28.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide; 6.58 a.m, 6.28 p.m.

Low Tide:
pm.

12.16 am. 12.18

WHAT'S ON TODAY



—_——





WEATHER REPORT

FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall; Nil

Temperature: 72.5 °F

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 30,003

30,013

YESTERDAY’S

anil MR La

|

so

Marked THBILIZ!

i aud 1007s

ADVOCATE



and we hat}

>|] Lou nid Joe, I

Ramadhin, despite the absenc« fe eee he ilaaaania
of help from the pitch came to : .
menacing length and pace in his he Fe 7 priced food stuff
last overs in an effort to get just] rive \ full, tarvelion
one victim before close, but Miller] rv ‘ v mut a cent



5 An



DEC. 2 — NQ. 200

The Topic

of
Last Week



spt Joe and Lou awake
Something boys is in politics
weet dough ! make no

|
|
| All week, all night loud speakers

mista ke

foot the people
them as

You ve

Ow say
t ¥Y while the sun shines
The boys are making hay

Some love this ancient island
And love things to run well
While others by their actions
Would let it go to hell

Fox with these “top-hat" offers
These w MINON Sense
{ parrots
Talking on top fence

Can he

mell prison
For if our Counsel fafl

and simple

Fil cee ia hice aie a

vith five more childrer
t that rat

{ blackened prospeets
ears inside the gute

e score

in five ye
nm your bh
norning of th



sixth yeur
up dead

Yor during ! these five year

{ for five years we vote

Some will eat beet at high price
Ythers cat fish and float

The women of Barbados



ure won't vote for five }
They are not like some dead men
Women are well alive

Lou said boys it can’t happen

You cam t ¢ don't fear

For women in Barbados
Vange fashions every year

sten good boys! believe us
» try and get this clear
ell want these legislators
ho'll subseribe to “three year
f we have some boy friends |
th whom we cannot bear |
sure the Bajan women

iid change them year by year

years! no boys! can't happen |
five years ‘aint five nights |
at would have done in past times |

mama wore tight

n December thirteenth |
women's lucky dai |
we who will support three years

vr them we'll vote that day

Il vote for some the black boys

ll vote for some the white

d it ie by this mix-up

e women will vote right
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PAGE SIX

iVO



OR HOW TO BE A SUCCESS-BY
THE VERY SUCCESSFUL MR.
DAVIES OF CARDIFF,

LIKED DRESSING UP

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
A life* of ivor Novello is nec- hers, there was a strain of

essarily, like a layer cake: where-
ever you slice it, the composition
is the same. Flops, crises and
triumphs; maddened fans, bilious
critics and cold-hearted manage-
ments; bad “notices” but satis-
factory deals with the “libraries.”

The story varies little,
whether it is The Rat in
1924 at Brighton or Glame
orous Nights in 1934 at “the



Lane.” Even the quips are
not very different. Zena
Dare, in Careless Rapture,
hearing the expressio!

They are living together.”
asks,“Does that still go on?”
and Zena Dear in King’!
Rhapsody, hearing the
“Embroidery,” asks “Does
that still go on?” r

Whatever the
there is always Ivor
“duckies” and “darlings,”
keeping a steady eye on the box

year

wrote them up
lipstick on his dressing-room
mirror which was after all, his
most consoling companion,

every night in

trod
and

lighthy
(with

over his features

that the precious profile was un-
touched, almost untouched-——by’
Time’s sacrilegious hand.

In the dressing-room, too, was
a loud-speaker which brought to
him from the stage the words
and music of the play, his words,
his music which he would play
over to himself on the gramo-
phone while the tears ran down
his cheeks. His admiration was
genuine, -and was shared by
hundreds of thousands
mostly «women, mainly muddle-)
class, his Public, his Tyrant.

when be grew a
“Tvor, Harlfhg, what have you
done?”’-horrified when he wore
(but did not grow) a beard, and
outraged when, to ovlay
George’ Hell in The

moustach

Happy










The Protile
may be, Meutenani in tne
dripping Service in a curiously embellished ment by W. MacQueen Pope. W. H.
yet uniiorm.

e

solts.

Maurier

{her
understand it,
rushed off in
Lord Brathwaite,
are they

Tho public, which was —aie

Davies, the municipal

ambition in life was to
£100,000 Consols.
ef £100,000, which he sold
£88,000 in 1945,

,. paid £24,000 in tax.

** but “never retained

os memories of what he actuauy
- did at school.”

He ser
a piano teacher at
with nine pupils, ail giri
‘pecame (rifsi war)

Much ean be forgiven

contests the
Tipperary ag the
The

stage called,

dramatist
from

An eminent
ach in turn to desist
Collier

Miss

They
The

picked it
pilgrim of

feet.
time.”

It was a journey not

refused —

Game, when
would not go on

and when
tears to

who cried,



WHO

rate -col- wa
lector, in his veins. His steadiest
own
He eventually
had Consols to the nominal value
for

This task took him 20 years

. to accomplish; he lveu
i times when saving was eas
f than now. In the 12 pre-w.u
years he earned £177,000 and

in sensed

He was educated at Mag- tox
dalen College School, Oxtu

a,

up us
Cara
. be
a SUD=-
stoyal Naval Air

ul

said.

UP jessons which are ;
the for Morning and Evening Prayer,

There was for example, the
outside, hideous day when Sir Gerald du
at the very
last moment — to produce The
Truth
Jeffers

Ellis
with case
part, saying that she did not Church's Book: it is her record of

Ivor the life of Christ and its
Lilian cance for the
“What

doing to you, you poor

firing a pistol on the stage

which did not prevent him from
wounding a fellow-actor by acci-
dent Latterly, he liked wearing
battledre and deplored the

decay of the great houses of
England The name of his first
Mr. sweetheart—if you are interested

Dilys as he would confess



vhen meeting ladies named
Dilys.

Keeping this side idolatry
Mr Pope paints one poignant
scene (Second War) when he

Ivor's court at the
Hippodrome for tea and
that something was
something was missing
could it be? Bread and
was there, cakes galore,
honey, strawberries and
fruit, sandwiches of count-
kinds. Someone whispered
the secret—‘No eggs.” Mr. Pope,
who had not seen an egg for
months, felt the nearness of
tragedy

Ivor made no complaint He
was sad, serious and polite.

attended
London

r wrong,
What
butter
scone

fresh



Ivor the story of an achieve-

Allen 22s, 6d. 550 pages

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

to one
office returns. He did more. He who had just made a quick £15,-
000 with Keep The Home Fires
Burning, which, in some foreiga
countries,
who with
whispered that the dancing years National Anthem.

—L.E.S.

ground

British -
y

nc.ut The Church And
/OTS ta B
L the help of a hand Collier and he put on their play
mirror held at the proper angle) The Rat at Brighton with £372
ls. 4d. of their joint capital.
begged

The Bible

One of the remarkable features
of the Church is the emphasis

this she places on Holy Scripture and
disastrous venture. The Rat suc-
ceeded. As
‘ivor threw his heart at the audi-
ences’
every
throbbing heart was on his way
upwards.

the frequent daily use she makes
of it. The readings from the
Bible every day include the office
at least those

as well as the Lections used at
the daily mass, There is a com-

without mon opinion, quite erroneous and

a denial of the plain facts how-
ever, that the Church shies off the
Bible. Nothing could be more
untrue and nothing could be
stranger from the nature of the
itself. The Bible is the

signifi-
salvation of the
world; together with the ancient
epted writings of the Old



Hypocrite, he pushes small glass garjing?” and all was eventually Testament.
balls into hjs nostrils. (The play eee pen

was not a success.)
Honest Romantic

The tyranfiy was, after all, not businessman S
unpleasant, Did he really want ‘was kindly, with a great deal of Janguage in

to grow a moustache?
not better to have a whole hand-

ful of /his “hair torn out by a.

ruthless devotee at Leeds?
Ivor Novello was an _ honest
romantic. He was also David

where his father was a municipal
rate-collector. and his mother 0
sstinguished@ singing-teacher. Six
months after Ivor’s birth “Mam”
took hey Welsh Ladies’ Choir to
the World’s Fair in Chicage It
was not the only time she caused
her son distress,

She Was a wheedling woman,
with wild ideas, a touch of genius
and no money sense at
Thwarted by

bed and threatened «to starve
herself*to death. She ran up big
debts «and . raged when
delayed in \paying them.
that she

her son’s. home, so

ties of his

Was it charm; a

the first
stage
Ivor Davies, a shrewd Welshman jixked
born at the Grove of Nightin- yh¢ years of plumpness; he had
gales 95, Cowbridge Road, Cardiff» 5, ss
uniforms. He 3
romance, style and limelight. He ing testimony
boy, but
principal boy. He was generous, accompany the offering of
He was pre ship.

anc

was a

but not to excess.
angry,
polite.

He had a deep dislike for fresh
air, cold water and exercise. HIS Word, and to revive
all. butler kept his golf clubs beauti- in the value of reading the scrip-
They were rarely

her son in some *fully polished. (
the scriptures to the severe

wild-cat scheme, she took to her ysed,
putting green.

Ivorimread a
She faiq to Mr. MacQueen Pope,
installed a telephone call-box in4«popie—your

.” accompanied by a dazzling

The English Church has always

What were the personal quali~ presented and stood by a Bibli-

highly
from Cardiff?

Disliked Fresh Air
Hardly a great actor, he
qualification for
a love of dressing-up.
scanty costumes
tzigane dress,
had a

fancy for

perpetual

only sad, serious

and then only on

We was lazy and,
book, would

lovely

might ring Hollywood when she,jicok of ecstasy.

felt inclined.

She -took her
(ivor in attendance) and insisted
on wearing a crown that had
been given to her on an earlier
visit. The crown kept falling off
and Ivor kept picking it up.

She slammed the door of her

box at critical moments curing
her son's first nights. Yet his
first bow was always for her

when the curtain fell.

Took 20 Years

Ivor owea ‘her much, especially
the dictum “Always keep the
vocal line simple.” But, to save
him from , extravagances

THE

SSeS

a I
——

FINEST

———

IN

——

4

choir to Paris?

affection.
which his
near the
friends.

adoring Mr.
that the pres
did not
like He

SS SS

Mr. Pope now repays the com-

less Sylvia that’).

Pope also
Ivor had a
profession rates

top—loyalty to

But Mr.

even in
for

love of

rather than
Say, as

book—oh extent we

conveys God's Holy Word:
virtue to spread the news and to estab-
very
his True indeed every Christian is a

successful ¢a] Catholicism, and the readings
He from the scriptures in the English

i ther services go to
simple egoist with a, justify her insistence on_intelli-
yeeling for music. gent and thoughtful worship. In

years gone by there was the

had common picture of worshippers in
the the congregation
He lessons

following the
from their Bibles at
Matins and Evensong: today that
custom is almost gone; but the
Gospel and Epistle to be followed
by the people in English at the
Holy Communion service is a last-
to the fact that a
understanding must
wor-

® complete

There is every need in the age
in which we live to recover our
sense of reverence for God's Holy
a firm faith
tures. Perhaps in subjecting the
tests of
historical and textual criticism
we have come very close to dis-

he paraging the wheat while we
throw away the tares, To some
have discarded the

shell and lost the kern as well
This is undoubtedly a considera-
tion which the scripture-reading
faithful ought to bear in mind. It

pliment with @ well aceon is easy to see that we spread the
biography producing " cer "ts news and tell the story while we
yblurring of values through i 7 ourselves lose sight of the deepen-
feeaseless bombardment of ane ing of our own knowledge. The
reader with superlatives ( the British and Foreign Bible Society
peerless Nellie this, the match has a two-fold function and so

has every Christian with regard to
they are both

lish the influence of it very firmly.

‘ salesman of the Gospel but what

He was a Tory and a royalist, he is selling is faith in the power

Churchill and
come to see

always shut



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———

s

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SUNDAY



Notes

CLAUDIO ARRAU
BROADCASTS

Brilliant Chilean Pianist

Claudio Arrau, the brilliant
Chilean pianist, will be heard in
a BBC broadeast in the coming
week when he plays Lisd&t’s
‘Piano Concerto No. 1 in E flat’
with the BBC Symphony Orches-
tra conducted by Sir Thomas
Beecham, Arrau is one of the
world’s most travelled pianists,
having toured all five continents
-including a trip to the West
Indies where he gave perform-
ances—and to _ facilitate his
travels and add lustre to his
country hێ was appointed Cul-
tural Attache in the Chilean
Diplomatic Corps with a diplo-
matic passport. He began to
play the piano without lessons at
the age of four, and at five he
gave his first concert in Santiago
de Chile. When he _ was seven,
the Chilean Government, im-
pressed by his talent, gave him a
ten year scholarship to enable
him to study in Europe; he went
to Germany and_ studied under
Martin Krause, a pupil of Liszt
His broadcast, shown in the pro-
gramme details under the title
‘BBC Symphony Orchestra,’ will
be on the air at 9.00 p.m, on
Sunday, 2nd December.



Death of Captain Scott

The other day we drew your
attention to a programme on
Antarctic exploration — the fea-
ture programme on Edward
Wilson. In the coming week the
BBC will broadcast another pro-
gramme on Antarctica telling of
the death of Captain Scott. Some
years ago Douglas Stewart, a New
Zealand journalist.on the staff of
the Sydney ‘Bulletin,’ wrote a
verse play for radio called ‘The
Fire on the Snow.’ It told the
heroic story of Captain Scott’s
last expedition to the South Pole
and was broadcast several times
by the Australian Broadcasting
Commission, When Tyrone
Guthrie visited Australia several
years ago with the ‘Old Vic’ com-

pany he came across Stewart’s
radio play and was anxious to
produce it on the BBC, This

idea has now come to fruition and
it will be heard in the General
Overseas Service on Wednesday
next, 5th Dec., at 9.00 p.m. The
part of Scott is played by John
Mills who took the same role in
‘he film of ‘Scott of the Antarc-
tic’ and has spent months saturat-
ing himself emotionally and
intellectually in the literature and
legends of Scott and his com-
panions.



Sir Norman Angell

‘Freedom of Movement’ is the
subject of two talks to be given
in the BBC’s General Overseas
Service by Sir Norman Angell,
Nobel Prize winner of 1933,
whose best-know work, ‘The
Great Illusion,’ has been translat-
ed into some seventeen languages.
in these talks Sir Norman points
out that in the mid-twentieth
eentury much of the world is
closed to us, not merely by the
iron Curtain of others, but by
curtains which we ourselves have
lowered to keep ourselves in. He
believes that present restrictions
on free movement are hindering
the full development of Western
economic resources badly needed
for defence purposes. The first
talk is subtitled ‘Migration and
the Emergence of America’ and
the second is ‘Migration and Com-
monwealth Defence.’ Both will
be given on Fridays at 7.15 p.m.,
ihe first on the 7th inst. and the
second on the 14th inst. They
will not be beamed to the Carib-
bean area but you can hear them
cn the beams to South or North
America—49.92 and 49.10 metres
cr 6.01 and 6.11 megacycles re-
pectively.



* * >. * *
ees emnenennEnnenenmemmmmmeneeneenee emer ee’
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and you feel tired and depressed
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If lack of confidence worries you

CHRISTMAS TREE
GIFT SET

COLLECTION

For the tree or het stacking .




PHOSFERINE may bejust what
you need to put back strength and
energy. PHOSFERINE soon ree
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it revives keenness for work, for
enterprise. PHOSFERINE helps
to build up staying power—gives
you reserve of patience and good-
will when you need them most.
Try this grand tonic today. In
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the fitness you admire so much in -

others. Just make sure of your Jer
Cleanliness by taking Andrews!

Sparkling Andrews dispels slug-
gishness, helps you not only to work
well, but to enjoy your leisure to the
full. Andrews acts by freshening the
mouth and tongue, settling the
stomach and toning up the liver.
Finally, Andrews gently clears the
bowels.

For a “ fizzy”, refreshing drink,
use one teaspoonful of Andrews in
a glass of water.






DO YOU KNOW why your head aches when your system's

out-of-order ?

Gases given off by fermenting food wastes are
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They

cause headaches, irritability and lassitude. Andrews keeps
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K233/S!











li ati eines ent tanning pincer ia ei ae ci





Phones 4441,

—- =

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

_LUXURY_-*
TOILET, SOAPS

F






AN OLD FRIEND ... .. IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street

THERE’S CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR ! !
A Visit to the Cosmopolitan will convince!

GIFTS!! BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!!
Gifts for Some one — Gifts for Everyone
Make the COSMOPOLITAN Your Gift Centre this Year
2041 —

P. A. CLARKE, COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY |

—=—=





Win. FOGARTY (843) LID.





ween



LOVELY NYLON HOSE — is the exclamation
point of Fashion!

ARISTOC—Gauge 51 & 60 @ $2.05,
$2.12 & $2.25 per pair

HEARTBREAKER — 51 Gauge,
15 Denier — $2.59

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS
—Mercerised & Art Silk All sizes
and colours From — 48c. to 8lc. per pair

Again this XMAS ‘
FOGARTY’'S

has the most wanted Gifts
in years
GIFTS THAT ARE RIGHT FOR A BRIDE!

GIFTS for FATHER AND MOTHER
BROTHER AND SISTER

GIFTS FOR ANY ANGEL ON YOUR LIST!

GIFTS THAT MAKE A
HAPPY CHRISTMAS HAPPIER !

SEE DISPLAY IN OUR CENTRE
SHOW -WINDOW !

OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. :

Has everything which will enhance your Home
with Lasting beauty and reflect your good taste

48” Fig. TAPESTRY $2.37 per yd.
48” Striped ») $2.16

LOVELY CURTAIN LACE—
That will transform any room
Prices from 68c. to 86c. per yd.

LACE TABLE CLOTHS (Cream)
Intriguing Designs Several sizes—
Prizes from $1.47 to $12.14 each

COTTON SHEETS—
54x 9 ....
70x 90 ....
80 x 100

LINEN SHEETS—
72 x 108
90 x 108

$ 3.92 each
5.93 __,,
6.11 ,,

15.00 __,,
20.00 ,,

CHILDREN’S FOOTWEAR

INFANTS’ SHOES — Sizes 3 to 6
’ Red, Blue, Pink, Brown, & Black
@ $1.58 to $2.82 per pair

MISSES’ SHOES — TRU-FORM

White & Black

$5.41 to $6.03 per pair
7 — 10} $5.90 to $6.74 ,,_,,
11 — 1} $6.11 to $840 ,,_ ,,

SHOES Brown and Black

Leather & Crepe Soles
Sizes 7 — 10} $3.98 to $5.67 per pair
Sh on: ak Oe Go
2— 5) 533to 913 , 4»

Sizes 3 — 6

BOYS’

It is now known that FOGARTY’S has
The most GORGEOUS DRESS MATERIALS.

That will charm any figure into an
outline of REGAL ELEGANCE.

Wm. FOGARTY ao LTD.















SUNDAY,

~ FARMAND

DECEMBER 2, 1951

A College

Label—On





















Gardening Hints

|





—$—$—$__



Man about Jown







A ® N Surplus Airforce Waterproof Thi cre { rurnet
| . or ha Curs | Silk Windbreakers, idea} for Tractor has been produced to d
Lasy 7 erms ey¢lists aud anal tee res the job; operate at Poe oa
+ ‘ r ¥ es, that’s the pr ') And ies mainten costs and ve life-
By AGRICOLA The Garden in eal Materials beautifully pat- long s ction. Fully equipped
By TREVOR EVANS December terned in Silks, Crepes, Rayons x h Electric Starting, Lighting,
= + , . ‘ and — carefully note — a very Horn etc. it features very heavy
THE HANANA bo Hollywood films showing The late unseasonable heavy | special Wool Rayon Gaberdine at steering gear operated by a 19
Ee every boy and a going showers must have considerably |the wondei£ul price of $2.11 per ooing type ee wees 2
i © college give you an inferiority delayed séed planting, and any|yd. / 0} at attractive yet minimize shoc English made
The words of the old song “Yes, complex about British edueation? unprotected sobdiinds "Wane ae ty Fle ‘Christmas Gift, there this Turner Tractor follows all-
we have no Bananas”, seemingly Well, forget it. Half the erly beaten down, At the best|is a very wide selection priced fac American principles and methods.
« contradiction, can be applied youngsters who go to Ameriean jong damp suniess days are not|below $1. All of this is in Chase’, The result is a magnificent
to this commodity locally in the colleges pack up before they take goog for seedlings as “damping|on Busby’s off Swan and James machine and you'll see it:
a amis not aia ae their degrees—tsually in the first of is more likely to oceur than |Stfeets—Phone 3393 rr os i ts hg
nas ley are no nearly mn year. - 2: hone 462
| sufficient supply. One of. the This shocked the 15 British thst 1) le net oh apn lings that \ 5
most nutritious food fruits, the Sa atm; —_e Barges suffer from oomien sin as| Green Arrow, the very latest N. J
banana has a_ variet of uses. home trom e nite ates > a. i i yes has arrive ow Yuletide Greetings from N
It may be eaten as ora when after comparing the tie-up be- ry ay ao aes a in pathedes. Designed casa a Wilson & Co, That's the messag
ripe or made into a conserve; tween Universities and industry | amount of vais and flourish,|background of long research, and here's the invitation to come
cooked when green or dried and the two countries. suth as Zinnias and Anthuriums. | ‘hese Stoves have many features alons and swing ae ae gs
made into flour when, like its Extravagant But others, and among them/| such as Fibre Glas Wieks for stocks that cram _t his store with
relative the plantain, it may be ar rber extra long life, all Brass connec- everything for Xmas, Colourful
tihiz porridg 7 1 c i oo Eee. ee a and Pe es i at 2 very fabrics, Mens’ and Ladies’ Acce
utilize es porridge or included Jp Britain, they say in their tunias, suffer as much from too| ‘ions and adjustable legs. A sain Me 3 i all-weather all pur
in a cake or biscuit mix. Botb report,* sueh a waste of training much rain as from too little,|#™portant point is _the comple gories and all- ‘ 0 dine
plaintain and banana flours have would b re as “ - —_ a would be regarded as “extrava- Their leaves turn a sickly yel re ie a Bods # sinaeidh. Chinadé bad
long been regarded as excellent gant and educationally undesifa- jowish green, and the whole The quality is excellent, the peige a . ona = oo oe
cneenreoess...00, Se. CRED oe ble.” ‘ plant looks alarmingly ill. abel poate ggg ‘seeing Night Dresses nd Underwear in
ics, the original home of these Not so in America. It gives a A féw doses of Sulphate of Iron ainly make 3 po ’ se See ot ea ee = cee ie ae
valuable food plants, the name young man or woman quite a lift will generally remedy this cott- this model. Sole distributors are pea fu 3 mitt x‘ - ote
plantain is usually applied to the in later life to have been toa gition, helped by sunnier days. K. J. Hamel-Smith & Co, Phone fea en a i eae aes
whole group but, in the West college at all. It is rather like The application “ef Sulphate “of 4748 4 eit a oe Ser ‘
Indies, they enjoy separate the American love of a middle j;gn js very sumple and can be
belongs - “a eee seu ea sie ‘thee. te a tae aes undertaken by the most inexpe~ This increasingly popular ren- P. Cc. S. Maffei & Co. are Bs |
the ban: ne but. | classifi “i as vented the “S,” It doesn’t stand rienced gardener. All you have | qezvous—this Rockley Beach and playing the very small PYE
oe ee os sponge er hee anythi y to do is to buy a pound Of Sul-| Residential Club is likely to be RADIOS in plastic eabinets priced
8) Os pean ae See lefty "a children do get Rhate of Iron from any Chemist. | operating to full capacity if the at only $65 seen them? Rod
contains more -starch and fs Aa eee ge’ Sulphate of Iron is a greenish} recent Thanksgiving Dinner par- Stewart, Pye’s Regional Super-
therefore, a better keeper than degrees, and Ameriea has 1,294 ; ; : é N = Eero ee
oe se ocaes. Santa 5 looking powder which dissolves} ties are any criterion. The most visor in the West Indies and
the banana with its greater sugar institutions to confer them—at the real wily 4 at ahd coats & i i I : , Ps 3
content The texture of the rate of about half a millfon a year. V°TY C¢aSlly in water a Ss efficient service and delightful Latin America, testifies to the
1 ain scessitates its being couple of shillings = pound. meals combining as they do with solid worth of these new models, |
. Pa ern petra reas digested. Does that mean America is Mix a quarter of it in a quar}ihe friendly and able mamage- possessing as they do all of Pye'’s
cokes to ne pice A ac better educated than Britain? ter bucket of water (or more in| ment of Jim and Marion O'Neal, traditional high qualities, This
Boiled fried, roestes 'cs 708 ooo 0 Not necessarily. Team leader this proportion according to the|makes the Rockley an ideal halt ,ey py model ‘Y’ was pre-
chips (much | like the vena: Dr. Per Dunsheath of London number of plants to be treated) [for lunch, a perfect setting for tested in the Caribbean and
the plantain te important in ve Universit) and his colleagues and pour some Of this iron toni¢] Dinner and a pleasing locale for ae in built for the climate
dietary of Central and ane have drawn up a table to show to the afflicted plant. Repeat the|that after-theatre get-together. Catic th re Maffei’s Showroom
American communities; its heme equivalent levels of education. dose every week until planmt}For reservations dial 8585 ne ake and hear these smart
was considerably enhancee a It shows that a senior grammar has regained its healthy green ¥ . * a a ang 1
ring the war years when _wheat schoolboy in Britain equals a U.S. colour. } eae. e
flour was irregular in supply+ ooiiege “undergraduate; Higher Have you seen the Christmas
What a great pity we do not USC National Certificate in Britain is Petunias Gifts at Collings Ltd.? These really {
more of these local products im gquivalent to an American B.Sc.; put you right in the mood, There’s Well, anyway when I get
normal times? Agriculturally 2nq a British BSc, is roughly Petunias are among the love- jeverything here if you care to the weeds out and the grass sown
speaking, both plantains and gquivalent to an Ameriean Mas- liest of cur many lovely annuais,|}!ook around with me for a I'll know where to get my Mow-
bananas are eapable of heavy ter of Science, and it is to be hoped that this|moment. Xmas Cards, Boxes of &r. It’s the Folbate Lawn Mower
yields of nutritious food; indeed; ~ pyt America treats its brains Season will see our gardens gay |Stationery, Gift Wrappers and distributed by S. P. Musson, Son
with adequate care and attention, petter, U.S. universities get With them. They not only make] parcel decorations are over there. & Co. Ltd. With or without
hardly surpassed by any other ¢ 30,000,000 a year in grants from splendid bedding plants put Here are luxurious Leather rubber tyres, the whole machine
food crop and among the most the Government and industry to spite of their delicate appearance |cased Shaving Sets, after Shave is light and it’s perfect balance
profitable to the grower. The carry on scientific and engineering they last very long as cut flowers. | Lotions, Cigars and Candies, And ensures ease of handling, — Th
banana being of greater impor- research. British universities get Pettinia seeds are very iine. and|at this counter Dorothy Gray prite, too, is remarkably attrac
tance locally, the main aspects only £1,500 000. so they need to be curefully |Cosmeti¢s include Texture Lotions jive, from $18. The Fotbate
7 of its culture and related matters * > handled when being sown, | and Cleansing Creams, beautifully eomes in two models either
. may be of interest to both read- Fat Fees Sprinkle them very thinly over|presented in powder blue con~ way, they’re rligged and built to
: ers and cultivators. oe the surface of the mould in the | ‘ainers cut’ what doubtless is lawn in
American universities get huge seed box, and cover the seeds » * . your case and nuts in mine |
First of all, the variety ques- research contracts from private with a thin layer of fine sifted |
tion Those commonly met a industry. Their , graduates ; are mould, pressed down lightly with} Brooms and Brushes of Hair Mince Meat Pies ohhh, end!
in the West Indies are: Se 4 given top industrial administra- something flat (a shingle is ex-|and Straw for scrubbing and plum Puddings mammmimn, did
Mice; * “Cavendish: or) Vv ote sue eT cellent). Water with a very fine|sweeping (and painting, 00). comeone mention Christma
also known as Canary Island and Even the research professors watering pot. : |Household Cleansers are in These aré two of the traditional
Governor: Silk Fig or Apple get fat fees from industry, which Whe nes Ss Se demand at present but here at con. ay 1a at Beet
3 - Small Fig oy lLady’s put them on an income level with hen the seedlings are big} tuti ; Ltd ere is difli- were al items produced m9, Lespr
Banana sr ; a solias® (nice intend Galina tine enough to be planted out, they | Plantations sid, there is ay , irin’s Ltd. This is where to come
Finger, known allo be + of 18 There the. Pinar ; inpoints should be given a nice sunny | culty wm getting Were ier for | your party requirements
ole FTE cc "Red Fig, ae Britain’s eanaae edpaaeana bed, and placed well apart from | Wish. age dt yah Floor Pol. Buch necessities as Rolls ar
Saree coat aa sort of this link: The Ameticah with acade- ©&ch other as a healthy plant |{ches. Plantations "have ust Made by Zephirin'’s in Dinne
sometimes called White Claret mic brilliance géts the sort of when = grown will spread con~ received a large shipment of Meat Packer House, Creseent and Hot
(ripens yellow) exists and spec- wage that makes it worth while sid@rably.— Platters and Vegetable Dishes Dog designs. And ¢ akes, iced
imens showing half of the buneh to stay at his job. an Petunias are a the slower’! Which you're certain to need very plain, rich and fruity — syr
red and the other half green are _In Britain, for example, you,'8tOWing annuals, and 12 we@Ks| oon And, of course, every hard- bolic of irresistible festive far
known tg occur. There are, of have to be quite a goed atom will elapse from the time of ware requirement is usually they all at Zephirin’s Lid. Jut
course, ‘many other varieties scientist to earn a bank clerk’sffseed planting to flowering. This} Shiainable at Plantations Ltd. phone 3222.

wage,
Universities

Anglo-American

ductivity, 2s, 6d.

some of which are suitable only
for cooking. In this category,
is the Moko oy Bluggoe, a fairly
hardy sort, which bears a thick-

and ~ Industries, '
Council on Pro-f{ for months,

ipfirst heavy rains.





ety: the bunch carries a strong,
central spine, the individual hands
are closely packed one over the

orts with the commercial charac-
Michel, unfortunately
So far,

ters of Gro
so susceptible to di

the garden
even if the beds

ease

tention is now being given to se-
lection among related forms of the
Cavendish Banana, e.g. Giant
Governor, Congo, Lacatan. This

readily fall off when ripe. This
last feature means that the grocer
can hang the bunches and cut from

them as required. should then be sown.

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

COLGATE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH
Â¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH



en LLL TIA a nme

THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE

Always brush your teeth
tight after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



rare
PIL IIII IES

HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE!

YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
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SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what
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KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they’re good, but the cheapest also
and sdrtnient of jams and fruits. Ever tried the “KOO” Fruits with
“SOWER” Sellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies aré only 15e. While
on the subject, don’t forget that nourishinté “APIE” Peanut Butter, the right spread
picnic sandwiches.

uch a nice a

those

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE both palate and pocket, “ACC” Rock Lobster is a deli-

cacy is not out of reach. And don’t tell me you've forgotten the Xmas Cake!

3 Nhat will the family say? However, the job is made easier by that “BROOK’S-
LEMOS” Cut Peel available in a package or by the pound,

that

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_pppctute ttedvtntntntrtntn thst tri tent tent bntntet tele tedttrtlrttntis, Iptletleietit
PONIES SLOG ODOT AE
ay y s ‘
3 4
33
3 - } ;
3 ; . aes “5
8 : 3.37" Swe Pes. 2A, —
> = f > “3 3 ° °
.'s i ? ene a
3 wt = 5 = 3 \
3 ? i —<| ee
% 7 ‘ ¥) J
3 S rate ee, 5
3 3 s 5
3 ri ry = oe 7
3 y 4
pes Ss
%
%
: . j
4
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3
$ . \ :
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b 3
¢
8 i
5 I ; '
33 “3
3
; .
% enc
x
3s

slow start ig made up for, for!
is a rule the plants will flower
even surviving the

skinned, stout, angular fruit, —LES Petunias can be grown from
particularly at ey angles poten acutting, but are grown as a |
axi f the bunch; it is o¢casion=- i 5 5 i

ae he: in Barbados but quite group is, generally speaking, high- i papentae water. vel
common in some of the other ly resistent to the dreaded Pana- mauves pinks whites and deep |
islands. Then too, there are a ma diseases, a soil borne fungoid purples These are the ordinary |
number of ornamental types; these malady which has crippled com- single " variety but beautiful |
generally produce seed and have mercial plantations in Jamaica and qoyble frilly ones are also ob-|}
been used by plant breeders in Central America. The commercial tainable. q }
breeding work designed to obtain advantages of the Gros Michel Gneq Petunias have grown in a}
disease resistent types of edible are unexcelled by any other vari- garden in any quantity, seedlings |

are sure to spring up all about)
the following year, |
in the mean- |

there has been no marked success other thus facilitating carriage, time have been tufned up. These |
from these efforts and greater at- while the individual fingers do will serve for replanting, and

this process succeeds for several
years, but after a time the bright-|
colours die out, and fresh seeds

|
}
zm
}

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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS S40 ADVOGATE
SS

Gre eae SS SS = Fone

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

1951

Sunday, December 2,

NINETY PER CENT
THERE

cont:

opens in Barbados this week a

ren to discuss the most important

subject in the British Caribbean to-day,
education. In Barbados the subject has
become taut with political tension. No-
thing could be more unfortunate for the
island.

Basically West Indians claim to be
“masters of their own destiny”, to govern
themselves depends on education, Yet edu-
cation, where it can be called education,

in the British Caribbean territories,
is dominated by a system which sacrifices
ninety per cent. of the school population
for a doubtful ten per cent. Only a small
percentage of this island’s thousands of
children can hope to gain Barbados Schol-
arships and the School Certificate has in-
creasingly become a certificate the
unemployable.

In the perspective of West Indian edu-
cation Barbados ranks higher than the
Leewards or Windwards, but this should
cause little consolation to those who know
the pitifully low standards of those islands.
The secondary schools of Barbados con-
tinue to produce scholars of ability and to
train potentially good citizens of the
future.

Their achievement must not be derided.

What then is wrong with the system ?

Education like so many other things is
becoming too dependent on political sup-
port. Those rusponsible for shaping edu-
cational policies need to be strong and
financially independent if they are going
to propose policies which are contrary to
the wishes of the politicians whose voices
carry weight.

Barbados cannot continue its present
pale imitation of the English educational
system without grave consequences to the
island, A new policy must be shaped and
the politicians must take the advice of the
educational authorities, not shape educa-
tional policies themselves. They are not
serving the people when they speak plati-
tudes and attempt to hamper educational
authorities by making them feel that their
jobs are dependent on being in favour
with the politicians.

The Director of Eaucation must take the
lead in promoting a sound educational
policy. He must consult with the Cham-
ber of Commerce and the employers of
labour and learn from them what educa-
tion is required for boys and girls seeking
employment in Barbados. The continued
exodus of nearly one thousand boys and
girls from the schools each year with no
qualifications or desire to enter the type
of employment that is available is a sure
way of creating social discontent. Educa-
tion which makes it impossible for so
many pupils to find employment is a
doubtful luxury and one which Barbados
cannot afford. True education fits a boy
or girl to enter any employment and to
find in that employment opportunity to
contribute some of the results of that edu-
eation. Unfortunately in Barbados the
word education is freely used as a syn-
onym for ability to read and write and
obtain a certificate, which is regarded
quite unjustifiably as a passport to a job.

The disillusion and feeling of frustration
which is the normal experience of those
with school certificates is also felt by those
who have remained longer at school and
gained Higher Certificates, only to dis-
cover that. a Higher Certificate will not
guarantee them more lucrative employ-
ment than is found by some who leave
school without them.

Boys with Higher Certificates find it
easier to find employment in Barbados
than boys with School Certificates but
they naturally resent the fact that they
must start at $40.00 a month in the Govern-
ment Service when a smaller number of
their school-fellows leave school without
Higher Certificates and get $90.00 a month
in commerce,

The situation ‘is serious and has been
serious for many years yet in spite of its
extreme gravity it seems to be exacer-
bated by present educational policy in
Barbados, not relieved.

Instead of Combermere fulfilling the
community’s need for a school with a tech-
nical and vocational bias it has become a
type of clearing house for boys who go on
to Harrison College. The numbers at that
school have long since exceeded what a
school of that type should contain: And
Lodge which has for many years fulfilled
the valuable role of bringing West Indian
schoolboys together is closing its doors to
boys from other islands.

Meanwhile the rising school population
clamours for more teachers and more ac-
commodation. Education provided under
these distressing circumstances must be
an inferior type of education for the
majority.

What can be done ?

The first move must be made by the
Director of Education.
lead and issue a warning that the present
educational system is not producing edu-
cated people but discontented citizens.

Teachers

nd_ realise

for

change their

the best

too must views
a that qualification for

He must take the



teaching is a sense of dedication to others
At the same time a rigid efficiency bar
must be maintained and a Promotion

Board, free from political-interference be
made responsible for all appointments.
There should be a Regional Inspectorate,
staffed by umiversity graduates drawn
from all the British Caribbean territories,
The system under which an inspectorate
now operates in Barbados requires from

inspectors qualities of heroism which
ought not to be demanded of them.
The only practicai method of coping

with the lack of school accommodation is
to use the double shift system which oper-
ates successfully in Singapore where the
task of educational authorities is far heav-
ier than here.

The introduction of basic open air
schools for children from six to eight
would also assist in solving accommoda-
tion problems and would contribute to a
sound educational policy if teachers well-
trained in infant methods are employed.
Fees should be paid at these basic schools,

Not all parents can afford school fees
but all who can afford to pay must pay.
‘There ought also to be a direct education
tax which would be paid on a “pay as you
earn” basis by every employed person. A
seale of payment which has already been
proposed for another British Caribbean
territory is $3.60 per year on incomes under
$60.00 a month and $6.20 a year on incomes
over $60.00 a month.

There is so much overhauling needed in
Barbadian educational policy that editorial
space cannot confine all the suggestions
which can be made and which ought to be
considered,

The presence in Barbados this week of
leading educational authorities within the
area of the British Caribbean gives those
responsible for Barbadian education a
golden opportunity to exchange ideas and
learn from others, . Something will have
been achieved if a rude shock is given to
that pernicious Barbadian habit of com-
placency which points to the successess of
our ten per cent. and wilfully ignores the
needs and failures of the neglected ninety
per cent.

NO BALL

THERE is a saying still prevalent in His
Majesty’s Army that if you want people to
believe something is a fact keep on saying
it until people do believe it. This method of
cecuring objectives has in recent years
been most successfully practised by the
rulers of the huge Russian Empire. No na-
tion, no power, no empire has ever yet
achieved such bloodless victories and so
successfully enslaved the peoples they pro-
fessed to free. Such is the power of the
spoken word. Repetition, not originality,
not objectivity is the secret of success.

In the world today there are many signs
that Russian methods are becoming wide-
spread as each nation and individual de-
cides to look after their own interests and
forget the other fellow’s point of view.
‘ran and Egypt provide us with recent
examples of the Soviet method and the
malicious accusations of “warmongering”
made against Mr. Winston Churchill
during the British General elections are
sad commentary on the low level to which
political morality has fallen in a country
which points with just pride to its ex-
cellent record,

Any fair-minded person will confess
that in the three years during which it has
governed Barbados, with very little in-
terference from the Colonial office the
Labour Party has not only achieved many
positive advantages for the workers but
has succeeded in co-operating with em-
ployers and professional classes in a way
that is nowhere paralleled in the British
West Indies. For this achievement Mr.
Adams rightly deserves the praise and
credit which all but a minority in Barba-
dos willingly award him.

Why then, the women of Barbados are
asking — and since their votes will decide
what political party will govern us from
December 14th, they are right to ask —
why then, ask the women of Barbados,
does the Labour Party spend so much of
its electoral fire on the past ? The answer
would seem to be that the Labour Party
hopes to win workers’ votes by saying that
the Electors’ Association did not do things
for them when they “were running the
country.”

Now there is no voter in Barbados too
young not to know that the Electors’ As-
sociation have never yet run Barbados.
Party Government, as the pamphlet
“Labour Marches On” correctly states, did
not exist until 1946 and it was not until 1948
that any Barbadian political party had a
sufficient number of seats in the House to
govern at‘all.

If the members of the Labour Party
persist in identifying the Electors’ Associa-
tion (which has never yet governed
Barbados) with individuals, who, like Mr.
Adams, were members of the House of
Assembly many years before the introduc-
tion of Party Government, the choice is
theirs. But if they continue to underrate
the intelligence of the Barbadian women,
they must not be surprised if the women
retaliate by not voting for them at the
polls. Women as local idiom refreshingly
puts it, “don’t make fun.”
make fun of them.

It’s unwise to







































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

INTERVIEW WITH
GEN. FRANCO |

By CEDRIC SALTER
Correspondent of the Sunday
times of

Specia
Lonaon
MADRID.

In an exclusive message to The
Sunday Times, General Franco—
in his firs. interview given to a
British correspondent since the
General Election—emphasised the
view that improved Anglo-Spanish
relations were an essential factor
in maintaining world peace.

He said:

“For acentury anda half no
Englishman has suffered harm
directly or indirectly at Spanish
hands. That it has been possible
to pass years so critically difficult
without our peoples ever having
taken up arms against each other
must be considered an immense
blessing, and recognition of the
fact that living in the same geo-
graphical area imposes the need
for mutual comprehension.

“The Spanish are people who
know how to respect a worthy
adversary, and despite the distress
produced by an unworthy politi-
cal policy towards them they have
retained their appreciation of the
British character and of the cour-
age and faith with which they
confronted the early reverses of
the war.

“I believe, together with the
Spanish people, as I believed fif-
teen years ago, that the greatest
threat to peace, liberty, and the

economic and social progress
of the world lies in _ the
menace of Communism. If Eng-

land and the Western would also
recognise this fact our common
interests would seem to demand
closer understanding between us.”

In an 80-minute conversation
ranging over every aspect of the
international and domestic situa-
tion, General Franco clearly out-
lined his views. The following is
a list of the rapid-fire questions
and answers exchanged in front
of the famous Empire table in the
Prado Palace, from which the
destinies of Spain are to-day con-
trolled.
QUESTION: Would His Excel-
lency welcome an invitation to
Spain to become a member of the
United Nations Organisation?

ANSWER: As at present consti-
tuted, no, The United Nations is
doing valuable work on the techni-
cal side, but the one-nation one-
vote system seems to lead to many
abuses. For example, those with
first-hand knowledge of and re-
sponsibility for a local problem
are frequently out-voted by those
remote from the scenes of the
problem, ignorant of its signifi-
cance, and without power or re-
&ponsibility to apply the remedy
themselves.
QUESTION: Doeg he consider the
danger of war to-day greater or
less than a year ago?
ANSWER: Prophecy is unwise.
No one wants war, but the danger
is. that someone makes a miscalcu-
eon and We situation passes
beyond their control—as Hitler
did in 1939, Everyone wants vic-
tory without having to pay the
price in blood; and while Russia
continues to gain all she wants
without war, why should she
fight? However, any apparently
insignificant incident might prove
fatal. |
QUESTION: His Excellency has
expressed the view that Anglo-
Spahish relations can never be
wholly satisfactory until the
ques.ion of Gibraltar has been
solved. Since neither the Labour
nor the Conservative Government
is apparently prepared to negoti-
ate the return of Gibraltar to
Spain, what steps would he sug-
gest in order to achieve agreement?
ANSWER: In a_ written reply
General Franco makes his first
positive proposal ever on Gibral-
tar, He says:

“It is true Anglo-Spanish rela-
tions can never be wholly satis-

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
Pee aser you didn’t believe

you that Dr,
woman disguised
Prime Minister.
Here, to prove the point, are
extracts from American news-
paper reports during Mossadeg’s
visit to the United States;
“Dr. Mossadeg was a flop on
television,...Later that eve-
ning he was found weeping in
his hospital bed.”
“Doctors at the hospital
examined Mossadeg and found
him in pretty good shape.”

“Mossadeg likes America and
was all smiles when he was
guest of honour at a Washing-

Mossadeg is a
as the Persian

ton lunch.... He has quit
weeping,

“Mossadeg has ignored the
Shah’s orders to return home.”
“Mossadeg's observations in
Washington were so obscure

that officials had no idea what
he was talking about.”

“When asked if the door for
negotiations with - the British
was still open, Mossadeg said he
had never seen the door.”

* * *

This is an obvious case of a
girl who has run away from an
unhappy home, where she was
bullied by nasty men, and has
refused to return,

She thought she was going to
be a star on American television,
was a flop, and went home to cry,
as many a girl would do.

Because mobody took much
notice of her, she pretended to
be ill, but when they made a
fuss of her in Washington she
was all smiles.

As the poor little thing knows
nothing about oil, and probably
cares less, she tried to bluff it

out with some meaningless. re-
marks, hoping a_ kind-hearted
|official would say “Don't worry
your pretty head about it any
more, Sugar. What about lunch,
jhuh?”

| But, as her head is not very
pretty, mobody said it So what

is her next move?



it when your Uncle Nat told +



factory until the question of
Gibraltar is settled, and you can
perhaps appreciate why if you im-
agine how the British would feel
if Spaniards were in occupation of
Portsmouth.

“In the days of imperialism the
benefits to be gained by a British
squadron in possession of Gibral-
tar might apparently justify it ac-
cording to the moral standards of
those days, but i's value today
is almost nil and imperialistic
ideas, right and wrong, have been
replaced by principles of interna-
tional justice and co-operation.

“To reach full accord upon the
question the British people need
to understand three things:

“First, the uselessness of Gibral-
tar as a fortress base under pres-
ent day conditions;

“Second, the moral justice of
Spain's claim for its return, based
upon unanswerable arguments of
history and geography; and

“Third, the advantages to them-
selves to be gained by securing a
just agreement.

GENERAL FRANCO

“It would always be possible to
preserve Gibraltar as a free port,
and for England to arrange for the
lease of shipyards and other in-
stallations,

“Despite the apparent difficul-
ties of the problem, sooner or later
it will have to be solved; and it
seems far better to discuss the mat-
ter now in a friendly spirit rather
than leave it until time and cir-
cumstances force you to do so.”
QUESTION: Would His Excellen-
cy indicate the method by which
he intends ultimately to restore the
Monarchy in Spain?

ANSWER: Spain is a monarchy.
The Council of the Realm is not a
new thing but the restoration of an
ancient institution. At an appro-
priate moment it will name a
prince, but it is not the label that
is important but the contents of
the parcel,

It was the 19th century form of
monarchy, with its multiplicity of
professions: political parties that
led Spain to the brink of the abyss,
and to restore a precisely similar
form of monarchy in the’ 20th
century would be {) invite a repe-

# tition of the disastc.

Political evolutio: goes on here
as it goes on every.vhere, and the
present regime in ©»ain is open to
changes and modifications,
Britain, with a traightforward
two-party system and different

national charact*ristics, has
found the system }est suited to
her. The Spanish system, how-

ever different, is that which cir-
cumstances, character, and his-
tory suggest is me

ventarily right
for the Spanish pe »ple,
QUESTION: And the Russian
system?
ANSWER: The _ » litical system

accepted by a_ nation as being
right for its particular character





She stalls for tine with dumb
blonde answers.

“Is the door still! open?”

“Door? Whatever do you mean.
I ain't seen no door.”

I hope they will treat her kindly
when she gets home. She is a
problem girl who needs a lot of
patience and understanding,

Re-Write Man

N a little book. “New Nursery

Rhymes for Old”, Geoffrey
Hall has taken tie terror and
cruelty out of baby’s literature

by changing Three Blind Mice

into Three Kind Mice, giving
Mother’ Hubbard's dog a_ bone
and keeping pussy out of the

well with a saucer of milk.

Has it occurred to Mr, Hall,
that if it is his intention to purge
ortgimal sin from future genera-
tions, his job of re-writing has
only just begun?

When the purified tots have
grown too old to appreciate Mr.
Hall’s present work, he will have
to be pretty smart in tackling
the Wild Westerns before the
eight-year-olds get at them.

« *

Dead Eye Dick, the curly-
haired English cowboy, must
have his dialogue changed when,
at last, he traps bad man Pete in
Red Gulch.

Hands above your head, Pete,

there’s a good chap. I have you
covered,
So you'd shoot me down like

a dawg?

I never shoot dogs because it’s
cruel and silly.

Yeah?

What's more, I couldn't shoot
you, either. These are only
water pistols.

Water pistols? Heck. Well

mine ain't water pistols. Ain’t
you scared I’ll plug you?

Not at all, Pete. At heart you
are a good man, more sinned
against than sinning. Give me
your guns,

Dead Eye, you shore are the
whitest man I know.

No better than others, Pete.
Only more fortunate. Now I
will take you home to your old
mother, who waits for you with

and temperament is only evil
when it seeks to spread outside
its own frontiers and impose
itself upon others, to whom it is
unsuited. We have no enmity for
the Russian people but only for
the agents of international Com-
munism.

QUESTION: In that case what is
(your) view of the satellite States
of Eastern Europe?

ANSWER: That their continued
bondage to Communism is a
shame and reproach to the whole
civilised world, and a settlement
with Russia without the liberation
of the enslaved nations would not
be a true settlement.

QUESTION: In that case, would
His Excellency, in the event of
war, favour Spanish troops being
employed to assist in such a
liberation?

ANSWER: Such a decision could
be made only in concert with
world opinion. In the meantime,
each nation prefers to secure its

own frontiers and help according
to the means at its disposal. Spain
has already shown her sympathy
and indignation by housing and
feeding a great army of refugees.
In addition, Spanish radio is
devoting increasing time to trying
to maintain morale

countries, which,

latest reports,

success,

in occupied
according to
is a considerable

QUESTION: Would Spain wel-
come an invitation to become a
signatory to the Atlantic Pact?
ANSWER:

General Franco writes:

“Things are as they are, not as
we would wish them to be. The
attitude of some leading members
of the Atlantic Pact assured that
it was fatally crippled from birth.
Spain did not refuse to co-oper-
ate, she was not asked to do so.
The doctrinaire protests that
accompanied any suggestion of
Spain's inclusion were so offen-
sive that we can hardly be blam-
ed for feeling cold towards its
further activities; a sensation
which only time could rectify.

“This does not imply that in de-

fence of civilisation Spain might
not march towards the same ends
as apparently pursued by the
Atlantic Pact nations; so that in
the day of battle we would find
ourselves fighting
shoulder
enemy.”
QUESTION: Would His Excel-
lency favour the idea of a Spanish
division serving under General
Eisenhower as part of the forces
intended to resist possible Com-
munist aggression?
ANSWER: The
never been made.
QUESTION: Are American cred-
its coming through in such a way
as seems likely to relieve Spain’s
economic difficulties?
ANSWER: Yes, but very slowly.
We always thought that America
was a land of hustle, but appar-
ently they suffer from just as
much departmental red tape as
we do,

The only programme for Spain
is the same as that for Britain,
namely work harder to produce
more, to export more to earn
more foreign exchange in order
to import more.

Our great difficulty was that we
suffered years of severe drought
and were compelled to spend our
small reserves of foreign ex-
change buying food. Now, with
abundant rains and _ excellent
crops, foreign exahange is re-
leased for other necessities and
Spain plans to increase imports in
the immediate future,

QUESTION: Is Spanish co-oper-
ation in anti-Communist defence
plans dependent upon American
economic and military assistance?
ANSWER: The nation can, and
will always, fight in defence of
those things in which it believes,
regardless of what other nations
do. However, it is obvious that
material conditions influence
capacity to co-operate, even if
not the will to do so.

shoulder-to-

against a common

suggestion has

Our

from



DA

Sitting On The Fence

tears in her eyes and a_ hot

supper of ham, eggs, and corn-
bread.

Lead _ me to it...her, I mean.
Supper Dance

EOPLE in London who think
it smart to go to night club

Ont

bottle parties ‘where there is
American square dancing, ‘Swing
Your Honey’, and _ ‘Ladies’
Chain,’” will feel rather silly

when they hear that Lottie, the

Devil Cat, and her friends have

been doing this sort of thing for

some time on the flat roof above

the dining-room of The Sea Nest.
*

“
PEE EOE ES

One moonlit night, when the
scampering of little feet across
the roof was intolerable, I looked
out of the window of the top
back room and saw what was
evidently an exciting moment in
“Swing Your Honey,”

Lottie was the honey. As she
ran across the roof, a_ friend
would chase her, throw her on
her back and swing ther to a
following friend who, in turn,
would swing her to another
galloping behind.

In the next dance her friends
formed a circle round her, and
as each one approached she
slapped them down. This must
have been “Ladies’ hain.”

LOE,

It was then that I remembered
how she had howled for food
that night immediately after a
herring supper, how I had gone| ¢
out and begged the proprietor of | $
a local hotel for scraps, how he |
had cooked her a_ sole on the|¢
spot and how he had pestered a
neighbour that morning for rabbit.

Later I found in the garden the | 5
remains of a supper so lavish— | %,
several gnawed rabbits’ legs,
chicken bones, cods’ heads, and |
the skeleton of the sole—that; \
each Gat must have made a con-| \s
tribution. :

Lottie and her friends may not} X
be able to bring bottles to their) ¢
parties, but they bring better food | % ;
than you would get at many | & THE
London night clubs. iss

FO4

G

PF



-

‘
.



“

L.E.S.



Whistle Carpet
& Upholstery

Cleaner |









CORO PPOPP SEPP OOP PDS PP OPP PPPS OF

COMING WITH A



* GODDARDS’ GOLD

Phone GODDARDS* Vo-morrew

“. “
64,6666, FSO OCCOCOO*

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951



FOR FINEST
CHRISTMAS CARDS

Call and Select Early from

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.



50g

per 16 oz. Bottle

” C. S. PITCHER
& CO.



SANTON
WATER HEATERS

SANTON FOR QUALITY



5-gln. HIGH PRESSURE TYPE
12-giIn. HIGH PRESSURE TYPE
15-gIn, HIGH PRESSURE TYPE
12-gIn. SANSPRAYS for Baths

Available from Stock.

DACOSTA & CO,, LTD.
ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT





_







NOTICE

Dry Goods Department will

be closed on Wednesday and
Thursday,

5th and 6th December

Twelve Noon.

Customers are requested to kindly
arrange their shopping accordingly

COSTA & CO., LTD.

RUSH !!

/YOU CAN

FEEL HIM
IN

THE BREEZES!

PPL LPL LLAMA

NOW'S THE TIME TO ORDER
ROCERIES AND

BRAID RUM.

EARLIER

CLR ALAA, A OOOOS

-

THE BETTER

‘
- SLOSS PESOS SFSSOP,.

SCS



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2

“Pm No
SAYS

Two political meetings were
held within 400 yards of each other
at St. John on Friday night. One
was ani Electors’ Association
meeting in support of the candi-
dature of Mr. G. B. Niles. The
other was in support of independ-
ent candidate, Mr. Victor Vaughan.

Mr. Niles said that those who
knew him would know that he
was no_ stooge. The Barbados
Labour Party were telling the
people that the Electors’ Associa-
tion was using coloured stooges,
but they were doing that purely
to speak in terms of colour,

“Time was,” he said, “when
you did have in the House of
Assembly rich white men who
kept down the poor,
down poor white, too. They tell
you that the Electors’ Association
is the passing on of those who
used to keep down men, but that
is not so.

“Look at us who make up the
Association — all colours. So you
must decide with yourselves
whether or not there is any truth
in the story.

“They tell you up here that 300
years ago you were kept down
in slavery. They tell you about
wearing bag clothes instead of
telling you the real issues. They
do not talk that in town. Talking
this is just implying that you here
are ignorant.”

He said he had been an ele-
mentary school teacher for years,
mixing with the poor people.
After some time he had been
transferred to the Labour Office
and some of them would have
seen him at one time or another
settling disputes. And nobody
who had seen him in that capacity
could tell him that he ever acted
as a stooge.

“I have never yet in the
Labour Department been accused
of being impartial,” he said. “I
have always kept a careful look



out for the worker's. point of
view.

“Some of you will remember
me in the emigration scheme
okaying people for various
places.

“Some people walk about the
parish telling you, ‘Yes, Niles

used to help you, but he used to
take a piece of change. There
are hundreds of you in this crowd
and I challenge any of you to say
that I took change from you.

“I have sent more people
through the beck door from St.
John than from any other parish.

“IT counted the number who
went through the back door and
one emigration I counted 300.
And you can ask Dr. Wilson if I
ever asked him for a cent.”

For, he said, it was he who
used to ask him to help the mep
from St. John to get away.

Therefore when they heard the
propaganda being spread that
Niles -helped them but took a
piece of change, they were not
_ friends if they did not deny
t.

“Always I have been holding
a good balance and have been
interpreting the point of view of
the workers to the employers and
vice versa,

“I have strengthened my
knowledge of Labour in the
United Kingdom.

As they had often heard, the
difference between the Electors’
Association and the Labour Party
was one of Free Enterprise as
against Nationalisation.

Some years ago the Labour
Party told you that they would
nationalise this and they would
nationalise that, but they have
not done it. It cannot happen.

They have been telling you
about white people, but it is these
same white people that they bor-
row money from all the time.

“Only get behind the solicitor’s
door and other doors and you
would be surprised to hear the
borrowing transactions which
went on .

“For the first time,” he said,
“you'all know that it was His
Excellency the Governor who

gave that 19% bonus. Many of
you will remember that ‘just
before that people from ‘the

Union told you you would get
13%. It was the Governor who
Suggested that as there had been
a record crop, there should be
more paid out. They are only
telling you this to catch votes.”
True, the Electors’ Association
did not get it, but the Labour
Party did not ge’ it either.

What is the use, in any case
Pushing up rates 20% and then
the cost of living is pushed higher.

“Why do they not cut off the

system of controls that is making
your food so dear,” he said. “Why

They kept edi

1951

Stooge”

NILES

do they not make proper
sentation ?

“Much more could be done to
lower the cost of living. This
present system of import controls
has got to be scratched. Under
this system you can only import
from certain countries.

“Unless you allow competition
to come in, your cost of living
will remain high.”

The question of age grouping
was a burning question. The ele-
mentary schools turned out a
thousand children every year who
did not know A from B. The
Electors’ Association stood fot
better education and those who
were interested in their children's
ucation should vote for the
Electors’ Association’s candidates.

Then there was the question of
health. A look at the hospita!
would satisfy the people that
there was need for a better Gov-
ernment to change things there.
As things were then, two people
were pushed together on one bed
and the Socialist Government had
shut its eyes to that.

From his Association’s mani-
festo, they would see that they

repre-

intended to give them cottage
hospitals instead of almshouses.
They felt too that maternity

wards should be attached to all
cottage hospitals and the women
who would benefit from that
should realise which way ‘they
should vote.

“We have also promised you a
good housing scheme, too,” he
said. “At present everything is
concentrated in St. Michael. Do
you not think that if those people
were interested in housing, they
would not have given you country
housing schemes?

Thousands of children were
being turned out from schools
without any outlet for them, he
said. When we were trying to
get a Barbados representative to
go with the labourers who went
to America, they said that there
should be none. They said that
the Jamaica representative could
see after the Barbadians, with the
result that to every 100 Barba-
dians who were returned, only
one Jamaican was returned.



The Salvation Arnty
Annual Social Work Appeal

Previously acknowledged $387.20
A Friend 10,00
A Friend 2.00
A Friend 1,00
F. B. Armstrong, Esq 5.00
F, B. Armstrong Ltd 5.00
Johnson & Redman 5.00
S. E. Cole & Co 12.00
General Traders Ltd. 25.00
Smiths Transport 2.00
Courtesy Garage 10.00
J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd 10.00
St. Clair Hunte, Esq 2.00
Redman & Taylor's Garage 5.00
Mrs, Alleyne Howard 1.00
Hull & Son 10.00
C. S, Pitcher & Co 10.00
Bata Shoe Store 5.00
Cole's Printery 3.00
Yearwood & Boyce 10.00
C. B. Rice & Co. 5.00
L, Mayers, Esq. 2.40

Frances R. G. Cameron
Mr. J. R, Badley

Dr. Grey Massiah

J. K, GC. Grannum & Co, .
W. B. Hutchinson & Co,
T, S. Garraway & Co.
H. P. Cheeseman & Co,
J. R, Marson & Co,

H, H. Williams, Esq.

R. S. Nichols, Esq.

Miss Sybil Chandler
Miss Hilda Chandler

L, M. B. Meyers & Co
Fort Royal Garage
Cole's Garage

Huskissons Depot

Harold Proverbs & Co
Burton & Co,

SSs8seseus

zee
ses

e:




PURIFSEIIMepe we

3.00
12.00
12.00

S. A. Hammond, Esq, 1.00
J. W, Potter & Co 5.00
G. W. Hutchinson & Co 5,00
Dr. Harcourt Carter 5.00
Atwell Dagleish & Co. 5.00

Polar Products

5.00
Wilkinson & Haynes 10.00
R. M. Jones & Co 10.00

Police Band Plays
To-day At Park

The Police Band will render the
following concert at Queen’s Park
at 4.45 p.m. to-day.

GRAND MARCH, Rokoczy,
OVERTURE, Oberon

SUITE, At the
OPBRATIC

by Eberlioz
by Weber
Kings Court, by Sousa

EXCERPTS, Lohengrin,
by Wagner

NATIONAL DANCES, German, Russian,

46

Two candidates were omitted
from the list of 46 published in
yesterday's Advocate,

Mr. Lisle Smith resigned from
the Barbados House of Assembly
in 1939 to go and fight in the
Second Great War. He has been
Chairman of Committees in the
House and has had long experience
on the Vestry of St. Philip.. He
stood as an independent candidate
in the last elections and is stand-
ing this time as a member of the
Electors’ Association.

Mr. R. G. Mapp was member for
St. Thomas in the last House of
Assembly. He is Associate Editor
of the “Beacon” and first entered
in the House in 1948. He visited
Britain earlier this year with other
West Indian journalists to attend
the Festival of Britain.



First Aid And
Comnrendation
Certificates

Colonel! R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, at a parade held
at Central Station on November
29 presented First Aid and Com-
mendation Certificates to mem-

bers of the Fire Brigade and
Police Force.
Twenty-three members of the

Fire Brigade—who were prepared

by members of the St. John
Ambulance Brigade for the ex-
amination — received First Aid
Certificates while Cpl. Watson
and D. Jones of the Police Force
were given Commendation Cer-
tificates.

Before the presentation of the
certificates, Col. Michelin said
that it was very important for

members of the Fire Brigade to
have First Aid certificates as they
always have to deal with injured
persons at fires and other acci-
dents. He was pleased that so
many had qualified for the cer-
tificates.

Cpl. Watson and Jones received
their commendation certificates
for detective work in the six
cases of larceny from the Mental
Hospital.

G.1.U. Prize
Drawing

THE prize drawing in the Girls’
Industrial Union building fund
took place at the Union yester-
day afternoon. Following are the
20 prizes and the numbers of the
tickets,

Ist Price No, 4962, 2nd Prize
No, 2993, 3rd Prize No. 5416; 4th
Prize No. 968, 5th Prize No. 1566,
fith Prize No, 4094; 7th Prize No,





52, 8th Prize No. 3553, 9th Prize
No, 536; 10th Prize No, 381; 11th
Prize No, 5365, 12th Prize No.
2320; 13th Prize No, 5478, 14th
Prize No, 236, 15th Prize No»,
2760; 16th Prize No, 3790, 17th
Prize No. 1886, 18th Prize No,
2090; 19th Prize No, 4127, 20th
Prize No. 2227,

Prize winners are asked to cail
at the Union on Monday Decem-
ber 10, December 11 and Decein-
ber 12,

PROFIT MEANS
PROSPERITY

From page 16
with their doctrine that there was
just the rich and the rest.

They knew only too well that
there was a middle class section
in every community and it was
the middle class and the unem-
ployed in this community who
were catching hell with the cost
of living. He hoped that which-
ever party captured the running

of the Government something
would be done to relieve their
plight.

Mr. Mottley said; “Among the
mectings held in this area, two of
them were kept by so-call Inde-
pendents both of whom were
abusing capitalists and especial-
ly concentrating their attack on
me with a barrage of lies of the
lowest meanest type But with
you, the electors of this district,
I leave these words: I came, I
stood, I served; You judge. Let
your conscience be your guide.

Spanish by Moszkowski
TWO HANDELISN PTECES, Rainaldo and Se peayimpetnty
Minuet A by Hande!
#RIA_ RELIGIOSO, Power of Love -
GRAND MARCH, Gralsritter March,
by Wagner . ‘
from Our Own Correspondent)
Hymns—"The y She pe ; ‘TAT ®
ymn aioe ers. my Shepherd GRENADA, Novy, 30.
“Saviour again to Thy Dear; The Clerks’ Union decided to
anne we ee & xu No. 31./extend the dead line before tak-
i SAVE ING : she line\: fuel i ay
Conductor: Captain C, E. Raison,|ing strike cction until Morday
M.B.E., A.R.C.M. Director of Music,) when they will meet employers
B.PF | again on outstanding points.



DROP IN

AT THE

COCKADE BAR &
LOUNGE

Over Stanfeld Scott & Co., Lid.,

Broad

Street

AND ENJOY A FINE MENU }

IN A COOL

HAM, CHEESE,

HOT

COOL DRINKS
TEA

EGG,

— COFFEE

SANDWICHES,
DOGS

& FRUIT JUICES
— COCOA

The Place where only the Best is Served.















i
& QUIET SPOT







Santa Claus will be looking for you as
DEPARTMENT every Saturday December Ist, 8th, 15th, and





SUNDAY

=

ADVOCATE



Thank The Governor
For The 19 Per Cent.

:

Neither the Labour Party, the
Electors’ Association nor any other
Party was really responsible for
getting the 19 per cent bonus that
has been paid to the sugar work-
ers. It was the Governor who
asked the Sugar Producers Federa-
tion for more than the 134 per cent
the workers would get this year,
and naturally the sugar producers
having made more money during
the last crop, it was agreed to pay
more. “That is how you get your
19 per cent.”

This was told by Mr. E. L. Ward
te the large crowd who turned out
at Connell Town, St. Lucy,.on Fri-
day night, to hear the two candi-
dates of the Electors’ Association.
Nir, Ward and Mr. S. A. Walcott

who are seeking election to the
House of Assembly as the repre-

sentatives of the parish of St. Lucy.
Mr. Walcott was ill and could not
turn up. Mr. Ward has been re-
presenting the parish for the last
seventeen years. He told his lis-
teners that the Labour Party were
saying that they had got the 19 per
cent back pay for the workers
“They have said that they got 12)
per cent back pay for you before
the crop started, but if that was
so you would have had the back
pay from the Ist January or Feb-
ruary. They had to wait until the
British Government fixed the pric
for sugar and out of this price w
124 per cent for the worker, You
have got to thank the British tax-
payer in England for giving that
124 per cent,
The Facts

“I will now give you the facts as
concerning the 19 per cent. In
1950 Mr. W. A. Crawford who was
the junior member for St, Philip
in the last session of the House
brought an Address to the House
asking the Governor to see that
the peasants got a better price
for their canes. The Government
took up the matter and they ap-
pointed what they called a Good
Office Committee. This was com-
posed of the Governor, Hon, H. A,
Cuke and a gentleman from over-
seas called Mr. M W. Duthie.
The Workers’ Union was invited by
this committee to attend a meeting
and so was the Sugar Producers
Federation, and an agreement was
reached along certain lines per-
taining to peasant canes,

“During that talk the Governor
recommended to both the Union
and the Federation that in view of
the record crop that had been pro-
duced, the factory owners pay
some of their profits to the labour-
ers so as to keep up harmonious
and proper industrial relations
between the labourer and the em-
ployer. Naturally we made a lot
of money and we agreed

“You will remember, as I sup-
pose you must have read in the
newspapers or some of you must
have heard, that Mr. Adams in
commenting on the Sugar Agree-
ment in the House of Assembly,
said that credit for it was not to
the Labour Party and the Work-
ers Union alone, but to the Sugar
Producers Federation as well,

3-Year Agreement

“Now you know that this is a
three-year agreement, and if we
do not get an increased price for
sugar during the per‘od, you have
got to work for the same wages
until 1953 expires unless we are
prepared to give you more.”

Speaking of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, Mr, Ward said to his
hearers that this Fund jhad been
given by the British Government
to the agriculural workers. They
did not say how this money should
be spent but left it to the dis-
cretion of the local Government.
They appointed a committee to go
into the matter and this commit-
tee reasoned that the best way it
could be spent was to help the
workers repair their houses and
establish some playing fields in
the various parishes. It was a
very wise decision, “but remem-
ber that this fund does not help
the carpenter or mason or the
peasant who does not work. Of
course if the peasant works his
land he too can apply for some of
the money, for in this case he
would be labouring on the land
though for himself. In other
words he, would be a labourer.

Speaking about education in the
island, Mr. Ward referred to age-
grouping and said that the Labour
Party was making out a case that
it was a wonderful arrangement,
He was sure, however, that all
parents who were present at that
meeting and all over the island
as well, knew that the contrary
was the case. They knew that
this method of age grouping
was worthless, “Your children
in the elementary schools do not

know as much today as they did
fifteen years ago under

the old





22nd. Everybody always enjoys our Xmas Parties and there will
be the usual Lucky Dips and Music to amuse the little ones.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



usual in our TOY



system and you are only too well
aware of it”, said Mr. Ward. The
Labour Party, he said, also
realised that the system was not
working satisfactorily, but they
were too ashamed to back down

“You should press on them if
they get back in power not to
continue the system of age-

xrouping.”
Holidays With Pay
As regards the matter of Holi-
days with Pay, the Labour Party

were claiming that they had
brought that measure about for
the workers of the island but he
would enlighten them on the
position, This Holidays with Pay
wus @ recommendation from the
International Labour Organisa-

tion which had come down to all
the colonies of the British Gov-
ernment. This did not mean
that every worker would get the
two weeks annually as proposed
in the Bill, for one had to show
that he was working 150 days
with an employer during the year
for him to be entitled. Surely a



carpenter, a mason, or other ar-
tisans, would not benefit from
the law because they worked at

various periods of the year and
with various people.

He thought too that this meas-
ure would bring about some un-
@mployment in the island, because
there were some people who
Would make a change of their
employee before the 150 days
Were expired and get somebody
@lse for the job so as to get away
from carrying out the law.

Mr. Ward then spoke of the in-
adequate water supply in the par-
ish and other places in the island
as well, and said that althougiar
magney had been passed by the
islature some years ago to get

necessary material, Govern-
ent could get none of it from
gland up to now.

“You will see that Mr. Busta-
Mante of Jamaica goes to Eng-
Jand and gets all that he wants.

at is because Jamaica has a
proper Prime Minister in the per-
son of Mr. Bustamante. He has
foresight, ability and __ initiative.
Myr. Adams is undoubtedly a man
of ability but he has not got suf-
flelent business ability to handle
these matters. He wants some-
body to help him.”

One thing the Government could
do said Mr, Ward, was to dig up
the land where the pipes were to
be laid so that when they arriv-
ed in the island they would just
be laid down, It would be an
attempt to provide the water for
the people at the earliest possible
opportuinty,

Served Faithfully
Mr. Ward told the crowd that
he had served them faithfully for
seventeen years and was prepared
to go on doing so, A little while
ago he had actually decided not
to ru this time for election be-

cause he had too much business |
not

to handle and therefore did
think he could continue to repre-
sent them as conscientiously as

he should, There had been a great!

urge by the people of the parish
that he should continue, however,
since he had served them faith-
fully and well for the last seven-
teen years, He had therefore giv-
en up some of his work and made

certain adjustments to carry out| QUR®
the wishes of his people. GUARANTEE
He was asking them to give Sa ; |
both his colleague, Mr, Walcott De Witt’s Pills
|

and himself a vote on December
13. They were the Electory As-
sociation candidates and each had
the welfare of the people at heart.
“Send us to the House together
Ae your representatives,” said Mr.
Ward.

“Tam in St. Lucy with you and
I have served you well for sev-
enteen years, You are aware of
that and I have no doubt you
will send me back to the House |
to continue to do so, I am depend-
ing on you. I repeat, give me one
of your votes and give Mr, Wal-
cott the other. I leave it to you
to.do your duty to him and to
me,’



GREEN BREN EN PONG NG WW NS Ws 8 A NS NS SAS OG

NUTMEG PROFIT: |
$1,337,425

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA Noy, 30.
Six thousand nutmeg producers
here will share in the distribu- |
tion of $1,337,425 the profit de-
clared by the Grenada Co-opera-
tive Nutmeg Association on part
of the year’s working at a gen-|
eral meeting yesterday. |
This favourable position was}
reached despite heavy crop losses)
during the strike earlier this

year. ‘



NG NS NG NN RN AMEE



Mobile
Cinema
Programme

THE film “General Election in
Britain,” is included in the cur-
rent programme of the Mobile

Cinema. This film shows the

paigning of the members of
parties in Britain. It also show
keen interest of the youth in the
Government; the method of voting
and counting and the responsibil

ity and duties of the Retur
Officer.

The programme also includes |
two British News Reels presenting |
items of current interest such as|
the account of the
North America

“Delay means Death” is a film|
produced by Barbadian, Trinidad- |
ian, Jamaican and British Guian
ese students in training at the
B.W.I, Film Training School in|
Jamaica.

It deals with tuberculosis and
rhows the symptoms and precau
tionary measures to be taken
prevent the spread of this disease. |
It also warns against the
remedies and neglect of
treatment.

can
the
the



foyal tour to

quack
early

“Caribbean,” depicting t lif
and activities of the people of the
British Wes’ Indian Islands, Brit
ish Guiana and British Honcurs



and the chief crops of these islands }

is also being shown,

Another film is “Your Children’s
Teeth.” This shows the structure
and care of the teeth and the pre
caution to be taken against decay

The Advocate was told that th
film is especially invaluable t
parents who are the most capable
persons of passing the knowledge
to their children

La
MUSCLE PAINS

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
che system, If the kidneys grow
sluggish, these impurities accum-
ulate and settle and often become
a@ cause of pain in joints and
muscles. The wa; to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys.
They should be toned up with
De itt's Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose.
De Witt's Pills have a soothing,
cleansing and antiseptic action on
the kidneys that brings them
back to perform their natural
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letters from sufferers telling
of relief gained, after years
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bn) DSMvACs oe Baa! ov
this Amas Season

vi

nen



AGAKGT ins iN AMA, A
BOXES

“09 "555" Cigareties $1.80 |

v “Du Maurier’ Oigar-

cites $1.0

JAMAICA CIGARS (The
Best)

“Gentlemen” %u/5 Boxe j

‘Londres” 25/5 ” |

Flor de Machado" 25/s ,, }

‘1891" 25/8 ’
‘Londres Chico"” 50/s ,,
‘Panetelas” 25/s ”
‘Royal Cheroots’ 100/s ,,
Gems” 50/s Bundle |
PIPES
‘Dunhill’ Shell and Bruyere
“Comoys” Grand Slam
“Parkers” Shell and
yere
‘Everyman’ Londoy
‘Astor Bantam”
weight Pipe
(All Sizes and Shapes
iw, Prices from $3.00 to $18 50
Ropp's Grant Cherry Pipes
(Extra Long) 2 shapes at
10/- each
ALSO -~ le.
\ Beautiful Range of Cheat agg
Pipes at 60 cents each
All Shapes and Sizes

Bru-

SPR DANN A ED ADEN FTN

Pipe
Feather

see

*ipe Companion 3/- each
‘ipe Reamers 1/3 each
. Pipe Cleaners 6e. pek

Tobaceo Pouches, Zipp 14/-

fi Tcebacco Pouches, Button Ba
12/3 y
. obaceo Pouches, Oilskin,’
1/6 and 3/- ‘

wN

PIPE TOBACCOS

Pipe end Cigarette Lighter:
5/- each
5 AT.SO
CHROMIUM
race

CIGARETTFES
the Ornet
Reduced
15/-
RAPOATY &

SWEATHERHBAD'S 11D. &
"ARBAB AB RANI:

with

Rovhadag

‘apstan, Log Cabin, Fourm@
square, Gold Block, Play-
rs. ete.. (All Fresh) a
CIGARETTE TUBES |
Tom Thumb,” Miniatureges
2/6 ye
“Pit All” 3/- toe
“Omega” draws in vou
Oirarette 5/6 &
‘Kjectin” 3/ ‘
“Savoy” Spiral Lining 5/0
“Cabaret” Extra Lone 1/*&%
IGARETTE = LIGHTFRS Pd

Ronson” Whirlwind $10.00 §
Austrian Lighters &
&

%
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z

fror;
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A WPWAT

each

9%

q



PAGE N

FOR ALL CLASSES OF

INGURANCE

sa

CONSULT

S. BRYDEN & SONS

(BOS LED.)

AGENTS FOR

NATIONAL EMPLOYERS

MUTUAL GENERAL

INSURANCE ASSN. LTD.

INE







Be@aBPaASo
SEB BBBEBEES

H.
a

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28 8 2 oe oe ee ee









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We have a wide range of

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Established

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1926

4,

NOTICE



Instead of our half day on

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Incorporated



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PPLE EP LEELA OLLLLOY “Ss



———————

HARRISON'S Broa st.

DESSERT KNIVES AND FORKS
AT BARGAIN PRICES.



At

a big discount

we recently purchased

® { what is known to English Exporters as a

“frustrated
offer

a

can

their

these
real value

shipment Consequently we

goods at price far below

100 DOZ. E.P.N.S-Al FORKS

ACTUAL VALUE AT LEAST 84 CENTS

OUR PRICE—58 CENTS EACH.

96 DOZ. STAINLESS STEEL KNIVES

WITH MIRROR POLISHED BLADES
AND WHITE XYLONITE HANDLES.

SHOULD SELL FOR

NOT LESS THA: 90

OUR PRICE—62 CENTS EACH.

THE
‘

TA
vi

AKE

APPROACHING
EXTRA
APPOINTMENTS

FESTIVAL SEASON
ON YOUR
PREPARED,

DEMANDS TA

BE

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

WE

CAN ALSO



OFFER A GOOD RANG

OF REGULAR STOCK ITEMS INCLUDING

TABLE, DESSERT AND TFA KNIVES, TABLE,
DESSERT,
SPOONS, CARVING SE’



HARRISON'S.

SOUP,

AND C
ETC.,

TEA,
E.T.C

Hardware Store
Broad St.
el. 2364



CENTS

WILL

OFF EE,



& e
EEE SS. 5605959656

BLE

E

ameter tier arpa aemaatanatnetareactanee,
apap RARER

|



PAGE TEN

ONE- WHEEL
LANDING

SUNDAY

4 Members Of B.G. PPP. Welcomes
Legislature Strongly 35"
Oppose Federation

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

jshangpuy
| Jon















if you want -~
fo start in /f,
good time |

From Our Own Correspondent}

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 29.
More than 1,000 members o£ the
Peoples Progressive Party, headea
by a steel band welcomed Hon
Dr, Cheddi Jagan, Party President
on his teturn Wednesday from a

27.

when the
aircraft of Linea

Venezuelano crashed
Airport on Tues-
shortly after take

SPAIN, Nov.

wie injured

ring rely on a Smith Alarm clock to

off for







? J earidirc: From Our Own Correspondent isit to UK i remind you — right on time! This
enezuela, Passengers who v “K. an h n y
ath on oma ep ana oat GEORGETOWN, Nov. 30 Curtain nt "| handsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes “ays | AHM SLVHL
We owe our lives to the skil- A RECORD crowd of spectators heard four members Jagan told of workers in East- Terai candgtcgnied tiaan q AV :
ful piloting of Captain Gerardi strongly oppose federation with the West Indies as the ern Germany working with a| . jNacad-inch dial with full luminous
who chief pilot of ‘he ait 8G. Legislature continued the debate on Nicholgon’s Smile while in Sco lend factory | —jqumerals, Also available non-luminous.
raft.” One eye witness said as : workers had shown clearly they
tt ot released the wheel of motion to-day. t f
KA

were oppressed by capitalistic em-



craft for the landing. he Opening the attack Lionel Luckhoo asked members to pro- pjoyers. He propased moving a

covered that the left wheel ceed with caution and declared that the protagonists of Resolution at the next party meet- 4 oe ik
vould not ge down. He was forced — federation must prove the benefits which wétld acerue ing calling on all party members =
, Make a landing on one wheel.

“beyond any reasonable doubt.” elected at the next General Elec-





The aircraft caine dow éne ——_$__+__.__. +... tion to pay in their salaries to the
RS a re = = he a ee Luckhoo said the magnitude of Party whieh would decide how STOP THAT
hee eav lifted on its : : ‘ —
1@ and the pilot or sis hie the issue would cause him to be much each representative would
rake « use 1 th eee te ae hesitant et iy ered — ae Cuba Investigating de
long the runway makir skia Posi¥on Ine does no esi ate ? “We must continue the fight for
aot ae eeade on 180 daatera ta because one is afraid or because Use Of Paper the liberation of Caribbean peoplc
eae ee oné is suffering from a complex and not cease until British Im-
Fire Brigade units at the air- but if we are to enter into any From Bagasse perialism is thrown out,” he said 3S
port rushed to the scene but partnership it is necessary to ex- - ‘:




s no need for them to go
‘tion.’ Employees from the

other operati airlines rushed
to the sceme of the accident to
assist passengers in disem-



As the passengers came
craft they did not ap-
did they bear
hock as a result of

An inquiry into
nt will be held shortly.



or



B.W.1. Currency
Notes For Antigua

Our © Correspondent) )

ST. JOHN'S

When the B.W.I.A, plane touch-
ed down at Antigua last Thursday
morning passengers murmured
when they saw a squad of police
under Supt. Major A, A. M. Hill
lined up, and as soon as the plone
came standstill, they smartly
took up their positions surrounding
it.

toa

Passengers dismounted and
wandered aimlessly towards the

airport buildings, nobody knowing

exactly which building to enter.
There is one solitary sign “Cus-
toms and Emigration” but no

arrows pointing one way or the
other to guide intransit passengers
to the building in which they may
assemble, hence all passenger, find
themselves mingling together in
confusion

Meanwhile a police truck Grew
up to the plane and in the presencx
ot the Federal Treasurer Mr. BE. A
Thompson and Mr, Knowles of the
eurrency control board two bag
were thrown on to the truek—con
tents, Only two hundred and ten
thousand dollars of new W.I. cur-

reney notes This is the third
hipment which has been flown
here



Suilcases Opened
Flat On Floor

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua,

There is a building at Coolidge
Field n Antigua with a sign
“Customs and Emigration.” On
two occasion recently planes
have arrived ind passengers

ve been unable to enter the
buildimg because it was. closed

1 there was no key to open it.

Passengers have their suit-
cases inspected flat on the floor
in the waiting room,

There also considerable con-
troeversy among the people of this

island about the number of pri-
vate planes which have been for
maeny years past, and still are,

in inereasing numbers, landing *t
Coolidge Field without having to
pay a landing tax thus causing
1 great loss of revenue to Antigua.

an.ine whether there was good
faith or confidence in each other.
It was no use glossing this over
or closing our eyes to the position,”
said Luckhoo,

He questioned: “Could we feel
that we have any faith in any of
the islands—in either Jamaica or
Trinidad ?”

Vincent Roth to convince mem-
bers on the arguments he adduced,
carried into the House a large map
of B.G. to show members the vast
disparity in area between B.G. and
the islands which he said could be

accommodated in the northwest
district and still have a few hun-
dred square miles remaining
vacant.

Both declared he did not want
to be ruled by “tub thumping
ranters’’ who had figured so pro-
minently in recent years in the
public eyes. Then he added B.G.
never was and never covld be a
part of the Caribbean.

Our Destiny

Federaiion he said was a good
thing for the West Indies, but it
would be impertinent to suggest
B.G. which had its own destiny
vas part of it. Though he opposed
the motion he did not think the
loor should be slammed forever
to the Federation idea.

Daniel Debidin described

ac-

cepting federation with the West

Indies as virtually selling
birth right for -

“our
mess of potage”.

There were several reasons why

%.G, should not accept Federa-
tion, Chief of these was that by
doing so, a substantial portion of
B.G.'s reverie would have to be
turned over to the Federal Gov-
crnment,

BG. he said, Was
threshold of prosperity Her in-
‘lustries were developing and in
consequence her trade would de-
velop. The West Indies had «one
nothing for B.G. he said, and
furthermore, he saw no reason
why B.G. should federate when
5.G. was not in the Caribbean

on the

Certain Requirements

Debidin added he was w'ling
© accept federation in principle,
out there were certain prereoues-
‘es: there must be the desire on
the part of territories to feder-
ate. There wes no such desire
a the part of the Guianese part
fo federate with the West Indies,
he declared,

There should also be political
independence of the territories,
as well as econemic stability.
B.G. had economic stability, Ne
economic advantage would
aecrue from joining a federation
with “a series of bankrupt colo-
nies” and to place “our faith in
the hands of men who know no-
thing about B.G., and men who
are capable of slandering us even
more than they; have already
done”.

Joining the

opposition Capt.
G. H. Smellie

declared that the
implications of the Standing
Closer Association report were
such that B.G. could not federate
with the West Indies. The ques-
tion was whether as had been
pointed out in the budget speech,
the cost of joining would not

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 26,

Development of plans in Cuba
for the manufacture of paper from
sugar cane waste (bagasse) was
the objective of a visit paid to
Trinidad recently by Jorge Guerra
Deben, representing the National
Bank of Cuba which is assodiated
with the Bank for Industrial and
Agricultural Development in Cuba.

Mr. Guerra, who is a member of
a three-man commission appointed
to gather information on the sub-
ject, conferred at length with Mr.
Walter Scott, an authority in the
field. Mr. Scott’s treatise “The In-
dustrial Utilisation of Sugar Cane
By-Products”, prepared for the
Caribeban Commission, is inter-
nationally known and consulted.

In the course of his investiga-
tion, Mr, Guerra has visited Peru,
Argentina and Brazil, where he
inspected the site of a bagasse
paper plant to be put in operation
at Monte Allegre, Sao Paulo, Later
he plans to go to Canada.



Three “Argosy’’
Crew Leave

(From Our Own Correspondent}:

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Three members of the crew of
the Argosy of which Captain Dod
Osborne is the Chief, left Trinidad
through the instrumentality of the
United States Consul General.
They had been stranded in Trini-
dad since early in September when
the Captain was arrested for
smuggling guns and ammunition
in these waters. One of the men
said that he intends to write the
“true story” of their voyage since
they joined the Argosy in St,
‘Thomas in seareh of fame, romance

and adventure.

Building Down
(From OvF OWn Correspondent))

ST. JOHN'S.

A leading contractor told me to-
day that building and repairs to
houses has decreased considerably
in recent months. Peasants who
might have improved their homes
are complaining of ‘feeling the
pinch’ they have no money to do
anything. They openly express
their realization that something
was désperately wrong in Antigua
this year when over fifty thousand
tons of sugar cane worth four
hundred thowsand dollars to the
growers were left standing at the
end of the 1951 erop. They are
well aware that the 1952 crop will
be reasonably good, but what of
the 1953?

Whether or not the weather is
favourable it will be one cf the
island’s smallest “rops due to re-
cueed planting area.



affect our financial stability, in
the future. He thought it would
and that B.G. should keep on
firm ground and keep out of it.

The debate was adjsurned ‘to



—

Chauffeur Will
Pay Appeal Costs

WILFRED CORDEAU, a chauf-
feur of Trafalgar Square, ap-
pealed against a _ decision of
Police Magistrate H. A. Talma,
who fined him £1, but yesterday
he did not appear before the As-
sistant Court of Appeal Judges,
Mr. H. A, Vaughan and Mr.
Hanschell and they allowed the
decision to remain in force.

Cordeau was fined for catising | -—--———

Pim

his ear M-1319 to wait upon a.
parking place, Trafalgar Square, |
on the northern side of the}
Fountain Garden. The offence
was committed on September 8.

When the ease came up for
hearing before the Police Magis-
trate, Cordeau did not appear
cither.

Besides resolving that the de-
cision should remain in foree, the |
Judges ordered Cordeau te pay}
5/8 appeal costs.

PROPERTY WILL
BE APPRAISED

In the Court of Chancery yes-
terday, the Hon. The Vice Chan-
cellor, Sir Allan Collymére granted
the application for a deeree for
the appraisement and sale of 26
perches of land and dwellinghouse
called “Esme” at Bath Village
Christ Chureh, in the suit of Clif-

ton H. White versus Clarence b,
layne

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. instructed
ly Mr. D. Lee Sargeant appeared

tor the plaintiff, Clifton White

The Registrar's Report of liens
and ineumbrances affecting the
pr@perty was handed in

WATER SHORTAGE
AT BATHSHEBA

There is a water shortage In the
Dathsheba area of St. Joseph, The
main pipe line has broken owing to
a landslide caused by the recent
rains, This line runs along the
Fast Coast Road. Other areas
affected are Foster Hall and New-
castle, Trueks from the Water-
works Department are supplying |
these areas with water. |

“QMOO” OFF DOCK

THE 6-ton Belgian Ketch
Omoo whieh is here on a cruise,
came off deck yesterday after
Spending five days undergoing
general repairs,

Omoo is expected to leave soon |
for Galapagos Island in the}
Pacifie.











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Wednesday, December o.




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TO THE GIRL WITH THE A. K. HAIR-DO

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All the best features
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grey and yellow tones, with black.



|



lille iad a Be ee ee ae a ‘" rs ee ee er - | —— | Ro eee ee ea = UU ee ey hee ree ae aa or bs
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

The special ingredients of BUCKFAST

TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two

a day of this rich, full
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home

a bottle today!

.
eucanany

‘BUCKFAST
TONIC WINE

SS
LS

D
~



More
Lustrous?

Naturally! Not even the most
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lustre to your nails than CUTEX.





Only Cutex contains the
wonderful, new ingredient







tulle to create the “summer haze’ wide tulle skirt. es inch deep, black cummerbund; Ii is worn with a tulle petticoat CHISELS
effect. 3y far the most exciting news For an individual touch on un to give a swish of movement, |
rc S * = ie |
Â¥ 4 2 ee ee * . @ .
Tobacco Duty, New Air Service 3 MURDER TRIALS Agostini Wins |
|
© y ‘rom Our wn Correspondent) . |
Hospital Fees ke Oe eee IN LEEWARDS Shell Trophy
PORT-OF-SPAIN. ncien Cab Oates aioe |
Raised In BG. A new service between Trini- c rent ANTIGUA (From Our Own Correspondent) |
dad and Caracas through the When the sittings of the 1952 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 30,
(From Our Qwn Correspondent) Linea Aeropostal Venezolanao will Circuit Court takes places in the | MrtyM, Agostini, driving a Citro- |
GEORGETOWN, B.G, Nov. 29. commence on Saturday, with one Leewards this coming January for en took major honours at the! |
Hon’ble Walter Fraser acting of their many luxurious Martin the first time in history, there Courtesy Car Club trials run off at |

Financial Secretary and Treasurer
presented the Legislative Council
| with a balanced budget calling for
a surplus of $199,795 but which
hit hard smokers as the tobacco
duty increased from $1.95 to $2.60
per pound,

It is also proposed



to increase

condition, the rice industry should
not make some direct contribution



to general revenue as was the case revenue,

ed

: 7
¢



THE

WHY PURCHASE YOUR



SUPPORT. LOCAL

ARE YOU INTERESTED IN THE
OF BARBADOS

202 aircraft, This is done with the
specific purpose of affording
travellers between Venezuela and
Trinidad a more convenient sched-
ule of arrival and departure,

Another Theatre



Yet another theatre has come in

under law from income tax and
makes no contribution to general

SII SS

WITH

will be murder trials in each of
the three largest presidencies,
Antigua, Montserrat and St, Kitts,
ene in each,



WINS CYCLE RACE
FOR GIRLS

17-year-old cycle champion, won

taria crossing. As a result she won

the Eugene Fernandez Challenge

Cup.

HOUSE FOR

CRINKLED SHEER



THE INDUSTRIAL EXHIBITION

INDUSTRY
PROGRESS

If so, visit the Booth of
BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED

Articles Manufactured locally at Competitive Prices

REQUIREMENTS OVER-



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ALL-ROUND VALUES. p

Forest Read,
Leaseholds Challenge
ihe best individual

winning the
Trophy for
performance

Shell |

and also the T.A.A, Trophy for the |

best performance by a member of
the T.A.A. Lt. Brian Gething the
Governor’s A.D.C

contestants but was handicapped

was among the |

Government hospital fees by 20 by mechanical trouble and with- Eve: : ° i ta ht a ‘ ‘
per cent while moneylenders wiil (From Our Own Correspondent) ricci cian ra cvisheaaeiadand or pe placing ore the | rything in the Phillips Bicycle — from its
ay $1.50 per year licence. PORT-OF-SPAIN,. sanette “ ‘ ’ Georg 1 aseried gg Peery oamge ty Rey bball

pa) per year licence Jeanette “Ramadhin” Georgetti, Austin Atlantic. Fifty cars took |

part in the Rally and competition |



spection of the Police and Local
Defence Forces, He is scheduled
to visit St, Kitts first,








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SEAS, WHEN LOCAL PRODUCTION CAN MEET }Hill RANtiog ‘scactet tole’ of
| COMPETITION IN DESIGN, QUALITY AND PRICE? Sa GH nicas Abd 100 Cheap Prices.
i We Solicit Your Support in the Interest of the BRASSIERES from $1.00 Up. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
i Whole Community. | ; :
1 : | THE BARGAIN HOUSE
| The Barbados Foundry Ltd. | 30° Swan Street
i WHITE PARK ROAD BRIDGTOWN i DIAL 27022 — §S. ALTMAN—Proprietor.
ne

Bicycles may look alike but only one make has

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the sign of strength and fine workmanship,

}
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Royalty on Diamonds and the heart of Port-of-Spain, The : sateen i
precious stones increased from 6 Strand was opened by the Mayor eee ber ee, i was very keen gleaming enamel — is made to last you longer |
cents to 50 cents per carat. The of Port-of-Spain last week : fs hee ee 4 \
. ae . beat three other members of the ROU INE VISIT )
tobacco duty will send up cigar- The din, Ante 95 c 5 ON T |
ettes by three cents “A packet. The building _costs $250,000. Barbican Wheelers Club over nine tics: GUE tien Cawsdinendem) | and serve you better. ,
Fraser's budget-speech also and one-fifth miles on the ST, JOHNS’. \
threw out a hint that Government with other industries, Churchill-Roosevelt Road. Georg- Brigadier A. F. C, Jackson }
was considering very seriously Fraser pointed out that the etti also won the lap prize in the O.B.E., has arrived in Leeward
whether in its now prosperous Rice Board was specially exempt race which was begun at the Bara- Islands to carry out a routine in- |
{



J. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAN

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note that our BROAD STREET |
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and our SHIP CHANDLERY |

PLY DEPARTMENT together
with the GENERAL OFFICE
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next the 5th and 6th instant

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f

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PAGE

ELEVEN



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PAGE TWELVE ~~

BUSINESS
AS USUAL

By KENNETH MACAULAY

THE Persians will fall out with

SUNDAY

THE MOON AND \tTCHING
THE BRITISH

Of course, with the return of sition until it was time for me to

Mr, Eden over his statement that the imperialist Churchill te power catch the next rocket home. I know
the economic life of Persia is dis- jt wag inevitable. Nonetheless, I that Saturn is encircled by rings:

_ was a little surprised to read im also that these are not, as was once
A report from Teheran recently the Adveeate, barely a month after believed (but not by me), made of

the Conservatives had taken offiee, solid rubber. I know that the en-

integrating.

said; “Business as usual.”

But there’s a catch: business a8 the menacing headline:
usual in Persia is not quite what Claim The Moon”.
it sounds, and this should be un-

For sheer pertinacity, you must

derstood by anyone who hopes to admit, the British take some beat-

discover why the business nego- ing. They are driven from Persia

’

tiations between the two countries they are assailed on the Suez

are not easy.
For example: at any

moment land Islands;

Canal, Argentina claims the Falk-
Guatemala claims

now Teheran municipality will be British Honduras; Franco claims

“British tire surface of Venus is permanent-

ly obscured by thick cloud, but I
do not go all the way with those
who deduce from this that the
landscape bears a general resem-
blance to that of Manchester.

Of Mars I know quite a lot. In

INFLAMED

}
D!



i i ‘ with any old astronomer
looking round for some more Gibraltar; Cyprus claims that Common net
money" to pay the contractors Greece claims Cyprus, And J know that there are canals there.
working on an £8,000.000 scheme Britain claims the moon. Mr. Burroughs has taught me | Relentlessitchin by germs undet
to supply their ancient capital What is more, she claims the further that the grass (or sward, | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
with its first piped water supply Planets as well. as he prefers to call it) is red, ana } Pimples and open sores unless checked

for a couple of thousand years.
When the firm of Scottish en-

“The British Interplanetary So-
issued

the people green, with severai
pairs of arms, (What splendid

Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
that there ia nothing more sure in results

: ciety,” says the report, “‘i 7 . | than D.D.D, Prescription. This famous |
gineering consultants responsible members with ‘passports’ for in- pop we Lew a ou > an liquid healer does penctrate the tortured
for the scheme had completed the terspace travel. The 40-page people, 1 recollec re skin tissues, attack the festering germs and

plans, it was suggested to the
city fathers that a modern sewage
system went naturally with a
main water supply. Some millions
of pounds would be saved if the

documents include space for visas
to land at all planets of the solar
system ‘and at any British terri-
tories that might be annexed in
the heavens’.” The Society's

others, who live in one of the twc
moons and will therefore no doubi
be told off to look after me when
I arrive without my space passport,
black; others again white, with

two jobs went on simultaneous- leaders added that the passports bald heads which they cover with

ly ”

would prove useful to anyone

‘A member of Parliament got travelling into space.

up in the Majlis (lower house)

and exposed this dastardly Bri-

tish scheme to sell the unsuspect-
ing foreigner two sets of pipes.

“They can’t fool us,” he said,
I'm no engineer but anyone can
see that the same set of pipes can
be made to do two jobs.

“We can run water throug.
the pipes by day and sewage by
night. Enough of this British ex-

Now, I am not one to quarrel

with those who know better than
I. If the British Interplanetary
Society, “which,” the newspaper
says, “includes some of the na-
tion’s leading scientists,” tells me
that a 40-page book with a blue
cover will prove useful to me on a
journey into outer space, who am

to contradict? But I am not
wholly convinced. Mars, I have

golden wigs, I know, moreover,
that the local name for the planet
is Barsoom—now, presumably, to
be changed to the Barsoom Pro-
tectorate.

On the moon I am equally well
informed, thanks thig time to Mr.
Wells. I know that it is ruled by a
character called the Grand Lunar
—no, not the Man in the Moon—
who has a very large head and a
very small body; that the atmos-

drive out the infection. Whatever form of
skin trouble is giving you pain and distress
— ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS,
ERUPTIONS, PRICKLY HBAT,
MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM-
just a few applications of wonderful
-D.D.D. Prescription will give instant
relief. Persevere, and the good results
will be lasting) D.D.D. Prescription is
obtainable from chemists and stores |
everywhere, |
Distributors :

F.B. Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr

h PRESCRIPTION 4

ADVOCATE

re TFelhUc Pl lee



Viz

BNA)

Led )

YLT

‘O Van: Heusen

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2,

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England from the finest materials,





1951










See as : ; the last moment I found myself Metal in most common use is gold.
AFE in Teheran is going on 28 faced with the choice of taking my . |
usual for my old friend Jack oat wy say, its equivalent This last fact—I beg your par- |
Williams, who had the headlamps weight in chocolate or an extra 40n? Oh, yes, decidedly—these
and bumpers stelen from his eax fifty cigarettes, I know which [ last two facts furnish the only
last week. . . . He expects to get shauld choose. reasons I can see why the British
them back—for a fee, of course, In any case, since the heavenly Should wish to claim the moon.
Williams knows his Persians, bodies are to be annexed and be- So much gold would go far to

A little while back, he had his come British colonies (or perhaps, ease the balance of payments posi-
home cleared of everything bein deference to progressive tion, and an intoxicating mushroom
possessed, by burglars. Carpets, thought, one eared by Britain would be certainly welcome to
clothing, silver, and brassware, as United Nations trust territor- explorers from a land where whis-
collected for his wedding next ies), the need for a passport is not ky js eight dollars the bottle; but
spring, all went. entirely clear. There being no fo, the rest, 1 am satisfied that

But he did not worry, “it Martian Embassy OF. Lunar Con~ ihe advantages are far outweighed
may cost me a hundred quid or Slate to grant a visa, the — by the load of trouble which
so, but PM get all the stuff.” ment is likely to be about as Tee Britain’s Secretary of Space for

Sure enough three days later, Use to the prospective space trav~ 171 J 61.41 Relations will be taking

n,

ploitation.” Sa eat on eee ' c phere freezes at night, forcing the |
That's business as usual— pe iy nd adigpe Be green people to retreat into underground | i
Persian style. any of these would doubtless serve C@Verns through outside manhdle- | 7
very well as an interplanetary Covers; that the flora include an | — —- = Do not wait until your
For A Fee.... Ellis Island; yet all the same, if at imtoxicating fungus, and that the |



STOP harmful
rays from entering your

eyes hurt!!



eyes by wearing—

POLAROID

Marcasite Jewellery
or SHADES
Ciro Learls

t

@ OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE

Williams was approached by a eller as a railway time-table to TAL Une Gols ERATION

i “ae Livingstone or Marco Polo.
neighbour, who said: “Would you eden © may be, ¥ anal not

That's
Persia.

business as usual in are ee T know does not at- services (free wigs for the bald

‘ Martians? and trade unions in the
1 know, for instance, that the jn4, gold-mines and welfare
centres and the Organization for
Development and Welfare in the
Heavens, Think of the infiltration
of Communist agents (without
ink of all the

Czechoslovakian |
Costume Jewellery l)

LOUIS L. BAYLEY |

‘moor PILL
uae REMEDY

FOR OVER
ie 50 years

assortment at

IMPERIAL
OPTICAL CO.

. s V ‘ : ‘rool Lada: ee cane alense Ga Gee |
be interested in getting your , 1 a ae t Think of the power-cuts in the }) {id"thangâ„¢ie"iise nave ean bowels. { ci
stuff back? You would? Weil, a ae eT oe asopege that moon, when the freezing of the featan Mee node he pe Mame? {| Cheaper but Nice / Now "i
come round to my place this eve- tT know ood deal about. condi- air brought the peak period for go often noe {Lis dependad lc a your-old |
ning and have a drink with a a! d the planets domestic heaters, Think of the dients, ‘clears away linpurities, helps: Keep b '
police official I know. He'll fix it.” tions on eo an fo [ aA ig complex colour question on Mars.] 4 fiir you Sao or may be ilabl
rie poem inept ugh gue my itn SON er Wen 2 | available |
— but Wi ~% se ,
rig u s didn’t say how about some RY ; lon )
: and demands for Self-Government. ina 1
ing one of the stolen suits, Wells and Mr. Edgar Rice Bur- now. with schools and health {
\







T effect of gravity on Jupiter, due to

A Tee eet, stu- the planet’s great size, woulda make
dent approached his tutor and it impossible for me to stand up,
said: “If I the examiner and _ 1 should have to pass the
mot to notice who sits in my seat Whole of my visit in the prone po-
will you take the

O

{
\ i
; {
I
'
| {
i !
! {
I |
' |
\ |
trom|t
‘ . atenstote 1? of beginning absolutely from i
a word about the robbery. He “nation’s leading scientists,” but scratch with constitutional reform |! OR MORSES
couldn’t; the policeman was wear- from the writings of Mr. H. G. ;
|
|
| |
; t
\ {
i {
‘ ‘
i ‘
‘
1



. 5 space passports),
examination



reports to the United Nations,

Q








1

someeapnecegnaenergpnensinmanaainenpenenen npteomeer=?
for me?” failed the exam—so the student ! COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS | Lower Broad Street = 4075

rs tutor aqnend, bs had % is now suing him for breach of Think of all the new bvoks by ; rugda by tha makers. of Dr, Magee Ele ' e T f
of course, otherwise he woud contract. Tr. Rita Hinden and the questions | eee ree eee or udult is iminune 30 available, All Types $
never ners got his fees for the The Persians don’t ber 2 ageing in the Pacne by Mr. Sorensen and ‘ meen, ore WLS. ' EAE LERS OF | SUN.” SHADES and OPTICALLY
erm’s tuition, funny in this, It is what t un- Mr. : . , aia il AN RRECT SUNG!

Nita a baie’ tits ‘went Up Aertel by “alte OME” Bae kee ane churenitt,| =|}. BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB CORRECT SUNGLASSES

it was seen that the tutor had —LES. gon’t claim the moon. S ==




















ge
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oe Soothing fresh and fragrant, é ant ae

keeps you dainty and com-
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Why not get happy relief by taking Doan’s Backache
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PAGE THIRTEEN

A REMINDER! |

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE
EE ee nr ent rm







HENRY ; BY CARL ANDERSON







BUY

PEEK FREA |
SS |e ; |RSS Bag TO-DAY

“2 >| DECORATED XMAS TINS

wr one vous | JUST ARRIVED















ree | If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit C



AL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

RR RS RH
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SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

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Bottles Guinness Stout (pts.) 33 30 Tins Evap. Milk 29 2
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Bottles Creme-de-Menthe 425 375 Currants (per Ib.) 46 i

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x
R The Best Values in their respective Classes Today
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES CASH PRICES “VANGUARDS” $3000.00 “MAYFLOWERS”’ $2400.00
s TERMS —- On application
rer SIRE UGST] (ETERS Tc GUUS » We have just received another shipment of these popular models in the following attractive
ne aa MYRNA | KNOW ) : SUN } colours:—Jade Gre ac ,
ABM pont ODER ME! TLL} |SVING ORDERS NOT TAKING THEM~ | |FOR US. WE'LL HAVE TO CRAWL ” areen, Black, Blue and Grey.
F “JUMP»\WHEN | WANT BUT FORTHE iby bot ageeek THRU THE BUSHES. ¥% calinenietidiniabesieemeetainniveth ait be es —
Bar — 10! MNDEED! %
- y - ‘ r ’ Tr
8 A REAL BARGAIN
x Two (2) new Vanguard Pick-ups at the special low price of $2625.00 each f
x (painted).
: | We shall be pleased to welcome you at our show rooms Pinfold Street and
> make arrangements for demonstrations to interested parties
|



Phone 1264 CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Ltd. Pinfield S







PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIF

IED ADS.























TELEPHONE 2508.
ene sinapetenitristaminasi
For Births, Marriage or Engagement N 7
announcements in Carib Calling the | FOR SALE
gharge is $3.00 for any number of words |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each)
additional word. Terms cash reat OMOTIVE
botween 8.30 and 4 p.in., 3113 for Dest AUT .
Notices only after 4 p.m.
DIED CAR-—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con-
KNIGHT—On December ist, 1951, at his} tact Butcher, McEnearney & Co. Garage.
residence Chutch Village, St. Philip, 27.11.51—T8
Joseph Knight t Sanitar in - (a
spector. Age 92 ears. His funeral CAE ne Ford V in good con-
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p71 app neral E : Rebuild
to-day for St. Philip's Parish Churet Ltd. Dial 4351 712.5121
az tgs Hortense, Myra CAR—Hiliman, in good working order,
(children) F 9.12.51—1n. | battery and tyres good, reasonable price

en
SARGEANT—On the Ixt December, 1851,
IJLIAN SARGEANT, widow of the
late Fitzgerald Sargeant (Shoe-maker);
the funeral ledves fron) the residence

of Miss Lilian Pitz Themés, Roebuek

Street, at 4.15 o'clock this evening for
Saint Mary's Church Friends are
invited.

LILIAN FITZ THOMAS an

GREENIDGE: We the undersigned bes
through this medium to return thanks
to all those kind friends and relatives






who attended the funera! sent
wreaths, cards and letter Tr
pathy in our recent bereavement
occasioned by the death of our dear
Mother and = grandmonther Rose
Greenidge
Orrie Bascom (Daughter), Alice Bascor
(Granddaughter), Cyril Bascom (Son-i
faw), U.S.A.) 2.12.51—1n
WARD—Mr. C. Frederick Ward and

family desire. through this medium to
express thanks to aii those who sent
wreaths, cards, letters or in any other
way expressed their sympathy on the
death of his mother aged ®, on Novem-
ber 17, 1951. 2.12. 51—4n

WANTED
HELP

A CANE WEIGHER and an OVERSEER
for Joes River Sugar Factory. Applica
tions in writing will be received on or
before 15th December 1951 addressed to
the Attorney Joes River Sugar Estates
2td: Barbados Co-op. Bank Lt. Marhil!
Street, Bridgetown. The successful appli-
cant will be required to take up duties on
Tuesday ist January 1952



_







2.12.51—3n

Overseer—An experienced Sugar Facto-
ry Overseer for the 1952 crop season at
Fairfield Factory. Apply by letter o
to the Manager. No interviews. Appli
tions received up to December 6th, 1951







25.11.51-—3n
—_—--_____-
COLONY CLUB, St. James,
vacancy for: an Assistant Mana



Manageress; applications should be made
in writing, in the first place, giving full
particulars anf experience.

27.11.51—Tn

a

MANAGER—For Barbados Distilleries
Ltd., with know of the manufacture
o! Rum, salary 00 per month and
unfurnished residence. Further remunera

tion will be considered in the case of
any applicant possessing exceptional
jualifications. igations. addressed to
the Secretary aE evel up Ye
Mth December. 22 :11,51+5n



c
STENOGRAPHER An experienced
Stenographer for Realtors Limited, Apply
oy letter only in the first instance. Ad-
dréss 151/152 Roebuck Street, City
28,11.51-—t.1.0

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & CRAP
GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES,
ANTIQUE SHOP. 2, 51—t.f.n

BOTTLES—Ciean empty nip botties at
48, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores,
White Park Road. 11.10, Slt. fon.

en peter =
HIGH CLASS JOINERS’ WORK
Willing to purchase High Class Joiners’
work, in Mag. and Cedar only, Prefer-
ably Dining Tables, Vanities, China Cabi-
nets, and Chairs. Apply Ralph Beard
Lower Bay Street. 30.11.51









on

pele Oy
DINGHY—In good condition, Telephone
2520, 30.11.01-—tin

‘ cae waa
25 PIECES 12” Cast iro: or Stee! Pipe.
Apply: D. M. Simpson & f., ;
*112.5

WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY

No. 1%, Swen oe.

S aR reve,
T0-DAY'S. NEWS FLASH

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
ARRIVED
Our Toys are the talk of the town

Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

6n



Souvenir Goods in Large Variety.
ENAMEL-—It in all Colours,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

GOCE SOSOPOOGO OSS
——oeeeeeeetdt
REALTORS LIMITED

REAL ESTATE

AGENTS
FOR SALE



BUNGALOW

Partly stone and lath & Plaster.
Situated at Rockley, Ch, Ch. com-
pelts 3 Bedrooms, Dressing and

ining Room, Toilet and Bath,
Kitchen and spacious Verandah,
Servants’ Room and Garage,
Standing on approximately 10,000
sq. ft. of land.

LARGE STONE BUNGALOW

Very attractively designed, situ-
ated at Navy Gardens, Ch, +
comprising: 3 Bedrooms with built-
in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining
Room, Toilet & Bath, Kitehen and
large Verandah, with Garage, 2
Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet

and Bath, Standing on approxi-

mately one Acre land.
SUNCREST

Stone house, overlooking the

Rockley Golf Course and come
manding a lovely view down the
sea. Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2
with built-in Cupboards, Drawing





151 & 152, Roebuck St, |

Contact Hart, C. F. Harrison & Co
2.12,51—Imy

CAR-—-One Deluxe Plymouth Sedan,
done only 16,000 miles. For particulars
apply to 8S. H. Kinch 2861 or 4790,

30.11.51—6n



CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:
Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516

23.11,51—t.f.n









CAR—One Anglia 8 h.p. (M, 1249) in
fairly good condition. Dial 3982 or Blades
C/o B’dos Foundry, 29.11.51—3n

CAR—1 Citroen
done 9,000
t offer
ee

c under one year
mile In perfeet order
to $2,400.00 aecepted, Dial
G. Manning or 4618 G. E.
27.11,$1-—4n





CAR—One (1) 1947 Morris 8 H.P. Car

in good condition, Dial 3232, C. A. Fields

1.12. 51—2n

CAR—-One (1) Standard Vanguard Car,

in excellent Working order, apply
Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd.





1.12. 51—3n
——
CARS—End of year close out of used
ears all must be sold. 1 W ‘ley 6/00
Saloon, 8,000 miles. First class condition
1 Morris Oxford, 1 Morris Minor 10,000
miles. Like new. 1 Austin A-40. Very
good condition. Cheap. FORT ROYAL

GARAGE LTD. Telephone 4504.
1.12.51—6n.
CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model



with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-
matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and
in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garage 22.31, 51—12n



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



ELECTRICAL

(2) JUKE BOX—One Juke musical box,
playa twelve records for one shilling, in
good working order. Ring 4908, Barbados
Agencics. 29.11.51



BLECTRIC TABLE LAMPS: Ralph
Beard, Lower Bay Street, for Electric
Table Lamps, and Standard Shades, Prices
from $7.00 upwarés. Phone 8010

2.12.51—1n




FRIGIDAIRE”—Deepfreezers, a lim!-
ted quantity of large 9 Cubic feet Deep-
freezers just arrived, call early at K. R.
NUNTE & CO., LTD Phone: 4611 or
jo27 30,11.51—3n

REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux)
Ot Burning Refrigerator in perfect
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch,
Plantations New Building, Phone 8270,
or 3070, 21 11,51—12n
SECONDHAND REFRIGERATORS” —
One “Presteold” 4% Cu, Ft. refrigerator
onky two years old, being sold to get a
lerger one. Also one 6 Cu. Ft. G.BC.,
three months old. Apply K, R. HUNTE
& CO., LTD. Phone: 4611 or 5027.

30.11.51—3n

FURNITURE

CHATRS—Ralph Beard, Lower
eet, for Chairs, Mag. $22.00 a pr. Birch
6.00 a pr. Steel Arm Charis $12.00 ea
Uprights $8.50 ea. Morris Rush Chairs
$15.00 ea, Rush uprights $3.50 ea. Rush
Arm Chairs $4.50 ea. Phone 6010,

2.12. 51—-1n





Bay,



“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 Lid. Phone 4442,”



Sl—in
LOUNGE Ralph Beard Lower Bay
itreet, for Upholstered Furniture, Lounge
Suites (3 seater settee, 2 Easy Chairs.
$295.00) Easy Chairs $55.00 ea. Divans
$48.00 upwards, and Leatherett
50,00 ea. Phone 5010.

2.12.51

SE EEE
“STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 72” x $6



from
Chairs
In















x 18 with three adjustable shelves, sce
them at T. Geddes Grant Ltd. Bolton
lane,” 29.11.51-—4n
LIVESTOCK

PUPS—Pur: Bred Bull Master Pups.
\pply Mrs, John Goddard. Dial 3784,
PUPPIES—Wire Hair Puppies, good
breed, Males $15, Females $10, Tele-
phone 2070, 25.11.51-—2n,
—



MISCELLANEUUS
ANTHURIUMS—Thirty large flowering
Anthuriums in large containers, $2.00
each at owners residence in St. Thomag
Reply to BOX YY ADVOCATE.
25.11



Sl—2n



ANTIQUES Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
Siveet, for Antiques which include Silver,
very, China, Pottery, Clocks, Coins, and

any other interesting pieces Phone
010 2.12.51-—In

ANT QUES Of every description
‘lass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
trephs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
Joining Royal Yacht Club,









3,10.51—t.f.0

DUNLOPILLO Ralph Beard, Lower
jay Strect, for Dunlopillo Matress 3 ft 3,
i ft. and 3 ft. 6, now in Stock Phone
pio 2.12.51-—1n

ENAMEL PA#LS—Ralph Beard, Lower





y Street, for Hardware, Enemel Pails,
1.50 ea Enam. Basins $1.20 ea, Enam
‘\e Dishes Large 60c, ea. Small S0c, ea

wm. Kettles (Judge Ware) 6pt. $1.50
“”., 4 pt. $1.20 ea. 3 pt. $1.00 Galv
tvekets from $1.20 upwards lv, Rownd
the $3.00 ea. Phone 5010

2.12, 51—1n

iLASS WARE-— Ralph Beard, Lower
Street, for High Class ass Ware
ench Black Footed Champagne $13.00
doz. Goblets $12.00 a doz. Whisky $10.00
doz. Sherry $10.00 a doz. Cut Glass
jeorgian Water Jugs, Biscuit Barrels,
/ases, Galad Bowls, Honey Jars, and
*eneh Melba Glasses, all at reasonable
rices. Phone 6010. 2.12.51—1n







GALVANISE! SHEETS — A

qwelity of Galvanised Sheets 6
0 ft. Attractive prices. Enquire
fyr€ Co. Phone 2606.



limited
ft. to

Auto
1,12.51—t.f.n

—_—_—_
OPTIMUS PRESSURE STOVES—Still
h best and the cheapest—note our price
INLY $7.91 (Silent) and $7.53 (Roarer).
Limited quantity —- Get yours today from
HARRISON'S HARDWARE STORE



















THANYDS

arid Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet eer eee
and Bath, Verandah, Servants C MCALa “ORREC | GLASSES:
Room and Garage, and Servants rt TiC ¥C =f SUN GIL > ES:
Toilet and Bath. Under house hey make good Xmas presents, Choose
with enough room to duplicate ae large assortment at IMPERIAL
above floor. Standing on approx. -PTICAL CO., Lower Broad ws a ®
16,000 sq. fi of land ett EP
eee
CnURORUA. PRESSURE LANTERNS; Kero. Oil,
Very attractive stone Buns ery Bright lent —, 330 candle power
lobe seiuated at Maxwell, Ch. Gn. A useful standby and a necessity where
comprising 3. Bedrooms, ‘Drawing } crectricity is unobtainable, Dial 2039—
and Dining ‘Room, Kitchen, dware,.B'dos. Coop. Cotton Factory.
: 20,11,51-—3n
LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW ee hs
4 Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace: |}) are) Gh ener ere
very large Bedrooms, 2 with | —
Adjoining Toflet & Bath, and built- | oa ae a
in Cupboards, separate Toilet und ] ‘
Bath, Dining Room, Kitchen, large | | ORIENTAL
eens and Patio,’ 2 Servants “J
| Rooms with adjoining Toilet and r
| Bath and Garage, Standing on SOUVENIRS
|} @pprox, 22,000 sq. ° ft. of land CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS |
EMBROIDERIES, Etc.
* 5 fas | sees |
REALTORS. LIMITED | |
|
|

| *Phone 4900 |

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

a a



ns

,



ANNOUNCEMENTS



|





$5 in goc and with ix cash b
you get a guess-coupon: how many
screws in a jar? You can win an}
EKCO radio It certainly pays to shop
at A, BARNES & Co., Lid

23.11.51, fn,

PURI
NOTICE

Transfer Books of







The

the
will be closed from the Ist day of Decem-

Companys

ber, 1951 to the 14th day of December
1951, both days inclusive
Dated this ith day of November. 1951



By Order of the Board of Directo:
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

E. M. LEACH,
Secretar
30.11.51—3n
FORM 1.

The Land Aequisition Act,
1949

required by Section 5)
acquisition, for public purposes,

(Notice
THE

of the following parcels of land con-
taining One rood and seven perches
more or less situate at the District of

Saint Christopher in the parish of Christ



Chureh in the Island of Barbados
described in the Schedule hereto nd
more particularly shown and delineated
and coloured Pink on a plan of survey
signed by Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn
Surveyor, and dated the 15th day of
May 1951, and filed in the office of the
Colonial Engineer having been decided
on by the Governor with the approval

of both Houses of the Legislature of the
Island of Barbados by resolution of the
Houses of the Legi ure, it is hereby
declared In pursuanc of Section 5 of
the Land Acquisition Act, 1949, that
the said lands have been acquired for
the following purposes: For increasing
school buildings and furnishing play-
grounds for Saint Christopher's Girls’
School




THE SCHEDULE

ALL THAT parcel of land containing
one rood and seven perches adjoining
lands of Saint Christopher's Girls’ Sehoo!
in the parish of hrist Church and
bounding on lands of M. Hazlewood on
lands of A. Clarke on lands of Estwick
Kirton on ands of the said Saint
Christopher's Girls’ School and on the
public Highway and particularly shown
and delineated on the plan thereof dated



the 15th day of May 1951, certified by
c. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor.
Dated this twenty-seventh day of

November 1951, at Government House in
the Island of Barbados,
ALFRED SAVAGE,
Governor,
1,12,51—3n

EDUCATIONAL
MALVERN ACADEMY

EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
Registered and Approved with
Department of Education
An entrance examination for the year
1952 will be held at this school og Friday
l4th December at 10 a.m
{ Pupils are prepared for various exam-
inations up to the L.C.C. and Cambridge
standard in all subjects.
Enrtanee fe $1.50.





the





F. L. MORRIS,
Headmaster.

27.11.51—4n

FOK RENT
HOUSES

BUNGALOW: From ist Jan Situated
Blue Waters, Ch. Ch Phone 2204
2.12.51











an



BERESFORD—Maxwell Road, fully
furnished. From Ist December, all mod-
rn conveniences. Apply next door to
Lashley 28.11.51--4n

BEDROOM—One (1) Furnished Bed-

room, on the Seaside at Rockley use of
Kitchen, and Maid, if required. Phone
8553. 29.11.51—5n





PERSONAL

Oe

The publie are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife JESTINE
MASON (nee LORD) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name



unless by a written order signed by me.
JAMES MASON,
Well House,
St. Philip.

1,12,51—2n

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not

hold self responsible for anyone else
cont ing amy debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed by
me.
EDWARD V. STUART,
Station. Hill,
St. Michael,
1,12.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wifé CLARISTENE
LORDE (nee KELLMAN) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
@ise contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

ST. CLAIR LORDE,
Glebe Land,
St. George.
1,12.51—2n

OR SALE

FOR WOODWORK ‘

CROID INSOL WATERPROOF POW-
DER GLUE. Obtained at all leading Hard-
ware Stores. The General Ageney C
(B'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street

2.12. 51—6n

SPECIAL OFFER OF 2 PIECE TIN
ROASTERS—Two useful sizes, 12” 1m
at $1.92 and 12%” 8%” at $1.81. Obtain-
ible = at HARRISON'S HARDWARE,
STORE, Broad St. 2.12.51—3n





















» TORNADO—International K.41, Beauti-
ful condition, excellent equipment, good
racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.
No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
18.11.51—t.f.9
————— nn aceacereeigs
TOY CARS: Pedal-driven The ideal
gift for children 5—10 years. Only a few
Jeft. Dial 2039 Hardware, B'dos
Coop. Cotton Factory. 30.11.51—3n





TOYS & GIFTS—Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street, for Toys and Gifts, Walking
Horses, Pony Express, Round-A-Bouts
Mehanical Toys, Plastic Toys, Dolls
Xmas Trees and Decorations, Balloons
ete, Phone 5010, 2.12 50-—1r

SSE,
A GRAND CONCERT

In aid of
THE AME CHURCH FUND
Under the distinguished Patron
age of Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E.
At the CHILDREN’S GOODWELL
LEAGU Constitution Read
On MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1991
at 8 p.m
Two Plays: “Wanted A Divorce”
and “A Matter of Money”
will be staged also Messrs.
George Morris, F. Thompson,
Tony Hinds and other lead-
ing Artistes are taking part.
Admission 1/- Reserved Seats 1/6
All are cordially invited









YK PPPSSSSSSSS9GG OSS S9SSONY
% communrry cuoms
: ASSOCIATION %
x present 3
% ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY y
% SINGING CONTEST x
x Test Piece: x)
x “Here we bring New Water” x
. %
%s Choirs which have not re- x
x ceived copies of their music XN
% should immediately contact s
Ss the Secretary, Entries close x
% December 15 at 4 p.m. in %
< order to allow sufficient
x time to print a programme, g
s copies of which will admit %
x those attending the contest x
+
% Book New Year morning %
% with the Village Choirs
2 2.12.51 Qn. s
% ~
“696 .



‘+.







=e, > Fo Ee {SS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ELECTION

NOTICES



I
ae.

HEREBY give notice that EF have
ippointed the Parochial Building, Cum-
berland Street, Bridgetown, as the place
where Parishioners of the puriste,of St,
| Michael and other persons duly qualified
to vote at any election of Vestrymen for

|} the said Parish may assemble on Mone
day the 7th day of January, 1952, be-
} tween the hours of [0 and 11 a.m, te
clect a Vestry for the Parish of St.
| Michael for the year 1952
Cc. GEORGE GRANNUM,
Acta Parochial Treasurer.
St. Michael.

1.12.51—3n



PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
HEREBY give notice that I have
eppointed the New Vestry Room adjoin-
ing the Vestry Room, Oistin, as the place
where all persons duly qualified to vote
at any election of Vestrymen for the said
Parish may assemble on Monday the
7th day of January, 1962, between the
hours of 10 and 11 o’elock in the morn-
ing to eleet a Vestr~ for the Parish of
Christ Church for the year 1962.
WOOD GODDARD,
Parochial Treasurer,
Christ Church.
1.12.51—an

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Dis-
pensary as the place where all persons
culy q ified to vote at any election
of Vestrymen for the said Parish may
assemble on Monday, the Tth day of
Januar/, 1952, between the hours of 10





and 11 o'clock in the morning to clect
a Vestry for the year 1952,
A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph.

1.12,.51—3n

PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
T HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the election of
Vestrymen for this Parish, that I have
eppointed the Parish Room, Speights-
town as the place where all such per-
sons may meet on Monday, the 7th day

PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL
}
i
'



j of January, 1952, between the hours of
}10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to
elect a Vestry for the Parish of St. Peter
for the vear 1952.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter
1,12,51—3n
PARISH OF ST. JAMES
% HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church as the place where all
persons duly qualified to vote at any
eleetion of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952 between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the eur 1952.
P. H. TARILTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. James.
1,12,51—3n

PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESYVATE



BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow
&t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards
from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,
drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
tiled bath, kitchen and servants room,
garage, self-contained of modern design,
Dia! 4821 or 3231, 26.8.51—3n



PE
Cc for
Sale
Ink!

KEEN! Dial 3111, D, F. deAbreu.
Yourselvis—-Good Buys with Re-
Values! No Boostings with Printers
Training Counts not Bluffing! At
ST. JAMES—An Attractive New Sea-
side 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow,
Library, Office, Breakfast Room, Pantry,
ete., about % Acre Going Under £3,700.
AT ST. JAMES— Seaside, about 30,000
’ ft. Going at 36 cts per sq. ft. At
PONTABELLE—Almost New, 3 Bedroom
Stone Built Bungalow, about “% Agere,
Going for £2,700. AT WORTHING—-Set
in off Main Rd., Very Near Right-of-Way
to Sea,—A New 3 Bedroom Concrete Bun-
gallo Going for £3,000 AT BELLE
GULLY, Main Rd., A 2 Bedroom Parthky
Stone Bulit Bungalow, Govt. Water,
Wired for Electricity, 4 Acre Going Low
at £550 AT ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3
Hedroom Bungalow (Not Old and Partly
Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences,
evated, View of Sea, Ideal Location,
nbout “ Aere, Going for Under £1,900
Hook Thig—IN NELSON ST, By the Bus
Co., between the “Stork” and “High
Hat’ Clubs, Going Under £2,500—,
2-Storey Stone Built Business Premises
& Residence, Conveniences, Kieal for a
Club UPPER NELSON ST.— h
Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about
3,500 sq. ft. Going Under £900. By NAVY
GARDENS—Almost New 3 Bedroom 12
inch Stone Built Bungalow, all Modern
Conveniences about 12,000 sq. ft, Grasp
This for Under £3,100. IN TUDOR ST
A Large Stone Built Two-Storey Busi-
ness Premises & Residence, all Conveni-
ences, about £2,600—Can Buy It. Contact
Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate
“If T Can't Who Will? Call at “Olive
Bough", Hastings. 2.12.51—In







DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-
ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-
lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd.

16.11.51—t.f.n.
ee rere

EAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
LA






nt building site for good
residential section, adjoining north side
of Golf Course, moderate price. For



details see JOHN M. BLADON & CO,
Phone 4640, §.8.51—t.in

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 4th by kind permission
of Mrs. M. Hanschell we will sell at
Bosvigo, Eagle Hall Foad, the follow-
ing:—

Dining Table, Cordea Arm Chairs;

no by Lawson; Vanishing Cock Tail
ble, complete with glasses and Decan-
ters, Pictures, Pedestal Sideboard, Dinner

Waggon; Ornament Table Upright
Chairs, Rockers, Bookcase (Glass Doors)
all in Mahog; Electric Fitting, Pit'd Ware,
end Brass; Good Glass, C.G, Decanters
Dinner Service; Child's High Chair,
Dolls House; Gents’ Compactum, Gents’
Dresser, Dressing Tables; Couches all in
Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads, Painted and
Cedar Presses; Statuettes of “The Three
Graces” and “Venus,” M.T. Washstands;
Cradle, Small Violin, 3 Burner Oil Steve,
Kitchen Tabies, Larder, Butter Churn;
Cream Separator, Benches; Invalid’s
Wheel Chair, Books and other items.

Terms CASH
TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers

Pp













30,11,51—-2n



omen ane

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company
Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

—————————SSS_S
POPP TES PPLE

REAL ESTATE







~

POO,

coe

%
. S
* s
‘ * .
%, %,
y ATTENTION! =
S %,
. .
%, %,
. ~ .
{ ATTENTION! $
. *
Ss »
. .
* I am still prepared to give ¥
| s you a HOUSE on terms. $
1% Why not come in and let us %
ss go through my list together. Ss
. .
x %,
s .
%& I have something to suit %
jy everyone. If you are inter- Xt
jw ested come in and see. x
Ms x
g D’ARCY A. SCOTT, &
ie Magazine Lane. 4
% 1,12.51—2n. 9]
+ 4)
* s
| 664656594 $59S0O64 S|

PPPPP PISS aa |

PARISH OF ST. JOHN

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Parish
Church as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at any election
of Vestrymen for the said Parish, may
assemble om Monday, the 7th day of
January, 1952, between the hours of 10
and 11 o’clock in the morning to elect
a@ Vestry for the Parish of St. John for
the year 1952.



H. S$, FRASER,

Parochial Treasurer,

St. John
1.12.51—3n
es

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY

I HEREBY give notice that 1 have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church as the place where all
persons duly qualiled to vote at any
election of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the merning to elect
# Vestry for the Parish of St, Lucy for

the year 1952.
OSWALD DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy.
1,12.51—3n



PARISH OF ST. PHELIP
I HEREBY give notice that I have ap-
pointed the Church Boys’ School near
the Parish Church, as the place where
parishioners of the parish of St. Philip,
and other persons duly qualified to vote
at any Election of Vestrymen for the
snid Parish, may assemble on Monday
Mh day of January, 1962 between the
hours of 10 and 11 a.m. to elect a Vestry
for the Parish of St. Philip for the year
1952,
P. 8. W. SCOTT,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
1.12.51





PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Almshouse as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at any election of
Vestrymen for the said Parish muy
assemble on Monday, the Tth day of
January, 1952, between the hours of 10
and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect

a Vestry for the Parish of St. Andrew
for the year 1952,
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Andrew
1,.12,51—3n







PARISH OF ST. GEORGE _

& HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the clection
of Vestrymen for this Parish, that i have
appointed the St. George's Vestry Room
as the place where all such persons may
meet on Monday, the 7th day of January,
1952, between the hours of 1 and 11
o'clock in the morning to elect a Vestry
for the Parish of St. George for the
year 1952.

H. JOHNSON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. George
1,12,51—3n
~———
* PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

I HEREBY give notice that I
@ppointed the School House near the
Parish Chureh as the place where all
persons duly qualified to vote at any
@lection of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952, between the hours of
10 and 11 o’clock in the morning to elect
@ Vestry for the Parish of St. Thomas
for the year 1952.



have



F, F, PILGRIM,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Thomas.
1,12,51-—-3n

Electors of the Parish of
Christ Church

GREETINGS



!



Having been nominated on
Thursday 22nd ultimo as a candi-
date to serve in the General
Assembly, I take this opportunity
ot asking you to attend the polls
on Election Day, the 13th of De-
cember, and give me one of your
votes.



BRATHWAITE
LLOYD BERESFORD
























Lynchs Secondary
School

SPRY STREET

Our Entrance Examination for
the year 1952 will be held on
Friday 7th December at 9.30 a.m.
and will last the entire day
Candidates must bring their Birth
Certificates and a testimonial from
the Headteacher of the last school
attended. The names of success-
ful candidates will be published
in the Advocate of Sunday 23rd.
December 1951.

Parents/Guardians of prospec-
tive pupils are asked to submit
their names to the Headmaste
before Tuesday 4th December

Entrance Fee: $1.50.



A. McD. FORDE,
Headmaster.

25.11.51—2n

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ....., $50.00
SECOND PRIZE $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident

TOOTHPASTE Because ....




a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd.





You can sead in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box.

Entries will be judged on
theis ability to describe the
exceHent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. The

» three winning entries and
% the names of winners will
§ be published in the local
3 newspapers.

ABPOSSOSSES SSS SPO SOO SISOS

VE we SS ee

ee
i

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
"STEAMSHIP CO.

: SAILING FROM EUROPE
COTTICA—30th Noyember, 1951.
HAARLEM—Sth November, 1951,
POSEIDON—20th December, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH ana
AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD—4th December, 1951
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO & BRITISH

8.8.
M.S.
M.S.







in nee me re







ment Committee that the





An eminent physician, with more than
30 years of experience, after long study
and scientific experiments, has anngunced
that the real secret of youth, vigour, en-
ergy, and health is to be found in the
glands in your body, particularly in the
sex glands.

The amazing thing about the discovery
of this doctor is the fact that he has per-
fected a combination of herbs and medi-
cines into simple and easy-to-take tablet
or pill form. This discovery, called vk
Tabs, is tasteless and easy to take, yet
works with amazing speed in a re

, and body
eat discovery is @

sooty upon the Pipe. blood,
within 24 hours,
and can be

his gr
simple home treatment
seeretiy by any one to bring Dew youth,
vigour, and vitality, and oe you to en-
joy the real pleasures of i

Don't Be a Weak Man

No longer is it necessary for you to suf-
fer from toss of vigour, wenk memory and

body, nervousness, impure blood, sick);
skin, depression, and poor . ins 4
you merely take this new simple home
treatment discovered by an eminent re
cian, In a few days ed will And that your
vigour is restored. Ne matter what your







age, you will find that your activit)
und herve forces increase. You will fin
youthful physical power are discovery,
which builds rieh pure bl and literally

makes your body tingle with new energy
and vitality. Don't be a weak and sickly
man and miss the joys and pleasures of
life. Put this great discovery to the test
and see for yourself
that you too can
again feel young and
participate in the
oys and pleasures of
ife with greater an-
Imation ana enjoy-
ment than ever before.

Doctor Preises

Vi-Tabs

Vi-Tabs has been
praised by millions of
Suffering men and by
Physicians throughout







*ANOTHER REMARKABLE
THING




ABOUT WHITE ANTS

age —s

2

CNN TL pdeadadad el

pean V2

pe |










The Queen, shown here, ma: which



to 7,000 eggs a day, most o'

develop into ‘workers’ special
, adapted for destroying timber! Be —
safe — remember

—_ &

UNIVERSAL — Dip or brush fo
positive protection against Whit.
Ants, Borers, Rot and Fungi. Pain
or polish over treated wood, N,
odour. No fire-risk.
ECONOMICAL — Highly concen
trated — saves carriage whei
diluted for use—goes further an.
costs less.
PERMANENT—Cannot wash-ou
or evaporate. Combines with the
fibres, toughens the timber an
makes it fire-resistant,

Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith,
Kent, “ngland,

AGENTS: -~Wilkinson & Haynes 5
Co., Bridgetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection

pe



———

ASA




OS Rs He GH Ge Ge Se
I

; GUIANA Cargo and Passengers for St
M.S. STENTOR—6th December, 1951. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada and
M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952. Aruba. Date of departure to be
SALLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO notified.

& BG. i Ww
M.S. COTTICA—Il7th December, 1951 wey aeoe. tes” —
SAILING TO TRINIDAY & CURACAO Tele, 4047.
M.S. HAARLEM— 22nd December, 1951.
5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents. ' 4666666"







GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

SU

gS
|
}
|

Canadian National Steamships



The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing 30th
instant. -

The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Domintea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
departure to be notified.

The M.V. Daerwood will accept









SOUTHBOUND
degen : bens Sails Arrives Salls
: c ‘ontrea! fax Boston Barbados farbades
oat RODNEY’ oe oe 9 Nov 12 Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov Z Nov
| SA ee OR” ‘ 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 Dec 5 Dec
ELSON - . noNw 9 Dec 10 Dee
NORTHBOUND eo eee :
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
5 Barbados Barbad Bosto
“LADY RODNEY” ef ees eee. ee ate Dec
1952
“LADY NELSON” 22 Dee 24 Dec 3 Jan vie
—

LTD.—Ag ents.



ANNOUNCEMENT

=~ =

We have been advised by the Overseas Shipowners Allot-

“WAIWERA” has: been sched-

the world. For instance, Dr. James Ras-
telli, widely-known scientist and physi-
cian, recently stated: ‘‘When gland power
is my observation that the
tone of the entire body declines. The mem-
ory suffers and energy and vitality @
lowered.

down in
functions.
opinion that the true seoret of youthful
vigour and vitality lies in the glands.
on my years of experience, study,
and practice, it is my opinion that the
medical formula known as Vi-Tabs repre-
sents the most modern and scientific tute

diminishes it

Based

uled to call at Barbados direct. The s.s. “WAIWERA” is due
to arrive here early in January 1952. They have further ad-
vised that, in order to assist Trade development between Bar-
bados and New Zealand, and to relieve the refrigeration
storage position in Trinidad the s.s. “CERAMIC” which is due
to sail from New Zealand on February 5th, 1952, will call at
Barbados provided sufficient cargo is

ROBERT THOM. LTD.—Agents:

offered,

BLUE STAR LINE.

DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents: MONTREAL, AUSTRA-
LIAN, NEW ZEALAND LINE LTD.

SHAW SAVILLE ALBION CO., LTD.
NEW ZEALAND SHIPPING CO. LTD.

Glands Restored to
Youthful Vigour

In 24 Hours

Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes
Men Feel Years Younger







and there is a marked slowin
all the body processes
Many scientists are of

an

nal treatment of

ourating the

cer vigour

pounded to act directly upon the glands
Bnd thus invigourate The and re-
animate the , there is no waiting
for results. Most use’ an aston-
ishing improvement within 24 how
that they feel ten years r within
one week, These results have ac i.
plished time after time in thousa: ot
, some which had almost given
% of ever being strong, well, a
vigourous again.

Vi-Tabs in restoring
to men who were ol
that it

Feel Results in 1 Day

Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically com-







Results Guaranteed

on,

So otttstanding has been the success of
youthful animation
before their time
sitive

is now offered under a

guarantee to cost nothing unless it is en-

tirely satisfactor:
Tabs from your e
guarantee,

}, in every way. Get Vi-
hemist under this written
It must make you younger,

stronger, full of energy and vitality, an

able to e
as you @
or
an

ney. the pleasures of life as well
id when you were in your prime,
ou simply return the empty package
the full purchase price will be re-

turned without question or argument
Don’t suffer another day from that run-

down,
condition. Get Vi-'

old-befor



your-time, debilitated
‘abs from your chemist



today. The guarantee protects you.



|
|



To Restore

Vi-Tabs e Guaranteed manhood, Vitality



Barbados
Electors
Association

POLITICAL
MEETING

TO-NIGHT
At 8.30 O'clock

Corner of Baxters and
Kensington Roads

in support of
W. A. CHASE

Speakers:

V.

Messrs. C, Malcolm
F. C. Goddard
G. Foster
O. Bishop
G. Elder
Vv. W. A. Chase





Dr, James Rasteili



the



hanes 4 ‘and theta en:
vitality to the







'
|
|
|












bs



DECEMBER 2, 1951



FOR SALE

sT. JOUN

Small stone ho
condition, 3 bedrooms Modern
conveniences Attractive garden.
Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
Bex No. 8.5 11. 11.51-$n

_<—-—-

ise = excellent



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“COOLMORE", Pine Hill
Bungalow’ constructed
with 18” stone walls
asbestos roof. There is a large
L-shaped living room, 2 double
bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom. with tub and shower,
solar heating installation, garage
and 2. servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
and Flamboyant trees and the
lawns and stone flagged terrace
are in a scheduled wall garden
Attractive location close to town,

Modern
in 1939
and heavy

1

“THE RISK”, St
stone and concrete
standing in grounds
its acre Cool position and ex- |
cellent safe bathing from sandy
beach opposite. Extensive accom-
modation with large reception
rooms, office, kitchen and pantry.
5 good bedrooms and garage

Enquiries invited

James.—Large
storey house
of approx





2

“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
stone built house of extremely
solid construction and extensively
re-modelled to give added attrae-
tion. The ground floor contains 2

garages, servant's quarters with
toilet facilities, storerooms and
laundry. On the first floor (where

there is usually a cooling breeze)
there is a wide and spacious cov-
ered verandah with outlook sea-
wards, a large bathroom, drawing
room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pantry and modern kitchen
Approx: % acre of land well laid



out and irrigated from own water
supply, also Mains water and light.
Right of way to beach and good
bathing opposite bouse.
“WYNDOVER”, St Peter—A
solid one sore stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ¢€x-
tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner, The

house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front d side, large drawing. |
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (‘with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-



ing space for care “Wyndover”’
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.

“CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip-—

One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains §
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type’ef property. There is extens-









ive acreage including a _ long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
cellent. Further information may

be obtained
or Messrs.

from the sole agents
Carrington & Sealy.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely



Planted Mahogany trees. The ow
standing attraction of ‘Holder's’
is the very lovely site which has

the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.





“LEETON ON SEA", Near
Oistins—An altractive fully furn-
ished sea-side pungalow built
right on a _ sandy beach with
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, (3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail

bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters.

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John
Stone built with shingled roof,

A pleasant 2 storey property,
Completely redecorated recently,
Accommodation comprises 2 living
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan-
iny, storerooms, garage, servant's
quarters etc. Wide lawn, numer-
ous fruit trees and good vegetable















garden. Well recommended at
price quoted,

“WINDY WILLOW Prospect,
St. James. Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking a ete |
Immediate possession. }

BUNGALOW. Rockley A very |
comfortable compact timber bun- |
galow + good residential area |
on 1 road, \ecommodation |




comprises front covered verandah,

drawing room, bre.kfast room, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, garage. and ser- |
vants’ quarters. Picasant garden
and a good yard at rear.

IN CHANCERY and INCH MAR-
LOW—These two de able coast
properties consisting of a modern
well planned bungalow and the
original house “Inch Marlow”, are |
offered for e either independ-
ently or as a whole. Full details |
on application, |





“HILL CREST",
Substantially built modern stone
bungalow on. the brow of the
cliffs affording fine views of this
rocky coast line, There are
three good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage Electricity
and water are laid on. The land is
over 6 acres i there are about
50 coconut tre An_ Interesting

Bathsheba.











proposition at the low figure asked.

“THORPES”, St. James This
massive property, typical of a by-



gone age, the ideal home for |
someone we acious
rooms and quiet count sur-



roundings. The St. James coxst
which offers good bathing is only
1 mile away and distanee from
Town is 6 miles Offers invited. |



WAYS HAVE A COM-
SIVE LIST OF HOUSES
AND INVESTMENT PROP-
ERTIES FOR SALE





REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

{ooo









SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1951
C h h at ST. PAUL'S
., Advent e F
urch Services 45 v0. via 2â„¢ sy communion; B.B.C. Radio Programmes HARBOUR LOG
9.30 2.m Solemn Mass & Sermon; 3 p.m. lie
MORAVIAN Sunday Schoo! and Children’s Service; SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951 Sch. Lady Neeleen, Sch. Lucille M
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning 2222” Baptisms; 7 pm. Bvensgng & 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30 Smith, Sch. Enterprise S. Sch. Ledie
Serviee (followed by Holy Com ng Segmon. a.m. Ray's A Laugh, 12 noon The News, Adina S., Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe. |
Preathée: Mav. B.S Mew: bak Braking METHODIST 12.10 p.m. News Analysis M.V. T. B. Radar, Sch. Frances W
Serviae: Prancher: tev, : sana JAMES STREET :—11 a.m. Broadeast 4 0—7.15 p.m 31.32 M., 48.43 M. Smith, Sch. Burma D.. Sch. Mary M
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, Se'¥ice—Rev. J. S. Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev. ————— ers ——————-_- Lewis, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. island
Preacher: Mr Ww Warde.
Service, Preecher: far, & Onley ® each Service. 4.15 p.m. United Nations Report, 4.30 Sch, Rosaline M., Sch. Mary FE. Careline
FULNECK—il a.m ” hceunee nT vind PAYNES BAY—0.30 a.m. Mr. W. St. p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 6 p.m. Com- ARRIVALS
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis; 7 > Ev » Hill, 7 p.m. Mr, J. Layne poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Schooner Anita H., §1 tons net, Capt
jer ng gph — é —- eee , WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Harper Choice, 6 p.m. Edna m. 6.15 Pm. Hazell, from British Guiana ;
MONTGOMERY—17 p.m. Evening Service 7,2: Rev: R. McCullough, Holy Com- Over 16 You. 6.46 p.m. > mine Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman,
Preacher: Mr. U. Reid, — Parade, 6.80 p.m. What's Cooking, 7 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
SHO> HILI--? e. Svent GILL MEMORIAL—1li a.m. Rev. R. p.m. News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy- Guiana : =
banda. es na eee Mec we pay Communion; 7 Pm.’ sis, 749 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.30 DEPARTURES
ao . ethe! a acher. Ss A.
Peace OMBE JI tem. Morning Service, HOLETOWN 830 a.m. Mr. D. Reid: 74o—1048 pam 81.8 Mu 48.48 M. Capt’ Olivierre, for St. Vincent.
oe Service; Preacher: Mr. D. Cul- BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Me 745 pam. The Queen's Hall Light King, tor Se. Viewsat. ee eee
e c . Hol on: 2
oaaeee Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Miss Orchestra, 8.18 p.m. Radio Newsreel, M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

SALVATION ARMY
OISTIN
HARVEST FESTIVAL SERVICES

ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pun.
Programme given by Young People, 7
p.m. Altar Service conducted by Major
Vv. C. Underhill: Divisional Commander.

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL— 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Ho-
liness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Gibbs.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher; Lieutenant
Gunthorpe. oe

LONG BAY—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m,
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne.

PIE CORNER—1l1 a.m. Holiness Meet-

ing, 3 pm. Company Meeting, 7 pan.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Major
Hollingsworth.

DIAMOND CORNER-—1l1 a.m. Holiness

Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting 7-p.m.

Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Captain
Moore.
COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH

11 a.m. Divine Worship, 3.30 p.m. Sun-
day School, 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion
Minister: Rev, E. A. Gilkes.

ST. MARY'S CHURCH
ADVENT SUNDAY



7.30 a m. Matins. 8 00 am. Low Mass.
9.00 a m. Sung Mass and Sermon. 3.3
pm. Sunday School. 4.00 p.m. Children’s
Vespers. 415 pm. Baptisms. 7.00 p.m

Solemn Evensong and Sermon.
SUNDAY NEXT, ADVENT IL
6.30 am. Low Mass. 8.00 am. The
Lord Bishop will administer the Sacra-
ment of Confirmation

ST. LEONARD'S
Advent Sunday
8 a.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m, Choral
Eucharist & Address; 10.30 a.m, Holy
Baptism; 11 a.m. Matins & Sermon; 3
p.m. Sunday School; 4 p.m. Children’s
Service; 7 p.m, Evensong & Sermon.

Higher Profits?) 1951

Satisfactory operations during
the past year are reflected in the
general statement published to-
day by The Canadian Bank of
Commerce, which contains the
balance sheet and profit and loss
statement for the fiscal year end-
ing October 31. Net profits at
$4,023,145 were slightly higher;
than for the previous year afte
providing $3,005,000, nearly $1,-
000,000 more than 1950, for Gov-
ernment of Canada taxes and
$1,350,194 for depreciation on
Bank Premises,

Dividends to shareholders to-
talled $3,000,000, and $1,023,145
was carried forward to the profit
and loss account. The balance in
this account now stands at $5,-
743,415.

Cash amounting to $167 million
represented 10.04 per cent. of
total liabilities to the public. The
corresponding ratio a year ago
was 9.53 per cent.

Quick assets were $1,009 mil-
lion and comprised cash, cheques
and bank balances totalling $291
million, and securities and call
loans $718 million. These were 60
per cent. of total liabilities to the
— amounting to $1,668 mil-
ion.



Current loans and discounts in
Canada increased $93 million,

from $494 million at the end of)

October 1950 to $587 million in
the statement issued today,

Total deposits amounted to
$1,615 million, Deposits by the
Government of Canada and pro-
vincial governments were $68
million as compared with $78
million last year, a reduction of
about $10 million.

Government of
rovincial government securities
n the Bank’s_ portfolio
$538 million as against $675 mil-
lion last year. Call and short
loans were $32 million this year
compared with $36
year.



The Canadian Bank of Commerce

HEAD OFFICE = TORONTO
STATEMENT AS AT 31st OCTOBER, 1951

Cash on hand and

Bankers

Notes of and Cheques on other Banks

Canada andj

totalled j



million an

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. G. Mar-

ville; 7 p.m Rev, F. Lawrence, Holy
Col union.
—ll am. Rev, F. Lawrence,

Holy Communion; 7 p.m .M.
BETHESDA—9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. P.M.
BETHEL—11 a.m. & 7 p.m. Rev. B.
Crosby, Holy Communion at each Service.
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. G. McAllister,
7 p.m. Rev. M. A, E. Thomas, Holy Com-

munion

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E.
Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr.
J, Clarke.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B
Crosby, Holy Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. I.
Blackman.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. B, Jessamy,

7 p.m Mr. J. Griffith.

VAUXHALL—1l1_ a.m. Mr.
7 p.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen.
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

RIVER ROAD—11 a.m. Service; 4 p.m.
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev. L.
R. Summers, Minister in Charge.

BANK HALL—l1 a.m. Service; 4 p.m.
Sunday School; 7 pm, Service: Rev.
M. B. Prettyjohn, Minister in Charge.

ECKSTEIN—1I1 a.m. Service; 4 ge.
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev.
R. H, Walkes, Minister in Charge

COX ROAD—l1 a.m. Service;
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service :
W. Weekes, Minister in Charge.

FITTS VILLAGE—11 a.m. Service; 4

G. Jones;

4 pm.
Rev, E.

pm. Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service:
Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister in Charge,
SION HILL—11 a.m. Service : Preacher
Rev. C. A, urse; 7.15 p.m. Service:
The Pastor in Charge.
BAPTIST
The St. James National Baptist

7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon; Preacher:
Rev. J. B. Grant, L'Th. Activities for
youths during the Week, conducted by
the Rey. L, Bruce-Clarke, and Mrs. Olga
Browne.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street ,
Sundays: 11 ».m. and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which in-
cludes testimonies of Christian
Science Healing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951
Subject of Lesson--Sermon; ANCIENT
AND MODERN NECROMANCY,
alias MESMERISM AND HYP-
NOTISM DENOUNCED.
Golden Text: Proverbs 14: 22. Do they
not err that devise evil? but merey and
truth shall be to them that devise good.
.. The following Citations are included in
the Lesson -Sermon: The Bible: And
thou shall do that which is right and
good in the sight of the Lord: that it may
be well with thee, Deut. 6: 18
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.
Divine Mind rightly demands man’s
entire obedience, affection, and strength.
No reservation is made for amy lesser
loyalty
ooo

IMPORTANT !

YOUR GAS COOKER
TO-DAY
If you want one in the near
future. We still have a waiting
list!
You ensure quicker
by booking in advance.





Page 183









BOOK

delivery

Why not call at your Gas Show-
room, Bay Street, and see the Gas
Cookers there before delivery.







| GEORGETTE,
EMBD. ‘ANGLAISE Etc. Etc.














a4

ao aetna e-eeen- = mee ne



ASSETS

due from Banks and

+. $ 208,563,694.03
$2,392,723.76

Government and other Public Securities

(Not exceeding market value)
Bonds and Stocks (Not exceeding

Other
Call

market value)
and Short Loans

Total Quick Assets .. ui

Loans and Discounts (After

for bad and doubtful debts) tsb

(Security ‘held of.
sufficient marketable value to cover)

606,049,516.38
80,023,415.98
31,639,205.12
$1,008,668,555.27
647,199,801.73

full provision

Acceptances and Letters of Credit for Cus-

tomers (See contra)
Bank Premises rs
Other Assets

Total Assets

49,878,138.81
oe 22,158,598.11
oe 6,192,521.95

$1,734,097,615.87



DRESS GOODS

| Every latest Fabric in CREPES, SPUNS |
JERSEYS, SATINS,

JEWELLERY

BWatches, Rings, Pearl oi
B Necklaces,

4 Earrings, Gold Jewellery
Perfumes, Lotions, Pow: | wOOLLENS, SOCKS,TIES, HANDKERCHIEFS















12 pom 9 P.m. Gumbs, for Dominica

Service,
Orchestra, 10

BBC Symphony .m. The s.S. Sunv : t, it.
News, tne ae or 5 aes aware, 4 318 tons net, Cap’
10.15 p.m, Forum, 10.45 p.m.

Music Magazine.
qeeten
WRUL 11.29 Me., WRUW 11.76 Mc.,

Someeit

WRUX 17 7% Me.
MONDAY. $, 1951
11.15 a.m imme Parade, 11.90 ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY

a.m, All Hale, 12 noon The News; 12.10 From Trinidad—A. Procope, B. Archer, |

p.m. News Analysis. M. Millet, A. Griffith, N. Sarkar, G.}
4 00—7.15 pm, 91.22 M., 46.43 M. Duruty, P. Duruty. L. Stuart, F. Deher,
— —— M. Aitkins, EB. Zimmertund, U. Mason





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Northern
Orchestra, 5 p.m. Composer of the Weck,
£.15 p.m. Musie from the Theatre, 6 p.m. Desouza. Pleanor Desouza, Herbert Srior
Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings, and Edith Pilgrim |
6.45 p.m. Programme , 6.55 p.m }
To-day's Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.30
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd
Day's Play in Second Test, Reviet of
last Week's Cricket & Monia Liter Quar-

and 8, St. John.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY
From Barbades—John Leacock, Manoel !



RATES OF EXCHANGE





. SL.S2M_ 48.43M. DECEMBER 1, 1951





|
as — - - CANADA
pm. The Castle up the Stairs, 8 66.4/10% pr. Cheques on
p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 8.15 p.m. Radio Bankers 64.4/10% pr
Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, 8.45 Demand Drafts 64.25°— pr
p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. From Sight Drafts 64.1/10% pr |
the Third Programme, 10 p.m. The News, 66.4/10% pr. Cable
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 64 9/10% pr. Currency 62.9/10% pr
p.m, Selence Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Coupons 62/2/10 pr.
Tunes. Silver

WATERFRONT CLASHES) LIKELY IN GRENADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 30. | G.W.U. swears battle if there is
Waterfront clashes are likely if| such an eventuality.
wharf workers under the Grenada{ Frank Walcott, Barbados and)

Workers’ Union banner strike as/I.C.S.T.U. unionist is arriving to- |

Gairy’s M.M.W.U. has threatened! morrow for talks with G.W.U.



PART ONE ORDERS
B

y
Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, 0.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment, . £
Issue No, 47 80 Noy, St

A











j

1. PARADES ss es
There will be no further parades until the new year. The Signal on Wed |
Course, the recruits’ Course and band practices will be held again on Wed-
nesday 2 Jan. 52.

2. REGIMENTAL BALL |
Those Officers who have not yet handed in their names or the names of the |
guests they wish to invite are asked to do so as soon as possible.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK PENDING

10 DEC. St
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. H. A. Husbands
Orderly Serjeant 234 Sit. Williams, E. D.

A. H, Clarke
Williams, S. D

M. L. B. SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
"The Barbados Regiment.

Ne SS 8 SSS,
JRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS
and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES

recently received, do not wait until the last moment

BUY NOW
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

2/Lt.
278 Sit

























| HATS
| HATS in wide Variety
Shoes, in
Panties, Slips, Nighties;

LACES, Underwears,

also Nylons, Handbags,
Scarves, H.K. Belts, Etc.

GENTS LINES
GENTLEMEN! WE carry the biggest
variety in SHIRTS for all occasions SHOES,

Brooches,

BELTS, HATS Ete, Etc.

PELE,

OO

SOPSEE





LIABILITIES

Notes in Circulation 24,151.16
Deposits +4 a a a 1,615,067,231.24
Acceptances and Letters of Credit (See

contra) “a vs os 49,878,138.81
Other Liabilities 2,614,275.50

Total Liabilities to the Public $1,667,583,796.71
Capital Paid Up Py bs 30,000,000.00
Reserve Fund sa vk is ve 30,000,000.00
Dividends declared and unpaid .. ‘3 770,404.43
Balance of Profit as per Profit and Loss

Account Ay a oa 5,743,414.73



————

Total Liabilities $1.734,097 615.87



PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT

YEAR ENDED 31ST

OCTOBER, 1951

Profits for the year ended 31st October, 1951, before Dominion Government taxes but after appropriations to

Contingent Reserves, out of which full provision has been made for bad and doubtful debts

Less :

Provision for Dominion Government taxes

Depreciation on Bank Premises ee ee ee

Net Profits after the foregoing deductions

Dividends

Amount carried forward

Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1950 ..

3alance Profit and Loss A

ecount 31st October, 1951 ..

S. M. WEDD,

President.

$3,005,060.00

1,350,194.38 4,355,194.38

$4,023,145.46



; ; ; 3,000,000.00
a e os BS $1,023,145.46
Us he 3 a 4,720,269.27

$5,743,414.73



JAMES STEWART,
General Manager.

oe Ft yaa nu Shatner nnn ea an LR ADRES ASRS Ea eI Ae SEE EOI A SA PETES MHA IE

$8,378,339.84 |



4

.
x
+
»

«
|to take up handling ships and] %

*
x

°





“4

oS



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WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED

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for the Plantation or small garden

Everything for Insect Pests, Blight or Weeds.
Let us solve your problem,

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PAGE FIFTEEN

—-



Do you require an economical

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Try B.H.

One coat is all

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Christmas is just there and
now is the time to begin to
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We have recently opened a branch grocery at Tweedside
Road for the convenience of the many. residents in. Belleville,

rounding areas. It is fully steeked

plus a Meat Dept. and Hardware

Remember:—-We have no delivery service at this centre,

with groceries and liquors,
counter, |The cash and carry system operates here, but cus-
tomers with accounts at the Colonnade can have groceries
charged,

| Tweedside Road

so you are invited to call in and serve yourself.










in spick-and-
we can supply
will need,

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PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

PROFIT MEANS PROSPERITY ®t. ssc:.ccss 2ccc|f EaGE=opaanERARSANSUSNAPUONNII

ing for social reform in this
SAYS MOTTLEY













=—=—_—_
————

i












colony before many of them were

Old Age Pensions born; a man who could be truly



Mr. E. D. Mottley, at a Politi-
“al Meeting at Nelson Street on
Thursday night in support of his
candidature for the City of Bridge-
town, said that he was indeed
glad to see the large crowd that
turned out to h him because
after the last harangues
which “were held here by th



obviously paid assassins to destroy
him it shows that they are really
interested in the truth justice
and righteousne:s The meeting
was held by the Bar los Elec
tors’ Association.

He said that he came to them
five years ago nd they elected
him They iga elected him
three years ago and they did so
under no false pretences because
they knew that he had -always
told them that he was a member
of the Electors’ Association which
was known as the Conservative
Party and the party of the Oppo-
sition.

“As a Conservative I feel that
my duty is to maintain, uphold
and elevate. Maintain the econo-
mic fabric and _ structure of ‘the









colony Uphold the constitution
and elevate the people
“I stand here this night and

challenge any man to that
although I am a member of the
Opposition I have done anything
to oppose any social or progressive
measure that was meant for the
betterment of the people of this




colony It is an easy thing to
vear a red tie and label yourself
Labour like some of my opponent

who were in truth and fact the
same capitalists as any of the
capitalists of this colony

He said that he had told them on
several occasions that he differed
fundamentally with the Labour
Party on the question of nation-
alisation. He stood for free en-
terprise and the more the read the
literature on both sides of the
question the more he was con-
vinced that free enterprise was
the correct thing for any com-
munity

the debates of the House on
measures which were passed
during the last three years, he
pointed out his contribution in
respect of the following:-—
Emigration
Emigration; In reply to the
Governor’s speech, although, he
felt that there were persons in
the Government as intérested as
he was in emigration he remind-
ec them no mention was made of
emigration and that the House
should state it policy in this

respect

Health Measures

He reminded listeners that he
had got an address passed asking
for the erection of a T.B, Sani-
tarium. He was surprised at the
reply that it would be too costly.
He wanted to assure them that he
was motivated in moving this

address after seeing the sufferings

of several people in this country.
It was known that if people of
the middle and lower classes in
this colony became afflicted with
this disease there was no chance
for them but to go to the alms-

house where there is a ward

known as a T.B. Ward and there
wait to die. But, on the other
hand, for persons who can afford,
they may go to Trinidad or
Jamaica and there receive the
most modern treatment for this
most dreadful disease. He felt that
something should be done in this
respect.

He said it would be remem-
bered the criticism which he
offered the Government when it
was discovered that 536 people
were on the waiting list to be hos-
pitalised at the General Hospital
and the doors were closed to them.
The answer being there were no
nurses available,

In his speech on the floor of
the House which lasted for over
an hour, he reminded Govern-
ment that the health of the people
could not be measured in pounds,
shillings and pence and that there

He said that in and out
seasons on the floor of the House
he had stressed the fact that the
destitute old people in this colony
should receive a pension at the
age of 65 Three year ago he
told them he should support an
increase for the old people |
did so. Now I tell you that 1 am
convinced that if civil servants
and Government employees are
compelled to retire at 66 and in
some instances may retire at 50
the old people of this colony, who
in many cases started to work in
the fields and in domestic, work
from a very tender age, should be
qualified to draw pension at the
age of 65. Nothing will change
my mind in this respect and if
this means taxation let their be
taxation because indeed I have
seen money spent not to as good
an advantage as it would be in
this direction.”

said died a martyr; a man who
sacrificed everything for a
cause which he thought lacked
assistance.

He said that there were still
many alive such as Megsrs.
Christie Brathwaite, Louis Sebro,
Jack Martineau, James Ramsay,
Miss Augusta Manning and many
others who fought in that van-
guard for social reform.

“It is true that the mantle fell
upon the shoulders of many wht
carried on, Let no man therefore
come before you today, whether
he be Labourite or Conservative
and tell you that he was respon-
sible in the entirety for giving
you this God given right—The
Vote.

He said that he would be the
last to stand on any public plat-
form and say that the Labour

Transport 1 Party had not done a measure of

Transport: “I realise [ have
made some enemies because of
the stand I took in this matter,

“You will remember reading
in the pages of the Advocate

that as from a particular day

bus fares in this colony would go
up. Despite the fact that the
leader of my Party, Mr. Wilkin-
son, who was a member of the
Transport Board had knowledge
of it, and despite the fact that
Mr. Dowding, a member of my
Party, who is interested in the
biggest bus service in this colony,
I made it clear that from the re-
turns which ] had seen at the
Vestry of the General Bus Com-
pany that I was satisfied that
they were making money and
was not entitled to any increase.
I fet although it might not have
directly affected my constituents
it, meant that a lot of middle
class people in the country
areas who were struggling to
send their children to schooi
would have their bus fares in-
creased some 40 cents a week,
which they could ill-afford,









good for the social improvement

of certain sections of the com-

munity but he could never agree
@ On page 9





A. M. WEBB |
STOCKBROKER

|

H



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oe people coming before were several qualified nurses He said that while he is for free
you Uke to denounce private en- outside who should be brought in. enterprise and for reasonable
terprise because there is the ele- He was happy to say conditions profit for any investor he should

ment of the profit motive but I wes " ~
< nad somewhat remedied but there “ver anvthing .
will say this, wherever there is 4 never support anything which

WHITE SUN HELMETS ) § Crittall Steel Windows. S





; still much to be done. , > vantage fi
Masri tecitee in a: communtts a 1 a yD gg si will be taking an advantage oi 1x tk rench Doors and 8
there must be prosperity, For momber his debating the questi the general public, d 13 >
etc. the.C thic saree om question =“ “Therefore, soliciting the - an 1§ .
instance, the Gulf Oil, which is cf a Radiologist and Surgeon Gen- ; a Wat SOHC ae the sup 18 ,
expected to bring prosperity to oral f the Séneral ¥osolts port o other members in the 1% ‘ge es ~ e y
Barbados is private enterprise peli ha sclatad car wane eee House and impressing upon Mr. mo & Sliding Folding Doors %
Wherever a man gets an idea— ernment that there was no reason D:D. Garner that it was wrong in KHAKI § Hl x xy
Whether for big business or for to argue that because a Director Principle, you were preventea 4 ‘ ¥
small business, the only way t6 of Medical Services received a fom paying more bus fares. e OUTWARD OPENING CASEMENT WINDOWS Sd
get people to put their money into salary of £1,300 a year or a He said that when an attempt 8 :
that enterprise is to impress upon Colonial Secretary £1,500, that Was made to prevent lorry own- E h 18 80 % 3 ft, 4 ft, 5 ft or 6 ft. High with or without Ventilators, 8
them that they will get a profit specialists to look after the health ers from taking around a few ex~- ac $ . 2 wy RITR 1 >
—whether it is drilling for oil, of the people, where you had one cursionists or from transporting » OUTWARD OPENING FRENCH DOORS x
sd pune of. hotels or buying Hospital for 200,000 people, from one church to another, $ §
ama nds to ship. ‘ should get a salary below theirs. members of the various religious K iit, 9ins. High with Locks, %
Tie omy oe — the Gov- He argued. that it was the duty of organisations who indeed could Navy Blue é | $ x
! it anc s to lose nothing. the Government to get the best jll-afford to pay the price for x SLIDING FOLDING DOORS »
Whether it succeeds or not jobs specialists at the Hospital and to ; é i i Ch ff e ‘
cas : 4 a bus transportation, he again aulreur Caps Cac 2 1s ¥
are created. If it succeeds and get the best they must pay th . i ‘ % 7 21 i . Ww :
hg mgt tiaheaia ; 3 st pay them, contributed his quota by leading a 7 ft. 2 ins. high x 6 ft. 2 ins. wide.
ney a made the Government for indeed the more well-to-do the arguments for it Get t 1X :
will collect taxes, mot only from people in this country, when the Fs “ag 2 ee ¥ " slides ¢ ; ;
companies but also from share- are ill, are able to ‘one medial Mr. Mottley said. that he would % ce ee ee ee S
holders and also from the work- advice and attention abroad @8@!" ask their support and he $ x
ers therefore the motive of profit while the middle and Jower class- f@lt confident that he would be ! 1 %
must mean prosperity to a coun- es are dependent upon the sicill "eturned. ) ' 1, | Phone 426 (16 4] See!
ie sactti of the men at their ‘boankiel. “I Addressing his remarks to the y & C0., L . BS , 6a hid
Mr. ottley said unlike two of say it now and I said it then, the youngsters, many of whom will 1% W 1s F 4 ;
the other candidates who were best should be obtained and ‘they be voting for the first time, he 10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET eee ee a oo ae
offering themselves, it was his must be paid and I know you reminded them that they will be F z :

bounden duty to give an account agree that they st joyi i i
\ 3 r? an ¢ é a y should he well enjoying a right which haq been
of his stewardship. Referring to paid.” fought for oy great an a ea

BEFEAESESEFEESEFAESEAEASFSASSESEESS BEBESSFAEFE FA

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FRENCH PERFUMES y
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Arpege, Pretexte

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WARDONIA RAZORS THERMOS FLASKS XMAS TREES ee ore Q
GILETTE RAZORS CADBURY'S FRY CHOCOLATE XMAS TREE LIGHTS Marcel Rochas — Femme, (@
FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS SETS in Presentation Boxes CORK MATS Mousseline K
§ DRESSING SETS Chanel — No. 5 MN

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CUMBELLA CLEANING TISSUES

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Jean Patou—Joy, Moment §
Supreme, Amour Amour. { (7)

Ciro —Reflexions, Surren- LD)
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Lentherie — Tweed, Num- y?
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PASCALLS MARSHMALLOWS, BARLEY SUGAR Etc
CALEYS FORTUNE CHOCOLATE — Téc.

FRY’S ALMOND CHOCOLATES—2/6

FRY'’S HAZEL NUT CHOCOLATE—$L.32 to $2.40
CADBURY CHOCOLATES—Boxes $1.08 to $2.64



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XMAS STOCKINGS . c VANITY CASES & Beauty «
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Full Text



PAGE 1

Y. DECEMBER !. li;,l M M>\\ invm vu HM.h HSI W.I. In Good Position Although Hassett Was Dropped FrM HAROLD DALE SYDNEY, Dec. 2. %  i-MJ.1 pLlCfeM to*** ll4UMUr ***> %  .ng awai winMoildwi *(ul A— sPSBBg > ..ye* 3, no-bells MM. ToUi S6i He bad on* lip and lb* ntl o Auaaies Bat r v li.ki m a ha ww h The weather had cleared wUn half*-> to the boundary i Murru io4 Archer CUM out W they could neither cluck sawg*.-* open. Morns, ha* a aupantuiaa nor cm oil tours. The ue* sag* v i about taking str.kv MM always his sole hop,of .iwbB. we .'. avoids lha job, so youa* AivOa* meant his wieket-maa n g pas iil t .il faced Prior Jones. Four ruawa etrtualto oil *mi a* scusfag nmr from his flrst uver u *vhn.h nog I yet lacked his fail pace. Gome* at the ether end immedi.idy began pitching the ball But for a missed catch off Hassett. the West Indies mitfht ***'! "P mi Axcber bad to drug now have Auatral.a m a desperate poemon. But Haagelt **<> '""X" *£\ ( u f t ,f m 1 * HaM who wu. >now|p< tua helived on to make a soUd contribution to the clow score oi 3 cf T^ e h *'„J? £l r 01 £?,.?-„ '* >•* %  for 131 which once again means that immediate advantage ^ mg ihrou* !" iw fast and "SH "" ,hr T"* h ^ his slipped from the islanders. held Archer to most rigid de• !" c £^ e ^ J^ h o3S However thev have the week-end weather that tnav work f m 7** , ,. stu for them and certainly they are on DO worse thaa level u • „ (rQfn 'SLiT *MS^U uvrt hl Xmrr,Uc "" teems. Indeed they can yet easUy swing the game round ZSeiStiStZ W*to^Ul"SS iheir way. A lot will depend on the period before lunch on had coma to to aim -nd Jones tell gjj £ T.* orTVii Monday. with the ball escaping from hli |uU '.. ;,; Uic tw;i n ^ hjnd In overcast weather with a little but defend. It was lucky for fingertips. promise of light showers to coaae them that their foe was not armed thetr Ooddard and Oomex t*g. task ot consolidating th dies overnight total. The day was at cold as yesterday had begun. and aiost of the 18.000 rmwri had brought rugs and blankets. ITem tba start of the game neither Clcddard nor Comes fel'. th the new ball for the awing t Inhe imparts to it would have been probably too great a menace for them to conquer. KIIIII Would flat Better Been After this hour iced drinks ware at hat beat pai It was a most difficult owner if a chance it was. but with Mm %  „ ,,,, „ jy^^ it rto only nine it i-iscd %  aB*aBK .., ,.,,,.. Hon. Expectation w— pi-ouipiiy i isad. Jonas' rtfth over was a .j,,. superb piece of bowling — ex,„,,„„ nll ,,.,.. (town Ifct tilch celleiit length, on the stumps and h .\;.. at liberty u take -ny actton that brought out I dont beheva them the slightest touch on night warm themselves. They began by watching every ball oi to th* bat while Ltndwall using the ball now old. worked up to his best pace JoiuwUe* laceruin At the other end Bill Johnston setTtiad uncertain just what role thoughts Into their heads to adopt. He was torn between Both batsmen having ris gaini" one th.'' IUC htm "' %  fir wet< any rule about tnttmldatinK rose quickly ami I %  batsmen by giving UMm wU "C enquiry welcomed WslCOttl A „> %  (,. ||-..i'. t drinks on a cold day but I am clean automatic catch 1 %  certain thit both would have given The umpire's linger *cl UP -11 the iced drinks on earth toi and Morris ha>l gone lot II. Mmns ,.„,. t( fH)roe hot rum from their native <• %  Walcolt b Jones. 11 —1 lor m kasplte the abaaoc< islands. Maybe I am putting my The West Indies had beg.in in of ,.,.... ,, m ,,.. langi %  ers tn an the field with obvious keen ten_ doubt skin und in a full spirit oi itU and Hight and obviously shuddered after such refreshment neuaure beamed from Jo' I offered. ( doubted whether the wkekat would take spin should he fall back on ed and runs Immediately began tn his stock of leg breaks. ConacOssM more quickly. Gwddard'a queatly he served up a mixed yob nea! leg glance brought him steady of bawling occasionally startling profit while Comer scorched out Gonarz wth one that came over the off side of the wicket and with, all the strength of his sent the agile Archer dashiag shouWers. and then trying to float along the off boundary to cut fount I Into the wind. into twos. In 04 minutes UM pi. illaa the whole team came to 1 higher pitch of readiness. face ,., wasn itfDtaw %  M %  Archer lint Hassett caused some pause to ibis tiger-uke isWtntnfl blood by sweeping the first bar Horn Jones for four. He took a gj^ 1 j single oil the next ..IKI M had qm, GOJTICC Is of the very character had added 50. a notable achievejust begun to speculate M ItM great valu of another wicket U t this stage and how little it could 01 be expected when Cmnc* moved one away from Archer. Archers bat went alter it and Weekes squatted with lus le't "e*i hand extended and the ball tckf£ !" ', nig firmly m his linger., uot mo: than four inches above the grasa. ""i-i .itch of the highest Offdei an instant qulckiArcher ft Weekes b. relief ot mceuag a man who typica Jnn>ng>. A puU for two by 00^, M Two wickets for |f. bowb leg break, which altbouah Go ^ djr ^ brw, |? u *. -^^ w .„ noahuuj short ot what they turn hardly at all could Mill o Team Without bonwt „] m pradtwen would call "colgato aaeet such mixture. He himment and an example to the %  %  If has a wide mixture of ability Impetuous of their brothers now and patience to sort things out in the pavilion. The hope now was Ilka an old lady untangling wool that they could last out the whole in her work basket. sesson before lunch. Hole, who had Bill Johnston therefore found Rot rid of Christiani in yesterday's that all his efforts met with an last over was brought on to see appropriate defence and when he if he could repeat she trick but he had run out of Ideas Hassett eould not and went off in favour brought on Ring. Gomez walof Ian Johnson's inteittgem off corned this change with a straight • %  *"" /*f t !" V*' s * came up lak " drivon four probably from the "••* before Iwich a priceless and thought relief of maeoag %  man b |*M \l -TK vi l\ M %  Raima DEC. 2 NO. a0 The Topic of Last Week -" 2 CAR to ACHieve gl *ST PnOVUCTlON CAR > ^ §m ^ f u, im 10000 ***•* "T* 10,000 mil'*'" %  I hati'hniM B>raatMI> 1-*UM ..l* M tnia HI in r hwl %  be cLr .1 ad isuch. Alter lunch the West Indies „,,[•• t nd all aeharrad by iust good uimnga which had pcmistea ^o out cricket—no help from the Laadwall Strikes ( %  odnard valiantly was q.uicku> closed. Not wicket or anything of that sort. Goddard at the other eud the ktust oi Luiuwall 1 value to keen nalding and good oowlmg. adopted the part of anchor. He inkAustralian side is thai ne u But next wo bad the shock of refers to himatb? m true way, and certain death to Uil-enauis. „ n astonishing triumph tui % % %  modestly dlsclaimmgly much hope Against uicuiutu paca off ^puineis to disaster. Hassett had seven and of making runs, declared he feels in* lowly baiameu have hopes ol the score was 91 when Jones he can stay when wanted. He una few lusty clouts that will bring humped him a short one that flew der estimates himself—he gets m a welcome bag of niiai at thw over tiny Ijndsay'* head. Tiny h" runs as well but this morning he last minute. They have no such may be. but Lindsay waved his certainly stayed. hope agauisl landwall — his speed bat above biro like souicoi • Ho faced Lindwall with all the j s too great for the unpractised jn g goodbye to mother. Hilull certainty ha showed when he ilrat batsmen to get any sight of the ball Mucked the ball and it went antl met htm and after half an hour ul au< t maalgB liead-higli to Walcolt. anyone entering the ground would Gome?. — tiuuc should u a His lcli ii lrne*l I *U> of the B-B.C at 6 30 p.m. soda). This is -mother id the series af Interviewwith iTiej BBg*M crleketars In \iistrj||, < priisrjmin.' -I"'" Mired h> (illlrlte |nilu-H i, London, maker*. l Ihe famous i.-n.'ii I....' and blade* .>! %  goDrt a*ru i>, 1., :-. in•hrar %  11 -..ill -n*w l*Uial.>4a 'Ml lUBWria. U. thrwr MM won Ctm rede/ OH* DUNLOP in ..—. ..„..,....„ %  '"-"' ..-...-D4IU „ na ln m e ini fa over ain-r no nm down j very short ball al GodIuneh 8 pp a rcnlly having di'kpulcra*s dard. Goddard half ducked and ^ of arrlvlnI at any successful It v. the ball .•truck him un the meMur< „ canoun he tn !" ly ribly ,-..shoulder landv-ill was immUalebovl tau >UM-Il G<,„, tt was Three for JI HI UK* d.S^r.'. n h?e„ h, h,S, h s iS; '-• SSS ''%  balU with sreat dujoit, aiul ...v.ly r" ; JS? *j ** ,. r j pQ, his boot ID front was also out low Alter one hour lb. sent, had J"""'" !" W*??.""-r*'tl "' nn only by runs and doubt J**Rama-Miln made a few hooewas beginning to creep in a. to 'ul swipes at UndwaU but luted whaancr the purpose of merely only throe balls and was bowM %  ttSl in ihould not now be Rammilim bowlMUndw.il 0. modified and attentl'm paid to the Nine for l>. Goddard made a need for runa. Slancinastroke lor two and was Against UndwaU however, wbo next excellently cauifhl .1 first was bowling a number of balls slip. Goddard caught Ian Johnthat kept low. It was obvious that *>n bowled BUI Johnston 3J Ooddard and Gomez eould do Valentine not out. 0. Byes 12. leg and WHAT'S ON TODAY Sanrute: 6 "(I a.m. Sanset: :>."••• p m M.-.ti \. a \.. eg i %  > 'A 11, nun. .oo p.m. Illsh Tide ; 6.-.h J in p in lw Tide: IS.ll aJI U LI p.m. %  a i a-w. l i„ n( llitm LJ FOR GREATER A4/IEAOE & S/IFfry OUNLOI* RUSSIS COMPANY (TO.. SIBNINCMAM. INOLANO 0p>ll ."J OilllikMlo'! |liio,|hifl Ilia Wo.lJ tpuniored by J & R BAKERIES makert of ENRICHED BRt^AD and the blenders of J & R RUM VISIT OUR SHOWROOM AND SEETHE NEW "A 40" VAN YESTERDAYS WEATHER REPORT FKOM t OMUNOTON Kalnf^ll: Ml Trniperatlyrr: 7J.4 * Unx.i \.|.M Kg milwi per hour lUriMnctrr (• s.m.l 30.0i:< Cl p.m.) IMN LUXURY.. (7 M %  * • qmi > HI us) rafrMfilna A V \( — %  ' -• bt*, ea \ VV !.i'.biM*id.f. Ktejjs futicura J"V< TALCUM WITH THESE IMPROVEMENTS %  • ALL STEEL TOP AND BODY • STEERING COLUMN GEAR CHANGE LEVER • FULL HYDRAULIC BRAKES • NEW PANEL, REDESIGNED FRONT • MORE EFFECTIVE SHOCK ABSORBERS FOR LONGER LIFE AND IMPROVED RIDING AU S X I N -you can depend on Itl TAKE A TIP THERE'S NO FINER GIFT FOR A, MAN THIS XMAS ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street TOOTAL TIES THAN AN SHIRT WITH THE WORLD FAMOUS II UI-.HXi.SKO IUI.LAH. lUUZI.h '.



PAGE 1

PAOI TWOSCNIIAV \l>\'< \TI M KDAf Ml ( I MBER 2, 1931 1"B_ •%# %  % i,ui Hit %  T he DANC/NC] YEARS" %  nc IM -r ,..! St, MMI I BOOKI Cni-r t> C | \I I -t .l.r Kl "VMIKI • in IMI ii" • a "— r •* *.-w ii..i.RANGE LAND' ft BRAND OF FEAR Bftsj s,s ,„, ; Ik*.. %  *•*! i •-*• %  itAwronn nta BRIAH > DIHSI i nits till I;HAT fv.n %  ••urn tH| n Oats) v • v "• i n i. .ti mm I, 4 11 | % 1he C.anten V!i*Hii.vD A, I I I LU1 ..I moADHAI Color Q> TWMUoolor i. DAY (Inn Nnf*OS' M**a I KM rJrlaaai"" H rlA7rA KM A (MM v-W/w/A'.w.yA'/A', • ---.--','.•.-,*,---,*----,',--•---*/--v,*,v*'**,'i &f V # #* #1 f ionite 8.30 p.m. — Mon-Tue, 5 & 8.30 p.m. •CRY DANGER" DICK POWELL RHONDA HI' Sftorf. "THE BOY AND THE EAGLE" I TO-DA ad M HI' a AkaVtlM ^•AtvAW.v.v-v.v.v.v/.v/.v.v.-.w.'/.w.v//AV, EMPIRE TU-DAY 4.41 A H it \Mi I ONTIM IM. DAILY or iHlimi W1IUU TO ALL BASKET-BALL PLAYERS Columbia Picture* present*— %  rui-: a mi IM UI.OUK THOIIKHS Starring: THOMAS COMEZ — DOROTHY DANDKIIXSE and Ihe ORIGINAL HARLEM GLOBE TROTTERS THE MIRACLE MEN OF SPORTS IN A FULL LENGTH FUN-FILLED HIT. SUrlling Prrdiclins la Your lluriunpt Your Rc.l Life Told Free arwl Mm Mund-vill. | will B\P their At Hi i l. %  M The new daytime elegance Use Lotus Cologne on your skin and your hair. in y.ur hath and on y m linen Use it often. and it will keep you Ireili all day and surround you with an aura of delicate fragrant •• YARD LEY (otiid (oioone .m ehrt M*r* i* For Labour Conference M R. H N JACK. Acting Li Conn CaJab QcdSmq beau In. d., L*n* — „D. N. ? J**.*" 11 ??--^?? 1 ??**?• Lewi* o' the Labour Depa.tment. ^TT-^ __ !1 w A M Jamain to attend a meeting 4 the Regional Labour Board Two Week, \ FTER spending two weeks' m Barbados. Mr. h-partment of Trinidad LeaaervturtMd lo Trinidad %  Friday afternoon by tho kymny Terminal* SvawAlVry. '.Istaying with |n Reed Street. ChanaM. U(WII. i. .. i.-. -f... SMrkna*. .'. hi ( •Moundrd adurat d propl* uw -arid ov*r. aEORQE MACKEY Tor* bMitvn o-.ii Tabore nuii poa*• MOM sort ol Mrur.it-*i*liI To popuUnaa Mi ay ro am labora will New tX >~r A.U.I lit. -w %  • tin Mfai In Addr-a PI N fDool III M I II O A 1 Last 2 Shows Today 4.30 a 8 15 MON. only 4 30 1 8 15 Columbia Double — Universal Double— Humphrey Bonurl—John Derek IN "KNOCK ON ANY • %  CORRIDOR OF MIRRORS" AND DOOR" AND "NIGHT CLUB GIRL" WITH THE DALTA RHYTHM BOYS •JOLSON SINGS AGAIN Starring Larry PARK8 — Barbara HALE TUES. only 4 30 B< 8 15 YEARS BETWEEN" AND "MAD GHOUL" OLYMPIC TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 4. 8.15 M-G-M Double ERROL FLYNN DEAN STOCKVKLI. in -M I If" -TMi tt KSA" Starring: PIER ANCELI — JOHN ER1CSON BarbmdUn In Nw York P AYING her second Barbado*. after an absence of years is Mrs. Gladys Barbadian resident In Ycrk City. She arnvrd wot) morning from the U.S.A. -C ^"^1'^d:: 1 1 totlMj. W BW.1.A. and w.ll of birth iii dun. .niior. t. youiMit. b *pendinn Uiree months' holiday 'n aunt, Mr-. E. Seole of "LynviUe," Baxters Read. B** From Canada |K C C. LtACM o. -TirrllJ Bank who Kit Boibados on Faoatt 9irot. Hombij M India. Po.t-te August 4 to Spend M holiday III Tn llMU OSSM | i 1 Mai "ii Jiiuni> L.JI witn mm lias rci .iiuda. inymg Mi. Leach yesterday Wait h,> young grandlUughlcr Peggy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tcrrence Recce. Peggy .. stayiof with her War. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney lv:. .atm* Njvy Gardens. Peggy hat come down to t-pciut a holiday with her mad Bd lur parents will l>e BOBBIBI down for a holiday sometime next year. OtluipgdsjfOfMn coming in on the same plane were Mr. David Yearwood, Miss Doris Hutson The T.CA. phi nc was twelve hours late duo to bad weather at Bermuda. EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say 'NO' to All These Questions? Da yas sssW rr— ftAIKACHFT BUM \UTISMT SlilrlFASM.VS? lOtS OF ENERGY? TIKI FHFQUFNT imiNATlON? 11 roar MM U "YES" U MI, MM qotalMM Ihon -on am likaly a >KI (. U H| IOOTMTI. D-ni 4*Ur. Art al lake DwU'i KaWy P.M. dw i r—i %  ? For arar hall a rmturj oiJI~r U aaltarw! in all aarla af I ha trarM Kara rStdaJ piaaBM raM and DmnatwM kiaafa thraiifH tka uaa of tbia faaaaaia fMHiK. I>-at-r* Kkltw, Pill. M „(, „..; t. bmi and aa7 | taka. Batik af IV aillt J '. Dodd's Kidney Pills PRIZE LIST •id. Nweepstakr Udell in aid ol To-da> and To-morrow, 4 39 and S.15. II O X Y OPENING FRIDAY 7th. AT Asthma Mucus Dissolved in 1 Day %  %  %  "<** *> % % % % %  IOO. HOB* —HI I OarOaPOaHB Mr aayaoa U aigi.r Iron • *!">-• %  M^ndaMo dora aa lth fi>milia iiijrriinni and Mtai-i All Id I 1 I id Mottdi bloM UblrU oun aaral ciiiuiaiina uinxian Ua oaaa Unm in* iNHni* i.ir U .%  ,.,,..— >)•' %  Vuo brritlli* raiilf and lr-'l r ,.raa rr!a>, tou ( ri nod. Ii'>n. air InU i^ur laaci. and ilfiiui "• basUaa "•It" Bri.' Sleep like a Baby Thaxufidi of forawr aulfarrra Irom iallV aia aar UiM ibr -air Br.l dnw at Moadoao omatfl them itlorl4>tia ra and cumfrl . Hod laal 40 i la % %  . aol'"' %  ** ^r" T S ...*' '* h ^ -?**—' "*** J t> t "I Mm iKr> ill, I tint So. . Wba> a anj ,,-t it ., la a soar •% %  "ai Aa ^a .l l .5 raar. n..r. k— -*-t r* wai to navr a %  nwd *ar raat. MBMOM ••a*' im*-" A "*T".*?* la raSfM •"• aai'r latfurkao. Benefit, Immadlat* M-n tart rifcl %  i i ii liiMd nvl natui* tn foa (I IN*O*U el ... In i.a rnit %  all Mrodoto anar %  b.- a^iianit*. .ha dii l It'l aulurli "'11. L and l-H aalflad af "" "'"•%•£ 'Xt %  foaaa aaaa a/df irrl Mendaco t-iJi .4.iaoM*.9rc*tfu*H.ty A POPPY FUND Sum ui> t %  Bag of Sutiar Click-". Bag of Sugar 2 Small A Pig Box of Groceries A Doll A P) (. y I), i| jk '• n v Bag of Provisions 1 A book \ Trumpet r f, > '! ..TOrHv aftemoon at Puppy Fund. Tickets f, f l^ 1 Royal Bank of Canada n Irl( Dn |, H all was opened at 3 .•id iH-iVeen IU-12 Tilnkiiid ttxlay arter spending his g a ExMlem-y the Governor. A Peter was a member of the p i 0i including children of all ages Trinidad water polo team which thronged through the Hall. Th.. played against Barbados in Trimma „y attractive stalls were well dad In September patronised while outside games <-d to arrive by the same plane that Peter leaves on Is Mr. Rex Eckstein who u with the Canadian Bank of Commerce in 1 be disPort-of-Spuin. Rex Is also u thL RroaH waU r P ol Player and represent* a ed Trinidad in Trinidad_in September and Trinidad last year. Rex used to play water polo ... Barbados before he went to Hill. St. Michael. Trlnldod. No doubt his old was married on Thursday at the club Bonitas will be glad to see Itocbuck Monvinn Church to Mr. him back. Simeon Bascombe, recently arrived Mda. The ceremony Plane Ordered took place shortly after %  l .nii Fridays. hundred dollar? and the last item Is a *'surprls^.' %  Wh-vrr wins the hundred dollars it certainly will come as a surprise. "What's got i hcarsa %  *& %  i -nse" will it come as a h'indred dollars! Some of the pn/e* will be dis' %  lavi.l in Street ston Wedding M ISS GERTRUDE BANFIELD hance and the refreshment stalls were always crowded. A sharp shower of rain shortly after five, did nothing to dampen anyone's spirits and at six o'clock as most <.f the children slowly drifted homewards, each was Barbados laden with balloons, tow sweets tt, all looking as If they had a onderful afternoon. .hi.-h DaugTiter T > Mr. and Mr-. Osbert RoUock of Black Rock. St. Michael, a seven and a half pound baby girl was born on Thursday. November .'clock was" performed'by the TpHE Barbados Flying Club K Gregory SSrSnl'bSrn" •PI, / i ordered hhelr aeroplane on Both mother and babe are doing The bride wore a gown of ^jgy (rorn Ihe Auster Works. eU Osbert ( a well known City slipper satin, adorned with silver Leicester. It la an auster aircraft Druggist accessories and true lover's knots. to ,th a Blackburne Cirrus 100 Her tulle veil was kept in place h.p. engine. Cost of the 'plane is In .i liara of orange blossoms and £H2S ex-works, but landed In __ she carried a bouquet of gardenias Barbados what with packing T^ rL Barbados choral Society and snap dragons. The bridesfreight etc.. Jumps the price to %  combine with the Cathedral silBSSI V. BsalialJ £9ia. Choir on Wednesday Decen .hette Williams. Best man Delivery ii expected early next at 8.15 to give a reotOl ot I was Mr. Joseph GriMUh. e.n mas Music at the Cathedral. Christmas Music l Mil A: Latest British News | Reels &8W IYEASTVITEI HURRY! HURRY!! HURRY!! • Have you entered Ihe AMMI1IKNT TOOTHPASTE COMPETITIO.N? If not, send in your cnlr; lo K. i; IIIMI & CO LTD., not later than Dec 15, 1951. Wedding CPL K M. A. LAYNE of the %  -ia;>ulary was married on Tuesday, November 27th .it lli-thel Chapel to Miss Olga Basin* NuaSH only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Nlles of Mail Ch. Ch. Iin ceremony was performed by Rev. B. Crosby. aMlsted by Rev, M Thomas. TIM bride who wai ;ivcn lo %  marriage by her father wore t dress of satin and lace. Her heaodress was kept in place by a I iieui'ls and orange blossoms and she carried a bouquet t whiti coralila ..ml anthuriur* | lilies. | Tho maids of honour were th Misses Thelma Saunders and Sybil .lone*. The brloesmatdi were th* Misses Dnphne Smith. Joyc& Cralgg. Sybil Cox and Gloria Reace, and the flower girls were. the Misses Yvonne Taylor aad i sjnleli The bestman was Mr. C. Layne. brcttti i tho groom. The ualwn wee* Messrs. K. Niles, L I Waithe, L. Jones and F. Graham. The recepuon was held at the the bine's iKirents. CPL. AND MRS. K. M. A. LAYNE JAM I I A lllll SN SHOP DRESSES .or Xmas Gilts COCKTAIL nnd F.VKMNC. IIANDRACS NVI u\ mociUNoa Shr*r Nylun in pxquisllr colours. P.ilca| hliir. jrei-ii and iriaa Also an assorliiK-m of lluusual liaclit sliadps al S2.39 and S2.0H urr pr. The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, If you arr luftenng from a Cold, tJull. HcadaJi. I • N %  tan taking VliAM Mil lobknATONi 'fa VouMdlbc ovciioycd at ihe Jiftrrcrwx it iruaci to you Yot* or Chill .ympti'in* %  dissppcar. and ssssrl I to miKh hrttcr. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN •fid MA, YOU fill WtU UEinseurc i l1ler n !" hing rhc like HEADACHES $ Vl \si Mil h Hve NERVE PAINS J'N' V pa.a reliever COLDS. CH.LLS ff 1 U x^.r'T,* and S < %  i %  ..:...! %  uippiv ..I „,„„,,„ J YI-AM viri RHEUMATIC (T&DAYI ivurt the PMNS . r


PAGE 1

PAGE FOVR SUNDAY ADVOCATE Sl'VnW DECEMBER 2. 151 •V \\ i.SII<>lIX>\YIN2NDTi:ST YESTERDAY'S CRICKET PECULIAR CLASSIFICATIONS (,'arlion Making (irvat liitl lor 1951 Championship By O. S. COPPIft *TMU. %  • I \ -. .. in %  Tt>i aaatcb %  %  fMB^ ltd with W^^ r I mi lot the Second Teal. Wm. I the nxtun M nu doubt thai tioddard would have Uecn MMnpatahl to pl.i t v Hum in picMpartmaatattoo u quartan boa ling £ Bog M.inhaU. POPl I.Alt SKTTLEMLNT T HAI' tWUUJ LtH -aa ihajuastlOO of ntftfig ih.ppf*ftMJ pair must Ue construed by ttir majority of Ihinking cnCfcM fans aa having bam popularly But the quution ai to whether skipper Goddard with the nperlenec whleh he had Rainx! in : r.u ragvd io hu living mpelled to bowl Kamadhln ana f§ ing the superhuman, wuuld include a pace bowler. Jon<*> obviously, of Roy Marshall was % %  %  OBQ this distance and certainly thilohlUOO I easy way out, by way of prediction. AT MARSHALL'S EXPENSE J T WM obvious that if their i be made at lb* tgpSOM of our OVB. R One school of thought argued, quit* n ill had ahowod • Mime pi jKiyed and had cenlury to boot. TMO n$ MII ball in UM Fust IVst as %  batsman at number d been amply | %  %  %  dinVit-ri from ii %  it i %  %  • %  Hial they %  How hoot supporter* I I although i %  Marshall's achh maintain that whenever he is selected in a Test team to bat at number eight, such Test team is an unbalam %  MIST EM8PLACB BATSMEN H E ghotdd diaplaea Rao < or in the Oitt plaas, >t failing that dismiss WMta I tt or Chrl Uani But when all the •bora names art Included, and are sent In to bat before Marshall, then the learn ha .'nlallsatlon nor thru*t. I mtis; themron command Goddard end bia eleeUon e ornrn l tt ae for having Included Prtoi Jones m what really is Marshall's piece inclusion UI.I t the tail begins higher up in the West Indies' neck of course, but it do.-* mean that tail wagging by Unilwall, Bill Johnston and Company wtU ftST* to be done In splto or u quick clever pace bowler like Joins who has shown the l*st batsmen thnl the West liiciit have produced WS1 %  %  %  OaBtUT) that he can bowl gmiuialolj negative to make runs at the happy rale that has earned tbatn Wiiii icvei srtcketabi hand Australia are lUll 2:11 runa behind Iha West Indies' lotal In my opinion the West UMUl '.-ill -. ..r.rly > %  < %  afforded lucri an opportunlta f"i defeating Au traUa again as this one that has presented itself now. T HE batsmen have i) itch betting P norhasthex t the taam himself With the glorj of having scored the ' %  < %  Iha lour. Bui the batsmen hove batted ami ma bowlera who did not let us down in the first Teat mutt maintain the .'•talus SJU0 and %  /< %  Indies' in follows as the night tinda] Goddard has pressed Into %  aa compared with his almost exclir i\ %  1 %  l; 'hin ami Vuletitimin (he Fust Test. This Is a healthy sign .mil II baa borne fruli Jones having each bagged a wtcfcei that would somewhat DOfTDallj bavfl bean marked down lot acquisition by P a m a dhln and Vuientino in the Fir I T. t I fcl that the West Indies will win this Teat but if they do not. an opportunity like thla will aoarcely upraaentad to them by theAustralians thla tour before the issue of the Rsbbag has been well and truly decided. IM>U \l(l> WIN M Y congratulations go out to Winduard for having carried off tho intermediate roni|'titioti f"i the I9S1 B.C. A. Season. It is of note t" mention ri Iha Barbadoa Regiment who lost this competition last year b] I have lost H I" Windward this year by a margin similarly perplexing. in the First Division the fight seems to have resolved IteeU Into a fight between Carlton. leadera since the season opened and Empire who are milv '•• % % % %  %  from them Pickwick and Wanderers who follow In the order mentioned are Dot aanstlj Out "f the nmaj|l| but still their chances are so slim as to remove them from just outM tKKMI\ I ill II 1,1 Iff \i: 1 \\ lla. riMun t'ollege Ut. Innirus M s f-"U,i 1st Innlni* < I %  Williams "was Carltot 1 He I kata for 73 runs in overs. Fast bowler G. W Edghiifl Mkl M gotVwo'wlckeu'for 40 runs In It I ix-rfoiniancea by over*. He bowled four maidena' K. E. Walcott and 1^ F. Harris K A Creenidge got one wicket of Spartan were chiefly leapon20 runs and Ihe other was run out! 2S. \ "TuSS. "SSU^ swr!S& .%  MPt ,n dlvMio,, flxTur,1.1 V.1T.C-. (IT wkU) Uticn'a Pvk yMtrrdav .ttwi'i'i""W""t ESL In Ihc r^mlni'mlnuir. VMPC. d.umued C.mbj !" Icfl lor pl. Spn.n HOTt'd M ' < '"I'""'; !" ground, .! lloli„B fo r Sp.rt.n. Ilvn. "*<> •"** '"' " ,0 <" • three of 1 lens and Walcott ptured ." similar MH 1 > worth 3.t00 to the winner. Looking at the prospects from the point of view of the Barbados .oniingent u will perhaps be found that the opposition which ttv "ill encounter will be In most caaee very formidable indeed. 1 am not uuite sure of the exact number that will comprise the lot but so far mostgoing over should Include the following: Best Wishes, Cavalier. %  'ho Heat T tr.Ju: Z*L~*^M. tl3r tm ** • 0,n f ovw anould Include the following; Beat Wishes, Cavalier had haw? ? Ve "^ a !" -^.nli^S held^V ,r """ Ll nl <** **>• ***l "d Viceroy from Hon. V. C. Gale', than flva ,' w VT^Ifh s^nt dnwn four ^ ,r nB Tooiy Lu,lwl "* Yaameen from Mr. Tommy Edwards 21E **?fr toj> tt and Knt dQWn ,our ,stable., Mary Ann from Mr. Bethels lot while this gentleman will gav their team a good sand off by putting cm 65 for the Wli ket. The Park team bowIeiST'bator! tm? r^nerahln ^T&JF"" """ ^" '.atablea. Mary Ann from Mr. Bethel's lot while this genilcnu wl* h?krn I*nneranip maidens .w-.V.^ ** '" k "''" £** r Hon. J. V. Chandler. Mr. M. E. H. *Ke,r walcott did the trick ..V n^b^^ when Worrne edged one of his R Austin another pacer, and in() tMs |lud -nd Mr Vulor Ch ; x wiui^do^l)^ nd Pie deWies and wnket k.^per ,pmner E. Branker who took two WaJ ^ My Li)tVV n navc nol hculd wnal oueT horaeT HUW Z trrtfflOi made no mistake. He wickets each for 18 and 21 runs golng Ium JilcK Kleteher's lot nor whether Mr. Gill intends to patronnail cmtributeil a valuable 3U. Batting for Combermere, ad m front of on c fn>m ilguies. Wilkinson went In nisi n w ontfc wno (rom jcpojt, wou ia seem to be displaced chainpionn %  • %  id was sent back by wMBtt .lown and carried hU baj f uin England, llU r contingent will have to caich as caU'h can and be Use Ibw. rout*. His contribution through. Four Combermere batsp| CMCa Wi i n a „j 0 ( the minor places which come their way. I do not was 32, Inclusive of ..ne boundary, man <-re "ul for duck. wlfh to ^ peiuumuue but unless Nan Tudor can produce her btsl Siiitti played %  good supporting 1. (ireenidge and B. Porter, pt (orini quite iraiikly 1 do not think we have anything to compare with innings for 27 which also IncluY.M.P.C. are 38 not out and 15 the giants in Trinidad. Nor would 1 say that dear Nan's condition ded one boundary. out They were pushing the phases me. Ni vcrtheless, if not on the brilliant side I think we should i Apart from these thro? batsY.M P.C. score along quickly, i*. able to count on Pretty Way as the consistent type. The Imntovad man, Iha rajnaJndag taflad to YMI'f. with eight wicketa In Fuss Budget should also have a say in the B class races. cop.with the "Mows" of Harris hand, naad only 18 runs to and Walcott and with N. D. tabllsh a lir-t innings lead. In the creole classes our hand is nol as strong as ii might have 1 11 absent the innings closed 1 .n 1. 1 ft, LODGE been. The mosi notable absentee is Dunqueruue. This filly would | fi-r 98. pnlke %  %  %  • •' have undoubtedly been favourite for the classic Breeders' Stakes and it Spartan opened their inning. Idge ifer • wkt.) 41 is one of the most unfortunate events in West Indian rating that she with S T. Griffith and N Wood, At the end of yesterday's play will not now have her chance to add her name to the lial of winners bill artth onlv ....Y.n uu Oat tins, a the match between Police and of this famous event. The cause of this 1 can only imagine must be I Mr. Headley had Wood back in the Lodge School at Lodge. ')>•• her classification by the T.T.C. who have promoted her to fc class ; the pavilion for five. L. F. Harris St hool needed 27 runs to lead their Aa 11 is the considered opinion of most people in Barbados that she I'lined Griffith and this pair by careful bailing took the score to all iheii 38 and were still together when slump* were drawn. tinfflth |i 13 and Harris 18. enougn to win in D and £ class against the older horses > point in sending her just to race in the Breeder.' Stakes. %  MPUfl fa. PH KUH K I'kkwtrk Kmplre (far I wkt.) UM Bn' wickets intact. Police won the too. and decided lo bat on a good wicket. Their In this matter of classification by the r.T.C. of two-year-olds openers B. Klnch and C. Blackwhich have raced in Barbados It is evident that Ihey consider twoman Dut on 33 runa before the year-old racing in this Island to be of a much higher standard than This is the only explar persisted with in the last three years. Let us examine partnership was broken, but after t 1. In Trinidad This is the only explanation for the peculiar policy thla there was hardly any beta*I}ich they have *i for 87 runs in thai) DM ]HMN^yesterday the first day cricket match t Bank Hall. When stumps an pire had lost one wicket and scored Hi run. with Robinson 39 run* not ,u ", s \ "ni ami F. Taj L 1 1 uaa. The two Intercolonial left this thck. to offer any measure of re">* facts, islame. The team were soon '—J won the first Nursery Stakes at our August meetwill disguise the fact that she did so with ridiculous '""' lam C Hluckman 17, H Kinch ease. The judge, said it was Oy 13 lengths. However, the next race lfi and D Morris 11. dflV sne wai **">" by a short head by Colleton when allowing him a Mr V T McComle was the mos lot of weight. She raced again in November and won the Trumpeter l-.wler taking 4 for 15 Cup. She did not race again before Christmas. Her scor. 3 starts. %  %  "£ Efcta thc'"pavihon* only "having IN 1MB Bow Bell Bin bowlara dlarrdiaed Hcstwlck ^/eVrJns Chief contrihulon. ling and no 1 sr. on By the close of olay I-odge's %  .-> _^... f^Viuumim and *^ "* I ; ZZL. nZ^u, ,d Al Artma in August and SeptcmU ,; SS^& 41 Zr 0 n the W-vecrest msporting themselves. They 4 ^npire--A. Holder and ^^w'tSoll log!?ChaJK 22J"*, M h ,h — ,K -" !" id M score board 1 being 11 ray 23. B.C.L. v, B.C.A. e saw Lazy Bones and h raced twice without id in each case In their d outing they carried the full weight of 126 lbs., with which weight, incidentally. Bow Bells had been unsuccessful against Colleton. Lazy Bones won his first race by many lenghts with ridiculous case. mid the second one without any undue trouble. Wavecrest did not win so easily but moat critics regaraed him as the belter of the two B.t'.L. % %  •• %  •_., because It was thought his opposition was tougher. Their scores: B-C.A. (for the lea. ef one *"•• 2 starts each. 2 wlnj each, A Itlackman who scored six Came the T.T.C. classification for the Christmas meeting. Where Bow Hells? In E2. Where were Lazy Bones and Wavecrert? In F. In 1950 Best Wishes won two races at the Barbados August mectg. One a Nursery Stakes with an allotted weight, the other a handl174 h other, won both thel: li. King—were UMdufj %  Wick's first inniniiN winch ended hjtt before lunch. King bowled rarnarkablj wall and Holdai BI 'I:.otnar end had the batsmen in two minds. King's analysis was 13 overs, one maiden. 29 run* and ^ "two" fours In a hurrifour wickets, Holders seven point """ ^"igVof 49 was the chief %  two maidens, 15 runs ane inninga "'"„. „ i n %  %  " %  .on-.i.bulor o the^B.C.L^ n.at^^ 1 '" %  "' **9 unkWn 0rd r %  ;:: ** The Empire tl< %  T He came in I" ,llt same year in Trinidad Hock Diamond ai for the loss %  Arima and Zeaglc the second in which he was nol entered. On He soon had the third occasion all the two-year-olds came together and Rock Diamond won with top weight of 126 lbs. This time there lag) .Ide the realm s of impossibility %  1 IHM DIVI8ION W01 %  W. :. La | 1st. Carlton 7 s 1 9 %  Mln 7 4 1 1 Pickwick 8 2 9 2 v. 7 1 0 • > College 7 2 2 2 Spartan It .; 1 9 Police 7 1 2 1 Combermere ti 1 3 1 Lodge 7 u 4 1 YJd.P.C. .. 0 9 4 1 MF.ItMl.lllAir (Won by WI Windward 7 1 1 Regiment 7 3 1 3 Cable & Win 7 2 0 2 Empire .... 7 1 1 3 Spartan 7 1 1 0 Pickwick 9 1 2 %  Cantal 11 7 1 4 I Wandarai 7 9 3 1 SECOND IIP moM 9 5 II 3 Police .... f 5 9 2 IOTWIH d . 4 1 3 Carlton 9 4 9 2 Lodge %  4 3 1 Collect9 1 1 5 Cent id . 19 2 ft %  .' Foundation !l 1 4 2 Y M 1' ( %  9 0 3 3 Pickwick . 8 9 :• %  :.i 9 3 0 R 8 9 4 (i IViPoints enl 31 73.81 28 66.66 20 ft.S5 22 19 4.V24 15 ti <; 12 28 57 It I7.T1 ft 11.99 4 11.11 > 28 27 21 1 "" :Z„ ";.„ murk Diamond won with lop weight or 120 lbs. This lime mere was no he total paw Ihe l nt "^ !" r A question about who was the best in Trinidad since this third race M. Hope, who %  %  ""'" r provided the answer. Rock Diamond's score: 2 starts, 2 wins. Zca^leV C. DePeza and W. Clarse nitd 19 each, plre against the bowling of King Bowling lor BC-J; %  "r "*{<& %  a yas.iv improvia rwrav. m * UM Mnketl Botl nSWlttl d K %  ' an k J" ^ 8 lengths pulling up but established Ihamaarvea In and tnada Jme tntaa wickets each for 19. 44 and racC , t|ll| m _eeUng. Those .luck in tho Held at time, and u fair crowd m Bvo catches !-0 Sobc obegjting. Hunto and Hobinson llL onanad UU nr.t Inmngs for Emagalni.i UM bowling of King At the Barbados November meeting Cross Roads, who had run 3rd and 4th it the two races which Best Wishes won In August, was vastly Improved horse. He not won only the Trumpeter Cup by some "da record for this race. He did not H ICSMU earn IOT i, ••-• r atc again at thla meeting, inosc who saw him racing then could not aSd^rini Z, Sn 29 respectrvely. _, decide which was the better between himself and Best Wishes. The ICscor? hid reached 24 CiS Vcl, went to the wicket yM ,, loni wh( „ ,„, best two-ycar-old racing in Barbados was thereHunte who a P iare,l to DO eager ahca^fc/ bef->ie 5.00 P-" 1 ^*",,, 'ore left unanswered. 1,1 V o y i '!. t l t ^ u Zv runs for tho But the T.T.C. felt they had the answer. Their classifleabon for lir wicket. K. Branker the Christmas meeting was: Best Wishes in E2, Rock Diamond lit F. clean bowled by Rudder for Cross Roads in F. Zeaglc in F2. ,, tain stopped play 10 %  mill by wicket keepei 1 ott. *Llater they were four rurisjor the trying to lift a boll from F. Hoad ''** !" verhead. 14 || Tavwr followed, him and aftci OtU ,111-, a -haky start was undefeated „ „,,,,,„„, kul b v waMS with 29 runa. The other not out u Kt-i-n b f. Kia batsman la Robinson who had 39 C. nPt e rn-T fc. K .„ B T* Bh *' 1 um to his credit. WWIlHtm.S n. CARLTON iVanderer. (for 7 wkta.) III Wanderers won the toss against ^mlton vistcrday, elected to bat. and stayed at the wicket all day to .core 181 runs for the loss of7 wicket... A. ON. Skinner who went at number live played a brilliant innings of 49 and at the end of play If M was still intact. The opening! pair. Noman Mar%  hall and w. H. C Knowies gave £ k*an a good first wicket n < *-n start of 51. Marshall was eventuA AJMSf %  ally out for 26 and Knowies for 32 K BnnkOT b 11 ..1.1. Proverbg who went one down N "" %  "" •**•*" %  cored 23. D. Mayer, scored 17 ToU11 u r 1 and Packer 21. ii.„idrr o, i %  JK1 I I K ,. b V w.10 ... 1, .1 K 1 b V K 11. % %  k. fnuu II l-l.l. 1 Qrant a r. Kin. HI;..-kT1UI o r Km. II .1.1.1 1. K llrar^k. *' ean t iitraa V. Wl 11 b PKlllipa Total IIUWUNG ANAl.V-.ls O. at. s a 1 r PMIIlpa 1 Kins r llrankvr 3 0 V WaMb) II 1 J K 11 3 t EHE we are in 1851. Cavalier wins the first two-year-old race in Barbados in August against his own sex. April's Dream wins the second, a race for fillies only. In the thiod when they all meet In a :t handicap event Bright Light is the victor with an 8 lb. allowance from I April's Dream. Dunquerque meanwhile ha. run third twice, the ia second lime with a 13 lb. allowance from April's Dream and 5 from l\ Bright Light. Next we have the Arima meeting where Drury Lane wins the 'Nursery Stake, with Gallant Rock second and Gallant Rock wins the ^ Nursery Handicap with Drury Lane second. Gallant Rock, incidentally. 114 carried the top weight hi the Handicap. On to the Barbadoa meeting Just completed and Dunqueruue wins three and Cavalier one. On two occasions Is the latter beaten by the j former. The final scores: Dunquerque: 5 starts, 3 wins, 2 thirds, 0 Cavalier: 5 starts. 2 wins, 3 time* unplaced; Bright Light: 2 starts. J 1 win. 1 second, April's Dream: 2 starts, 1 win, once unplaced. II So we come to the T.T.C. classification. Dunquerque. as mentioned above. Is placed in E2, Bright Light and Cavalier in F and April %  Dream and Gallant Rock are left in F2. But didn't April's Dream win 1 a stake rare beating Bright Light? And didn't Gallant Rock win a handicap carrying top weight? Well what docs one have to say about a clasdftcation like this? Well, ah .. Well, ah . WELL! HANDY AMERICAN TOOLS You Should Never Motor Without . SOCKET SETS •. OPEN END SPANNERS BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS bom '. to I'," TORQUE WRENCHES RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS 3 '. 4". $'. 6' 8 And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. THONE 42M BAY ST. FOR THE iv ii i ii 111 it \ t Important Notice Customers are asked to make a special note of the following:— 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 expected. fc ORDER DEPARTMENT — Phone 3S7I J. N GODDARD & SONS LTD. Broad Street Even |imc j Winner PYRAMID I IANDKERCHIEKS In white an! colours jor men and women A TOOTAL PRODUCT %  THI Ir*V M- I TOOTAL •IIAIUNTKKD I'm all for Eno's Feeling liverish, headachy ? Take a slats of ENO'S Fruit Salt". ENO'S freshens a dry, stale roouth, banishes all trace of headache or nautca. And it is good for the liver. ENO'S is 3 gentle laxauvc and a mild antjeid. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no Epsom Sato, Keep your "Fruit Salt" by you —and take It regularly. This way you'll keep lit. day by day, all the year round. Eno's Fruit Salt' ffr* SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED lot IRRFGI'LAR ACTION. Ml K Mt um Ill IlMUhllMs-. IHllOl -M' I.I \KII1IK\. ,!.. Sold in t*Xtlmmf*r lotting /rMSMN, A 4-W/iee/ Drive Tractor A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant ln,l. High Ffttc.rnav four•<-* Under C apaciiy 1> c c Develop* m*re lhan B H P lft-17 BS.p.g 1 \'"" '"V/i*. f. i kaastj %  Ma aM erom members bo* MCtMKi LlSht bul c tlonallT ricld %  f %  UsttSMl inui r-,*l. voli Martini .-.d tight% %  la a ill Kish if-riiW. a aluminium Ihwt MKonodibht metal wcrk. SUSBMAN A TAYLOR'S <. Ill M.I I lit



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I'M.I IK.Ill SUNDAY ADVOC ATI: -IMIIV 1)1 (I Mill I! .' MRoAWS^ADVOGTCE r. 1 T -i < W<-<> < %  114 %  *>• %  l Btlllilair Sunday, lie inbrr 2. IK.il NINETY VM CENT %  •• niosi important day. •ducal iibjii'i has poUttct] tension. Nothing could be more unfortunate for the island i Indian*, elaim to be ABTI di'simv". to govern citation. Yet edululled education, in tin btin territories. IN donlOftt) i m which sacrifices : the school population I doubtful ten | i cent. Only a ."mall percentage ol tins island's thousands of cUUdnn can hop* lO cam Barbados Scholarships and the School Cerliticato has increasingly becon.< '. for the urssmpl In Uw 'f West Indian ducatton Barl higher than the Leewards <>r Windwards, but this should cause little consolation to those who know the pitifully low standards of those islands. The %  econdary schools of Barbados continue to |n ol ability und to train potentially good Cittxvns of the fuftm. Their miiievrment must not be derided with UM system ? Btlon like so many otlu-r things is becomir. too dependent on political support Those r, ..pnnsibkfor shaping educational policies need to be strong and financially independent if they are going to propose policies which are contrary to the wishes o( the polltlalaajt whose voices %  mot continue its present pale imitation of the English educational system without crave consequences to the island. A new policy must be shaped and the poUtteiai i the advka of the educational authorities, not shape educational policies themselves. They are not people when ttwy speak platitudes and attempt to hamper educational auth : them feel that their jobs me depandanl on being in favour with the polilui. ins The Director of Education must take the lead ui promoting a sound educational policy. He must consult with the Chamber %  [tiployers of labour and learn from them what education i boys and uuls seeking employment Ui Barbadca Tba continued exodus of nearly one thousand boys and From the schools each year with no qualification! or desire to enter the type of employment that is available is a sure way of creating social discontent. Education which makes it impossible for so man) pupils to find employment is a doubtful luxury and one which Barbados cannot afford. True education fits a boy or girl to enter any employment and to lind in that employment opportunity to contribute some ol the results of that eduh Unfortunately In Barbados the word education is tie,l\ used as a synonym for ability tO read and write and obtain a certificate, winch is regarded quite unjustifiably as a i %  job. ; -illusion and feeling of frustration which is the normal experience of those with school certificates is also felt by those who have remained longer at school and gained Higher Certificates, only to discover that a Higher Certificate will not guarspites them more lucrative employment than is found by some who leave school without them. Boys with Higher Certificates find it Seeael to And employment in Barbados than boys withSchool Certificates but they naturally resent the fact that they must start at $40.00 a month in the Government Service when %  smaller number of their Ichool-fellOWS leave school without Higher (Yrtilicate and get $90.00 u month ui commerce. Tne situation is serious and has been %  rious for many yean yet in spite ol its extreme gravity H seems to l>e exacern stlonal policy bi %  i llevedL Instead ol t'omlterniere fulfilling the conununlty's need tot s school with a technical and vocational bias it has become a type ol clearing bouse for boys who go on to Huiiisoci t'o!let:e. The numbers at that SChOO) have long since exceeded what a school ol thai type should contain. And mang years fulfilled the valuable role of bringing West Indian boys together is closing its doors to from other islands while the rising school population SMUTS tor more teachers and more acBducation provided under I lances must be nsei i type ol education for the majority. What can be done ? The lirst move must be made by the i n. He must take the 'hat the present 1 producing edu%  .. | %  cation for leaching is a sense ol At the same tim* a nid efficiency bar must be maintained and a Promotion Board, free from political interference be made responsible sll appointments hould be a I i staffed aduates drawn from all the British Caribbean territories. .Inch an inspectorate nm\ operates In Barbados requin inspectors qualities of heroism which ought not to be demanded of them. The only practical method of coping with the lack of school accommodation is to use the double shift system winch operates successfully in Singapore where the task of educational authorities is far heavier than ban The introduction of basic open air schools for ctAldren from six to eiht would also assist in solving accommodation problems and would contribute to a sound educational poluv if tochers welltrained in infant methods are employed. Fees should he paid at these basic schools. Not all parents can afford school fees hut all who can afford to pay must pay. There ought also to be a direct education tax which would be paid on a "pay as you earn" basis by every employed person. A scale of payment which has already been ed for another British Caribbean territory is W 60 per year on IncoBBI $60.00 a month and $6 lid a yeai on incomes over $60 00 a month T! ere is so much overhauling needed in Barbadian educational policy that editorial space cannot confine all the suggestions which can be made and which ought to be < %  nsidered. The presents In Barbados this week of leading educational authorities within the Bjaj f the British Caribbean gives those responsible for Barbadian education a golden opportunity to exchange ideas and learn from others. Something will have ten H Waved if a rude shock is given to that pernicious Barbadian habit of complacency which points to the siiccessess of our ten per cent, and wilfully Ignores the needs and failures of the neglected ninety per cent. INTERVIEW WITH GEN. FRANCO a* CFIWIC KAI.TFK factory until the question ot and temperament is only evil aM .,i :n. *•* %  Gibraltar n settled, and you can when it savks to spread outside lasts I pei hap* appreciate why if you imits own frontiers and Impose MwLlKlD. afUM SOW l>> Hi USh would feel ilsHf upon other*, to whom it I* In an exclusive message to The if Spanitm ipaUoa "t unsulted. We have no enn tfHaaU* TIM, General francoPortantouUi. lh Russian people but only for in hi* ars, interview jivcn to a 'In the nays at imperttUan ihc ,hc •Sent* of international lo*n-j| i-undent since the benefits to I* pfa I h ^,",_^ m ,„., ,. „_ J..nun—empi.-Msed Uw aquadron in poaawston ol GibralUESTIOr. In that caw what is ....proves Aiitflo-Spuush •" mht apparently (ll ,t.fy .. .< ^'^^.1^ '* MU ^^ relation* were an essential factor cording to UM moral .standards of ^JSnJisv -ni'th.u !" ,o„..—r maintaining world peace. those days, but %  value today He said. '• almost nil and imperialiatic Tor a century and a hall no Ideas. right and wront. have been Knulishman hu suffered harm replaced by principles of internadin-illy or indirectly at Bpaalsb tlonal Justice and '..-operation. Hands. That it has been possible „ to past years so critically difficult l '•<;> '" ,ord UP 01 lr "; „, without our peoples ever having I""""" ***' fift,. people need QUWHON taken up armHialnst eh other understand three thmg. ANSWER That their continued bondage to Communism is a shame and reproach to the whole % %  ivihted world, and a settlement with Russia without Uie liberaUon of the enslaved nations would nnl be a true settlement. lk> reach lull a turd upon the that case, would His Excellency, in the event ot First, the uaeles new of Gibralwar. favour Spanish troops being blessing! r. l SniuJ n r?he £ • -''" - P— SEggg. lo " '" urh i.t hvin, in th. same ,eo^^J^ST^^l Ju -ke of A'SW^S: Such a d lllon could graphical area imposes the need 'Second. da i for i for mutual comprehension. !" i THT^ h : r,^ Third, .he .""• lu dUpow.1 Sp.m „r.xlucd by m unworthy pollU" Ur *'".^J^ Ktmmg • h „ „„ dy *„.„ her ,y m p,u, y v toWUdl Ihcni Ihcy h.ivo > u DO m *nd indignatlnn by housing and \4 HAM. THERE is .i Mytng still prevalent in His Majsety'l Army that if you want people i'> l.eluve something is .i fact keep on saying it until people do believe it. Tins method of eeui llli: nhiectlVCS IMS Ifl leeei | Iwen mcal IdiOUl rei %  puts it. "don't make fun." It's unwfss to make fun of them. .1 their appreciation of the British character and of the courisv and faith with which they %  onfronted the early revet I the war. believe, UftttMf wiih the pSOflle, SI I believed fifteen years ago. that the greatest threat to peace, liberty, gffaj iho and social pregre** the world lies In the M conussiajsoi if EnsBM Vsestra world jisn recognise this fact our common interests would seem t.. demanu closer understanding between u>' ute conversation ranging over every a*p> international and dome-: Hen. Qea e rSl Franco clearly OUtUned his views. Tlic following i> % %  • % %  ruj-ui-tiii questions -ixl .ii.-wers exchanged in front f the famous Empire table in the I'rado Palace, from which the destinies of Spain are to-day controlled. QUESTION: Would His Excellency welcome an invilalion u> Spain to became a member or the United Nations Organisation* ANSWER: A* at present doing <.l M K \l I i; \\< i, feeding a great army of refugee! In addition, Spanish radio Is devoUng Increasing time to trying to maintain morale in occupied countries, which, according to latest reports is a considerable %  acassi QUESTION Would Spain wel come an invitation to become a -innatorv to the Atlantic Pact? ANSWER Oefieral Franco writes 1 "Things are as they are. not as we would wish them to be. The rjjtuda of ome leading members • •> Ba Atlantic Pact assured that It was fatally crippled from birth. Spam did not refuse to co-operate, she was not asked to do so The doctrinaire protests that iccompanlecl any suggestion of Spain's inclusion were so offensive that we can hardly be blamed for feeling cold toward* Its further activities; a sensation which only time could rectify. "This does not Imply that in defence of civilisation Spain might not ir.arch towards the same ends as apparently pursued by the Atl.mlk Pact nations; so that In the day of battle we would And ourselves fighting shoulder-toshoulder against n common enemy.' "It would always be uoeslble to preserve Gibraltar as a free port. and for England to arrange for the The United Nations is '•*** ( shipyards and other inble work on the technis:allaUons. cal side, bUl the One Oatten one"Despite the apparent dirtlculQUESTION: Would His Excelvote system seems to lead to many ties of the problem, sooner or later lency favour the Idea of a Spanish abuses. For example. Utovp with It will have to be solved; and it division serving under General n rat-hand knowledge ot and reeems far better to discuss the matElsenhower as part of the forces ApoiiMbilily for a local problem **•" ""* in a fuendly spirit rather Intended to resist possible Cornarc frequently out-voted oy those than leave it until time and clrmunlst aggression'' ti'in the scene* of the cumstance* force you to do so." ANSWER: The suggestion has problem, ignorant of its simutit/I'ESTION Would His Excellen5SJJJ gHJ made. without power or reey indicate the method by which QUESTION: Arc American cred%  ponsibihty to apply the remedy he intends ultimately to restore the '" comms through in such a way Uwnawlvi Monarchy In Spain" 1 HS %  " %  likely t<> relieve Spain's %E*T^m93FA 1 £ ANSWER S ^'" • -—nrhy. ANSWER: K" St" very slowly. '• %  mini ar ao' y The Counc11 of lh Hea,m not %  W iw *V<**< that America ow thing hut the restoration of an was a land of hustle, but apparapproently they suffer from just XNSWKl. ITophecy unwise. Rclen inrtlllltlo||t ft. No one wants war but the dangei prtM c momcil „ will namp u -' orinee, hut ii Is not the label that i. that HnsMTM makes a miscalcu >• uuatio beyond their eonlrol— M ilitlci dm in I93K. Everyone wants vic[i.iy Without having to pay the pTUM In hlood. and while Russia COUUnuei t" gam all |aS wants wiJiout war. why should she DflhtT However, any apparently ich deiMirtmcntiil led hapS ml but the cotit.'Tits of UM pa %  %  ] I do. r;, it idenl miglit prove MVI'r the 19th century form of monarchy with its multiplicity of profession.' political parties that fed Spain to 'ho brmk of the abyss. ,-md to ti-t . i | i-i-clv similar form of moi,.rrh> in the 20U1 century would be i .at tltion of the dtsash esuaoey has political arolbUo that Angloas It goes on every D never be present regime u until the changes and ir has been Britain, with a %  Dived. Since niitlier the Labour two-party system 001 the Conservative Government national charac? apparently prepared to negoti[ und """ v** 1 '"'-' ate UW return of Gibraltar to hPr _/ %  >'• Sn.'ii, I Spam, what step, would he SUg* v *"<" *et m order to achieve agreement2R^52Li 1 Franco makes h.s firtt SJESTION AIS %  •roposal ever on Gibrala yIltem' tar. He says: ANSWER: The "It Is true Anglo-Spanish relaaccepted by a I lions DUI never be whilly satisright for its uaiti ... Si.am Ilritain. prod 1 insigmti fatal. QUESTION: His E expressed the view spahish relation < %  i.. ques.ioii .if Gibral only programi Is the same as that namely work harde more, to export m more foreign exchange in order to import more Our great difficulty was that we admed years of severe drought and were compelled to spend our repe-na n reserves of foreign ex-,—„ .„ K !" change buying food. Now, with "" /"" abundaiil rains and %  *> tUeO) M >' a-tft ,ri "" f """"' *• %  ••1 '-„ 'I"" '' lea-.s) foi i thS '•.'" %  Hie. ,.T.,I %  -II.....I,,.., B ||n ptan ^ |n ||u 1| ]| ... tii ,_ |n T h a3T^ ,h Immediate future and different -ties, has QUESTION: Is Spanish co-oper>>sl suited to at ion in ant i-Com munlst defence •ystem, howplans dependent upon American Ml which cireconomic and military assistance" ter. and hisANSWER The nation can, and Mntarll) right wlU always, light In defence of Pja. | Ibinga In which It believes, the llu-Miin regardless -M what other nation) do. However, It la obvious that % litieal svstem material conditions influence ition as being capacity to co-operate, even If ular character not the will to do so. Sitting On The Fence By NATHANIEL GUBBINS P ROHARLY you didn't believe it when your Uncle Nat told i Moaaadeg Is a woman disguised its the Persian I'nme Minister. Utrs to prove the point, are from American newsI i Orbj during Mossadegh' viit to nhe United States. "Dr. Mossndeg was a flop on telev.Mon l*ter that eveniiih' he I .--ping In his hospital bed." "Doctors at the hospital esanunod Mossadeg and found htm in pretty good shape" "Mossadeg likes America and was all smiles when he was honour at a Washingtan lunch He has quit weeping "Moaaadeg has ignored the MM I i turn home." "MoaaadcK'' observations in Washington were so obscure that officials had no Idea what he WSJ. talking about." "When asked if the door for negotiations wiUi the British l .pen. Mossadeg said he 1 .VII ihe door This is an obvious case of a til wim has run away from an unhappy home, where she was buUlfd by nasty men, and has refused to return. She thought she was going to be a star on American television, was a flop, and went home to cry, Ba m.iny I r-irl would do tlei ane nobody took much her. she pretended to itil. hut when they made a oj her in Washington she nil* As the poor little thing knows n..thing about oil, and probably cares less, ,he tried to bluff it OUt with some meaningless rehepUIS %  kind-hearted official would say 'Don't worry your pretty head about it any gar, What about lunch. huh?" But. as her head i not very ..body said it i* her next move* She stalls for ti ie with dumb blonde answers. "Is the door still open?" "Door? What eve: do you mean. I ain't seen no do >r." I hope they will treat her klndlv enen aha gets hor^e. She is a problem girl who needs a lot of patience and und standing. Re-Write Man I N a little book "New Nurserv Rhymes for Old". Geoffrey Hall han taken t e terror and cruelty out of I d>y's literature by changing Tin Blind Mice into Three Kind Mice, giving Mother llubbard dog a bone nd keepiu* pu.. .Kit of the rail with a saueir of milk. Has it occurred to Mr. Hall. ''.it if il la his in.ention to purge rigisuit sin from future generatarns, his Job of re-writing has on]* just begun? When the pumied tots have ^rown too old to appreciate Mr. Hall's present woik. he will have io be prcltv smnrt In tackling he Wild Westerns before the* eight-year-old pet at them. Dead Eye Dkk. the curlyhaired Knglinh cowboy, must lave his dialogue changed when, at last, he traps liad man Pete in Red Gulch. Hands atxne your head, Pete, ihere's a good chip. I have you ... M-t So pou'd ihoef ne douit like a dautp? I never shoot dogs because it'.cruel and silly. Yeah? What's more. I couldn't shoot ^ou. either. These are only uater pi I Water ptslolt* Heck. Well mine ain'r wai


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•IMHI HKIMBKR '. 1*31 -.ISIIW \nvoc.vu: I'M. I SIYBM FARM AM) GARDEN H> \(.KHO|.\ mi: 11 A\ VV\ College (janieninij llinls Labrl—On IAISV Tvrms By TRF.VOR EVANS For Amateurs The J.. ii ilfii In It* • -I-IIIIM-ITflan aboid Jown I!oiI> i sung Yet, complex about Rrttfsh adtiei Half ra \ 'lima showing Thy late unseasonable lieavy hoy and itirt K< nut) have cunalttenU4>' ou an inf. .,„ planting, and any unprotected seedlings were ptopi it Half 1MClly boater, down. At Ibe beat p sunless, day* are not .. iTlnrr the* take ,pw| tll| KocdUniu a* *'damDlDaT %  %  '%  '"• '" *< %  %  rr i ...... iik.i, iToccur Bun ims they arv uui i,, man MIIUIV w*i)m sufficient MIDI ttM ThU %  • %  kvd the 15 Bull li ,. ( ^-wi,,,-, ui.it most nutritious food fruits, the edunUonleti who have come 2"* fro.,, c^cnuTT rahi aa banana has a variety 3 u* the United Sta:It may be eaten a* a fmii whl 1-anng the tie-up a*ripe or made into a iiini H. '<-<'" MUMIWM and %  MM, node into flour when, like iu Katravagant ndusl %  • runn-i •ilk WindM retarded as "ntnvilong been regarded as excellent KAn ( and educationally undeairaids. In the eastern Ironble." bn America It gives a fr—1 plants, the name young man or won | < %  %  plantain is usual I v Bpftt Ufl to have >< %  tV. .' .'II It n rather like Indies, separate the Amertcasl love ol %  rnlddU UM nameaj. Acfuall Me -somuch a matter of ,lu |ortaheti bv the moot inexpeIwlongs to the same genus as pride %  I rums... ..., „. ncrd gardener. All *OU li.ive is classulcd as vented live "S. It doesn t stand. (( ^ tf Q buv a pou^ of Sul%  peciea. The furmar for anything phate of Iron from any CbctnLtL nwraj ~tar.h and if. Tlcntv ..( rhlldien do et s ( u fjetnlill a better kaeaper than rlegreaa. *i+ Aim-nea Iws l.aM ^K.a ." Hi,, bssmna with its aruutvr .sugar institutloiM contecn. The texture of the rate of ;.bout hall J million a year, necessitates its being cooked to bo properly digested. lad, ruasted or made Into neh like the pouto), the plantain is important in the %  ,1 Hhd South %  Not a i,.„ lr i,.i 90SI .iiiijMi.il*MI i H'II i •• *"*'"" %  .h. %  "21 S35ll| powder which dtsaolve. n vary easily in water and costs a e<our some ol tht ston tonic tn the .ifnieted plant. Repent the %  '• we>'k until plant hMtthy gretm n'lour. Does that mean America i tii.ii i Britain'.' necessarily. Team Dunsheath of Ilant :.ui in nop and among the most ,. ir (i,.vernment and induHry to spitg .if (heir rieaaMM nppeantnc* to tlv grOWal TBf T on %  lentrfle and engineering they list veiy long as eut II' St fl Lighting. efulh note — a v ii Ol Rayon (isberdina at sbmmg, gear eperaied by %  .* i ' i for thai at' inexpensive Christmas (lift, thei %  thiiTurnei rracl •s a vei below *i n Chase' T> !I ichi-ir ami -.-nil > % %  *• ii • %  if 4*a. Gn-en Arrow, the vrry late I .n (lil Store* has arrived n->\> Yuleuu* Greeting, from N l n Barbados Designed against a Wibwii a Co ta*l background of long reseatrel-. and hen i the invii iiovesi have man* leaturr. iN and swing Fibre Gta Wieka fJf •• % %  life, all Uraas eonnc evei Ihlng \ nuns and Ladles" A< ei impoiUnt point is the eomplet %  soi and .ill-weather, nil ptn range of spares always available pe' apparel are In atsunda r s r i The quality is excellent, ihe prsra < % %  is eooapetitive and you %  hwul t Ki. brim the -helvei eortalnl) make a point ol aoein^ Nig: t Dresse* and Underwt del. Sob ful Ulft H.^ieis rs %  K. J Harm l-Sm|th a Co 4741 ion Kmas this year I . MUasT ref.I K. MaJM 4t I deivou%  % %  Hesklenti.il Chlb 1likely to bs RAHB tn Mpviatim: to full caiwity if Uw -t only gao — seen then, recent Thanksgiving Dinm-i paiStewart, P tic* are oni crttajrioa rtag must vasoi American universities get faugj %  arch contracts from privati Their graduates are f. 'in i. %  .".I.invn v line, find •o they ngoaj n iaarefUll iianille.1 when 'eing sinvr Sprinkle tinm .... thmly ovor the surface of Ihv mould in the ssMd box. and cover the with a thin layer of Una mould, pressed down lightly with top industrial admtmotra^Mbing ttal a ,hin||l. ii eirlleiit). Water with n very fine Ol ,ii. the variety quesmonly mat with industry. in the Wast Indies are: Grog M | VI Dwatf, T,ve jobs. also kno Wand and Evan Hw r aaaa re h prufesaors „,,-...,.._ ,„,, V or Apple ,-r-t fat fee, fnen industry, which wV* JT'" Oil iruome level with .... i Die raport pi n poi nt s Fig < ....,..' this ins riM Ametnaii WlMl -ort of uiinn.yejlov %  *rui Fha bunch TO red and the 0U " In Britain. ror example. rwn I i %  • %  '• %  ithe Ms* • BluMOa, a fairly A < ' * *^H %¡ ,.%  %  od. lular fndt, lhl %  ally seen i make the Rockln inch. perfect r and a pleasing locale foe .iiter-the-.' A new perfume for YOU... •Qv& • ••••Mil I he Bcrfumc wllh the I igrancc v BOURJOIS and M" radii Have von seen the Chrntma* t'alhna XM TlieMreally 1 1 riahl in trie m.-.l. There's Well, ai ..vcrUl.ing here if you care I look around with me re* %  • ' moment Xmi' Cards Boxe-. of"Us the M Wrappers and dkrttibuled by S. I parcel deeoratlorw are OVCL ihere *. Ltd With 01 Here are luxurious I^-JIIH-Irubl rased Shaving Bets, aftai B I %  .• ind ' Ijotlons. Cigar* and Candles, Ai at Ihls counter Dorothv Orsy ,*)< liea include f exttire LoUot ||0 Hie I qnci Cleansing i i oa in i- dil nndei bare-al Idered aekfjJI Si laggai i Fit M li-*iM i i oidrol. Mi tulcinnuni %  'iiiiBll|. h. in IM low. In ahstaui blara In vow la*v M KI1MI i MOSS p| .| y/m < %  i •• %  I I> i" Ik t i I -in B find finishes iand at praaanl but enough lo he pl.nW out. the] "" M "'' each other as a healthy plant r\am Po Mih, : nd nun Puddlni %  mi i , /., i, inn Ltd Tinwhile hen full grown will spread considerably. Petunias are among the slower |rowing annuals, nnd 12 week* good ntvni Wl ''lapse from Uie tune of hank t lerk'-rt-"'"! planting to flowering. Thli slow start I* mode up for_ for jn a i ale Iha plants will llowcr .'isr months, even surviving the first heavy rains. mad. i laan %  %  %  H "eii laksi PloidaUoni have iu-i'. %  %  Platters and Vegetable Dial which you're certain to need v< soon And. of course, averj hardboll. ware reoulremenl iuauall oldainable I'l.mt.iti eii Ltd. phoii Roll.1 IMirts as Dim %  I r] f in. ..I LI, isssttva t %  .,11 at / %  '. % % % %  I • %  .*:' %  li, i lUohfirt Kim 4 ,Mur "' ls %  "> be grown Irom —— Jculting. but aie grown a* a rule 1 nmon In • •,,„ I. !" .ul I. t M P..rn .„„„ fa ,. hllip ^ ,^, ", ^ ^^ S 0 ^^ unid purp |„ K Th ,„, ; ,„ hr „ rc ,i„^ numbrr ot omwnonlal lyim: U-i ".-l"i> n " crippled com„„,,,. v „ nwv Du b.utlful have m. .ai pi.nluii atronl. n un ta _, rtn up a n lbo m .tr-lv rcrnral 5plne. Ihe individual hands Tn . Karo ,. n Ine fullowlnf year. so mwci "' cloaely packed one over the even It the beds In the niean—1 other thus facilitating carnage, umg have be* !" turm-d up "rheae do,,, i %  1 gteater atwhile the individual Anger* do will aerve f.areplantinl, and r.ill off when rlpo. Thia thia proee aueceeds for several n .innna related forms of the last feature means that the grocer years, but after a time the bright CBvmtUfh Banana. < %  it r.lant can hang the bunches and cut from colours die out. and fresh seeds Tills them aa required. Had then be aown. • ;.-.i.7.,"5> %  MILLIONS Of fAMILILS agree with stientih findings that: %  -'I ISM Bourn-vita LOVELY ana or 4711 Colognes %  and %  Gift Sets SultabU tor XMAS l'KI.SIMS Priced to Sell (. (Mm KROHM: Whole-al.. & Helail DtSfSttt :i. Iloelimk Kl. DUStll jil Gets the Dirt out of WORK CLOTHES faster and easier than ANY Soap! Yoa. FAB •V4H tti Ihe hnrtlent wilier — R d ..i mi'iil.i llnfK t. \ biter, brifl'ii r nnd QUH Kl V too. For your ilmnty lhmp ; 1 %  : \l'....put it on I ..tir 1-" •' IM i'>UA,Y. Waihygg with FAB Mtvaliy SAVBS monrv ^ihe HALF evs HHICI 1 Fab .is MEN like smart-patterned w ftp COLGATE V 7 CLEANS YOUR TEETH V CLEANS YOUR BREATH VHELPS PREVENT DECAY THK COLGATE WAT TO 'OMPLETt HOMI DINTAL CARI Alwayi brush yeur lflth rlajht offar anting with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM ^-J>l!Kl.-.-.:Vi!iM!5-..K:":S5-"'-.KM' Famous For Almost A Century To HELP FEMALES TROUBLED THIS WAY! ty / ff fy^hn suffer dlitrest from pariodlt famala ailmanls (backocha. haadacha, bvarlng-down paint oi nt.vouv. lansa foaling* tavaral days bafora) UNO WOMCMot lo 57 who luKat hoi SMS—I hr-d. InHobla. slronfaly resllflt feallngi due lo 'change ttav HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE! VKS. W| KNOW nbout thfrse pticM. also your ..u.-niyis I ttasBf out Of nuttiing. B0 1 KTS HAVF. A SERIOUS TALK, and aps/ll %  "* IrtUt in do for >ou. "MM" ntODl'CTS? Yos. ItsBJ %  1 ) %  ol |.imi and frultn. BV %  %  I fh. K(H1 lr...i IOWI K Jfiii. %  %  %  .. i-.ii*. I ran ao>flr you, and the • sjoorl MssoV "Any." IVasvat flattrr. HH "!'' ithcs. ItOBI WHO LDd both palate and pocket, -ACC" Raeh Lobster if a dellAnd don't tell me you've forgotten the Xmas Cake I II (be family %  .the job is made easier by th.it "BROOlt'stl i ^l ( in Peel aslaUa la a package or by the pound. i A WOHD for Ihe disrriminitina Mother—nutritions 'CLAPP'rt" Bah> FoosVs BM-nli ;md Strained FruitdClsftft**** t'^norrow. rhr pi.ture of health IOUIII Ml I IIS l.r. Will.. I ITTI.l IdAMT, NO vfXHUUEa NOW M w wmrmwn IUH ARRIVKD' THK CIIIAPfST AND YKT THK BEST I iil i lii i. i i ii F i M i.i iirfnw^ e r Ming. It also llTVOUS i nnd irooa LrMtaale *oik. fhrough a woman's .y..u-in to bring this wonderful .•uxitliir.j Taken regularly. Plnkham'a Oomtenund iielp% build Bp .-r-male diatrfaa. Hisure to give n a lair trial girls. Beelh. dn• It frull juice i HJ£: Or you aay prefrr L^'DIA E PINKHAM fl I ABMrTTI •Mhi' *iir'r —taav to laka n.r.uv to carry in your purse. VEGFTABLE COMPOUND rut tmuun HIM % %  ItX-MADf IS Will MADE



PAGE 1

s( \l>\\ ll)( I MBFR t 1M1 M M>\V ADVOCATI I'M.I MM "I'm No Stooge'" 46 Thank The Governor SAYS NILES Two political meetings were held within 400 yards u( each other at SI. John on Friday night. One was an Electors' Association m>eling in support o| : dgture o( Mi (.; 11. Nile*. Th* Other M in support of independcnt caiwiid-iU. Mr. Victor Vaughan. Mr. Nile* said lhai those who kaaMP him would know that he was no stooge The Barbados Labour Party were telling Unpeople that the Electors' Association was using coloured stooges. but ihey were doing thai purelv lo speak in terms of colour was/' he said. "wtMD you did have in Ihe House of Assembly rich white men who kept down the poor. They kept down poor while, too. They tell you that the Electors A i.i the passing on of those who used to keep down men. but that Is not so. 'Look at us who make up the Association — ail colours. So you must decide with yourselves whether or not there is any truth In the story. "They tell you up here that 300 yean ago you were kept down in slavery. They tell you about wearing bag clothes instead of telling you the real issues. They do not talk that In town. Talking this Is Just implying that you here are ignorant." He said he bad been an elementary school teacher for years, mixing with the poor people. Attar some time he had been transferred to the Labour Office and some of them would have seen him at one time or another settling dispute*. And nobody who had seen him in that capacity could tell nun that he ever acted as a stooge. "I have never vet In the Labour Department been accused of being impartial.'' he said. "I have always kept a careful look out for the worker's point of view. "Some of you will remember me in the emlgratn.r okaying people for various places. "Some people walk aboul the parish telling you. 'Yes. Niles used to help you, but he used lo take a piece of change. There are hundreds of you in this crowd and 1 challenge any of you lo say that I took change from yr, u "I have sent more people through the brck door from SI. John than from any other parish. "I counted the number who went through the back door and one emigration I counted 300. And you can ask Dr. Wilson if I ever asked him for a cent." For. he said, it Wat he who used lo ask him to help the meo from St. John to gel away. Therefore when they heard the E ropaganda being spread Dial lies helped them but took a Slece of change, they were nol is friends if they did not dcii" iL •'Always I have been holding a good balance and have been interpreting the point of view of the workers to the employers and "I have strengthened my knowledge of Labour in the United Kingdom. As they had often beard, the difference between the Electors* Association and the Labour Parly was one of Free Enterprise as against Nationalisation. Some years ago the Labour Party told you that they would nationalise this and they would nationalise that, but they have not done it. It cannot happen. They have been telling you about white people, but it is these same white people that they borrow money from all the time. "Only get behind the solicitor's door and other doors and you would be surprised to hear the borrowing transactions which went on "For the first time," he said, "you all know that it was His Excellency the Governor who gave that 19% bonus. Many of you will remember thai just before that people from th union told you you would get 11*. It was the Governor who suggested that as there had been a record crop, there should be more paid out They are only telling you this to catch votes." True, the Electors' Association did not get it. but the Labour Pr-rty did not ge it either. What is the use. in any case pushing up rales 20% and then *"* "* ot living is pushed higher. Why do they not cut off the system of controls that is making >our food so dear." he said. "Why "Much T on i MI] bg lower the engt of living. Thu %  has gol to be scratched L'ode, %  >ou can only import lain countries. "Unless you allow competition to come in pour COfl of living w.ll remain high." The question of age grouping was a burning question. The elementary schools turned out a thousand children every year who did not know A from It The Electors' Association SI.KHI for belter eduction .md those who %  fN interested in then Children'* education should Vote for Ihe Elector Associ.d ion\ nndidates. Then there was the question of health. A look at the hospital would satisfy the people that there was need for a better Government to change things there. As things were then, two people •rare pushed together on one bed and the Socialist Government h.id shut its eyes to that. From his Association's manifesto, Ihey would see that they intended to give them cottage hospitals Instead of almshouses. They felt ton thai wards should he attached to all eotlage hospitals nni| tl.. who would benefit from that should realise which way they should vote. 'We have also promised you a good housing scheme, too," he said. "At present everything is concentrated in St. Michael. Do you not think thai if those people were interested in housing, the. would not have given you country housing schemes'* Thousands of childi.i being lurned out from without any outlet for I wnd When we waga Tying to get a Barbados representative to go with the labourers who %  ran) to America, the) MM tl should be none. They said that ihe Jamaica representuti\ see after the Barbadian*, with the result lhal to every 100 Barbadians who were returned, only one Jnmaieon was returned. omitted from the list of 46 published in yesterday's Adroeeie. .Mr. Liafa Snsltli resigned from the Barbados House of Assembly so go and light m the Second Great War. He has been I oramttlMl in the %  is stand* Ui it aa .. saasnl Mr R a Mapp was member for 11 .. • He Is Associate Editor % % %  con" and Hi M in the House in iiM8. He ranted I Wfvt Indian journalists in attend i ival of Britain. Mobil* For The 19 Per Cent. Programme The Salvation Arnn Annual Social Work Appeal V. a Anmtnuui 1 L < S. E C.t>ll Ch-odlrr HIM.. C hand In First Aid And I'oiiinroiidaliou Crrlifieulvs R T lUrfwUi I %  %  29 presented First Aid and Commendation Certificates to members of the Fire Brigade and Poike Fovaft Tu-nty -three members ol the Pins Hi-made — who were prepared Ty member-, of the S'. John %  BVIgW&i tar the am mat ion — received First Aid lertllltiitcn while Cpl. Watson and D. Jones of the Police Forte were given Commendation Certificates Before the presentation o( the certificates. Col Michelin said that it was very important for I if I Ai ataa as they nave to deal wr.i persons at tires and other accirfc was pleased thai M Bid far ""' cerCpt WalKm and Jones received %  nmendution certificates fat deleetive work in the si tram '.' % % %  MgtsMl Drawing ..• %  drawing in Ihe Girls' Union building fund t">k peace ; .t ;-., i. noon. KniiowiiiK ire, the 10 prlgaa and the numvonj at UM t.ik. ig. i •Mid: 4th l No. ISA*. •th I'M/.No, 4094: 7th Priae Ko •03, Hlh Prise No. 3553. Blh PrlT? Ma Prixe No Ml; Iltq %  13th Prln No, .M78. 14m i Hn Prise N p Idth Prlte N. 3790. 17th No. lHHIi. IHtli I'D/!NO, 20*0. Ith PrtH No. 4127. 2uth %  1 in Bakad bo eall ;.t th* Union on Monday Decembr 10, December II art ID I..-, i | 'he Labour I' '• Part) .is rraiu reapoa gettinit i; %  > I %  tn It was ihe Governor who asked the Sugai Producers FederaH U the 131 P" 1 mt ken would get this yeer. and naturally the sugar producers having made more moc% during the last crop it was agreed to pay I i get your 19 per oasM This was told bv Mr R 1 W.,i %  al CtmneU Town, St Lu M Ptl HI. niKht. to hi ... ihe H'.LuAsa riatsen. Sir Ward and Mi s \ W.l.ott %  h %  on In the . %  cntallves of the puiikh ol St l.ucv Mr. Walcott was ill ,md could !" "'t turn up Mr Ward has iweri leprrvenliiig the pa w Tash for the laat 'eurs He loin Inh-teneni that the Labour Party were 'living that lhe>. had got the 19 per -ent I'.., i Thev nave -aid thai the) gi: u; per lent back pJiy (or VOU the crop started, but il that was in > NJ would have had the back pay from the 1st January DC Fehruary They had to wait until the '21 tish Qovernmenl lixed the \>i i.e Migar and out of thi^ price was lier cent for the o:ker. Yen aid. -i ihal the synaea ., %  A rklng % %  lUfaetoi I) but IN %  continue ihe system of ageGovernment, ihe n and countii:. Hol.dayv Huh Pa\ "y M As regards the matter gfl HaMlh Pay. the Labour Partv _, .: that thev had "*• i'"'Kramme al-.. hat measure aUnit < the srurhi land but %  %  "'" enllghtan inein on the 1|L '* %  "''' "' %  I %  w %  recommendation rrom the D"J moaas ivdf i Orga down in ail i in. Jamah i ha '.i the Brittah Ooverrunent rhi> did not mean R.W.I Film i Lid net the Jinuka t BfOnhl annually as proposed Hill, fin one had to thou H dealB. U he ^.ieroridnsj 180 da) %  > :i an employer during the year llonan '. I • be entitled Buroty a prevont Ihe ler, a maaon, or olltei arn . srould not benefit from r .„„. .. tie law because they worked at lrri „. v.inous periods of the year and with various people He thought too thai this moan. an d activities of the i---, la !" S."?S u i? ora % % % %  • •'• n 1 ih Ouhui i ind Brltlsl tl i SMO; Pl 27(10. p ha n ur< i .. BsraM Prsvrib A I %  urtoa A Co. 8. A. Hammond, t.n J W Potl.r a Co. "•on a Co Dr Honour! Cinri Alwrll Daaa I'nlai l>(.id.arli Wllhlnwn .v Police Hand Plays To-day At Fork The Police Band will render the following concert It Qi. %  at 4 45 p.m. to-day. t.HAND MAPClt. Rp*..,. by gberlMM i ...i. HVITB. Aby SM,, OPCRATtC EXCERPT*. I-J. ..,. fel W.ii, i Sp-ni.l) |., || TWO HVNDII..SN PtBCU llAinaiau ami Minuet ,,, iu nl |,, /-IlIA HEUGIOBO. Power of U>v# GRAND MAHCll OmawttaSr atarrh lo Wael "t""" TnI*>ttl la m| Shvphard' Twr.f Ciimond saviour %  gssa I.I Th Daai Nam %  I.IA a M N.. 31 GOD RAVE Tlir KISC. CBOtal < I Itoiaon. Mlir AII.M :.,,..., o| MUM.. PROFIT MEANS PROSPERITY e> From paie IS dOI nine 11i-i %  %  %  %  rich and the rh I iney kne w only too well that I a middle clH Uon %  o m n m nlty ai the iinodle class and tb ployed in this loininuiiity who %  i b hlng hcii with the ooal of living. He hoped that whichever party .i|ilni..i the naDBuUJ of (lie Government oniitnin. would be done to rollss plight. Mi alottley said; "Among the meetings held In Ihis area, two ol them erera kept by %  O-OUl Independanta both of whom were abusing capitalists and especially concentrating Iheir attack on me with a barrage of lies of the %  %  ... : you. the elector! of th| | 1 < ; tamo, I stood. I aerved; iw yotir guld*. More Time iDA Nov. N. Tided to %  line before tak• *i unti! Inrdaj emntoyen iding points. have got lo '.hank the British tag. payer in England for giving Mitt 121 par canl The Facts '1 will now give you the facts as roncenuna the 19 per cent in 1950 Mr. W A. Crawford who was >i meml-er for St Philip In the last session of the House brought **' Address to the I loose askln| the Ciovernot to see that ihe peasants got a better prl*e canes. The Government took up the matter and tlu \ appointed what thev called a Good .nrmtti'e Thll I .i the Governor, H i. H A Cuke and a gentleman from over%  K.LV railed Mr M W. Ihithle i.ion was invited by this committee to attend a meeting .i II was the Sugar Produnr* Uon, and an agreement was along certain lines pertaining to nagaanl "Dining that talk the Governor sffsded to i-'th the Union and the F*deration that I i nop Hint had been produ.ni the factorj "wners pay some of their profits to the labour,i. ... .,-. tn kiep up harmonious ,,r industrial relations UM labourer and the emof money and we agreed v j MIII regnnrnbar, %  I v .mi | I... v. i, ad m the newspiiprrs Ihe l..,l...ui I'ai't.i %  i tl i' W< rtters Union alone, but to the Sutfar Producers naamtoii % %  *'" ;t-Ycar Aurwnu-nl "NOW vou know that this Is a three-year agreement, and If we -lo not get an increased pi ice (or sugar during the period, you have unl to work for the same wag-:, until 1953 expires unless we are : tn give you more" Speaking of the Labour Welrate atund Mr. Ward *.-n\ I., hli that this Fund bad baei the Hutish Got to the agriculural .ikers. They did not sav how IhJ i. spent but .-ft ll to the djoi tin local Oovarrunenl The] appointed a coinmliteii %  • > Into lha inattei .-<"t thl tee reasoned that the beat could bo spent was to help the worker-, repair their houses and establish some playing fields In the various paiisheIt was a HRAJ "but rememin>r that th.s fund does not help panter "i mason or the peasant who does not work. Of course If the peasant works his land he too can apply lor some of the moony, lor In t*uwould be labouring on the land tl,ninth for himself. In othet a would le a labourer. I al>out education In the island, Mr Ward referred to ogevi mpiiik and said ttiat the Inboui Party was making out a case thai it was u wnndprful arrangement lie was sure, however that all parent* who were present at Ui.it and all over the ndaml .new that the rontrary Wag the case. They knew that this method of aue grouping was worthless. "Your children in the elementary schools do not know as much today as Miey did t.fteen yean ago undoi plnvmrnt m the island, because re weie some people w*io would make a change of iheir l before the 150 days •erg •-\pircd and get somebody the job to as to get awav from carrying out the law. Mr. Warn then spoke of Ihe mS 'tjuate water supply in ihe parand other places in the idsnd aa waU. and said that altlMo*. %  VIM] had been passed by the |aaiilatuie some years ago to get Jet necessary material. Government could get none of it from la'. I up to now. ••Vou iii aae that Mr Boatamjit, i of Jamaica goes tu Kn-lOlii! and Kets all that !. Thai is because Jamaica hat a arcpt^i Prime Minister in the p-i•on of Mr BAaruunantsj He baa %  paabjht, ability and initiative ggr Adams is undoul>tetll> a man of ability bul he hat not got sufiU-l.-nt busings ahllity to handb these matters He want* somei ads |o help him.'' i %  %  Ullng the Government could dg ,i.i Mr Ward %  >.< to dig up H* where the pipes were U> be laid so that when Ihey arrived m Ihe Island hhey would just be laid down. It would in an an. .it tn provide the water for the people at the earliest possible opp> rtuioty. Served I nitIif>a11 > ^^ Ward told the crowd lhat he ad lertad them fnithfntiv i •, %  ..i ... preparad t> i on dOin| so A little while .tic %  hud aetually divided nut to i tins time rot %  Itrttan i><-uii ha had too iniieh buBrnaaal 10 I mdle and theiefmr did m>t I think lie could continue to repre-l •erst 'hem aa coneclontto ihe si uld There had been a great urge by the people of the paiiata that he •tfiould pan! In tie, however. %  pee he bad wived them faithh and well for the last sevenn yean He Jia people ll<" wai asking them to mve coUeafue, Vi VaJcott and hlrnaall i vote on I i : ni.-. wore lha Deotore As,.,!,. I .,., and Ihe chief nop..f %  is also being shown. Another lUm H Voui I roattt "Thl t the ti %  %  %  \.|M.. .1. ttlm iv especially mval patents srho %  •• % %  the I persons of passing the knowledge %  lldren FOR ALL CLASSES OF I^SUHMCE CONSULT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (MMIS LID.) AGENTS FOR NATIONAL EMPLOYERS MUTUAL GENERAL INSURANCE ASSN. LTD. May moan kidney trouble A lumtMHi o( aui kidiwys is to diaunate haiaitnl uii|n mn liani Illhr hiilnrjFt grow *l"gg'sh, '"' iiUtr and settle and ol tm become a cause ol pain m kHata and muscles. The wi / u. taiklc the ti.mbl. is SB aalp thkidnefa. They sl„,„i, !„ %  |„ nP ,| „„ Wlt h DWitt Pdls Die mrdieiiie made apeciallr tot this puiiose Or Will a Pdhl hve a soothing, (hsansiux aMaatneprt) aehenea lh<' kiilin-yv thai in agl Bsaai baik to pedmiii ibeii naluial function |H..|'IIT I his wellinrd ii>. i. is -...Id all over ^ the world anil wr have many %  ktlers IKHII %  iilteiei* trlhlUJ ^ at • pell*, all" yeara 1 of Miflriuig. by (nkuig I>e Wills IMIs. Iry them tt i writ, .f the poopli t %  HOUae togelher your representatives," said Mr. Ward. I .HI, in St Lucy with vou and I have served you well f >i Ml enteon yean You are aware of tt.it and I dive no doubt you i ma back to 'rhe II' OUR GUARANTEE Da Witt's Hil' aiamitai lured umtet %  1. 1, tly hygienic coculitiiiiis and tli. ingredients conform to rigid standards of punly. DE WITTS PILLS lor Kidney and lUddtr froublr to contin HU i depend you 1 repeat, glvi ,,[ ...,,i vottt and aive Mr Walcott the other. 1 leave il to you to do your duty to him me." NUTMEG PROFIT : $1,337,425 (JHENAI>A N U i ,; dmeg | here v.iii ahan ii aha dbrtiibuim i of $1,337.4:*.% the profit deI the Urenada Oe-optTl live Nutmeg AsstK-iation on part of Ihe year's working at a genii..! meeting yesterday. I ivourable position was r..,, hod deapKi i iop losses during the strike earlier this Wralhrrhrad's Again £ :, l|HsthrOI.IiSMOnii m u .a iiiiv Kasna teea X. u.Ahi. i rna in \ >i w BUXBH gj UJ aiV tlgareue. Si • jfi %  lu Maur.rr i UJt B a a r id % a %  r^ %  ITS HERE AGAIN 11 " 5 PURINA MILK CHOW U; a B H. Jason Jones £ Co.. Ltd. Distributors B d • • i i I %  i %  i i %  %  %  %  I " Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range o( PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES "ST T. HERBERT Mel. n "S-T 10 a II I:M| ni < K ItUBR. ; -*-'*-*.','.*,*,v-.-,'-',','-*,',-,*,'.*,',-,',-,-,^',',-,*-*^'-*-',-.--'.'--,--'-*-'-'-' 0 \OTKK InaUud ajf our half ilny on Snliinlay lllli.. we will lw piring half ilay on Thurmlay 6th. Oeeenftenv COLLINS I Til. M/ IMl/a HlllMllr YOU TOO WILL BE DELIGHTED! MtOe l\ 17 THK COCKADE BAR & LOUNGE 0**r Stanfeld Kroll & Co., Lid.. Broad SI reel l/W EX JOY i rtiVE .##•;.-/ /\ I COOL x QVIBt spur HAM. CHEESE. EGG. SANDWICHES HOT DOGS COOL DRINKS AFRUIT JUICES TEA — COFFEE — COCOA The Place where only ihe He*.! is Served. Waiting to Greet You all Santa Claus will be looking for you as usual in our TOY DEPARTMENT every Saturday December Is*. 8th, 15th, and 22nd. Everybody always enjoys our Xmas Parties and there will be the usual Lucky Dips and Music to amuse the little ones. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 1 I V. , %  . eetaa si o. y.\M\H\ tl.\K> Hli. K Beat) tinillemrn y, liirlrr" If/a •ni II.ir ,)•• Muhad. S mil •:, - i ii %  i alee S Tanrtelas' U/a Hoal ) hirtH.1^ liiim" 5e/a nil ^ snj 'llunhill Sliell anil llmtinf^ jSJ t iimotv f.ian.1 Mam W rarfcers' Shell jn,| Hru-5 %  fl ere (X m '*'"'-' Leeaaaa Pt*a m %  "" %  \lr ll ..ii IFi r %  A ueiiht fine -w %  M, 'All Hlse. and ataBMa *J ^ Piieaa irom i on la III M i •Waaan'a Oraart Cn erri Pip ^* Jt l.ira Lome! BBapee m ., v ii miiiiii Range < < ae i| A I'lp" at Ml rent% %  i, I. ** All Shj|M- 4nil Sl/es 5Sr Lye i omiKiiioi 3/r4-.i1 M ,**;'*•,•,•,'***'.'. \n IIAIUIISOX S Broad Si. 5'.'" '" i ."„:'::: & ler. €r p,k B I'lllli ll.'< /l|P H/ — PMMIUI 11 I, 11' > l"i'" romhr.. nil l/ and 3/I'lp. lor. \i 1 on apiun. lor I *II,II tiiri. ..1,1 III.,,). ri %  I V V I 4 g i All I.--I, ( K.XKI I II II III Tom IN,.,,,,, MM,. ,1,. l/fl rn AH %  3/. ilmega" drawn In irarelte B,| UaassW ••>. s,.iral ll .In, ilnrel' I itra laine 7 '' K H"iri\RH-ri lllillT'B' yjr %  1 1 „„ Whirlwind |iaoA*| W '•-••Han I irhler* & %  ( %  '•'pe -nd Olaareaaa i ii.-iu.-rf. m 5'eaeh S V ** an' HNIIMII M I |(.\K| IT! X 8 2*1* """ "" '' 'IB ?K n .-. Jo a>,.|., 1 rrearfl 9 N m yWFtiim.i.hhA iiirdc DESSERT KNIVES AND FORKS AT BARGAIN PRICES. At a big dlKOUFil w'recently purcl I Li Icnowri b i %  %  Lrei I %  %  %  wi br 11. • •.,.! v :u100 D0Z. E.PN.S-Al FORKS ACTUAL VALUE AT I EA81 % % %  CENTS OUR PRICE-58 CENTS EACH 96 D0Z. STAINLESS STEEL KNIVES WITH MIRROR POLISHED BLADES AND WHITE XYLONITE HANDLES. UOUl 0 .Hi : KOI LEW THA H I OUR PRICE-62 CENTS EACH Tffl APPROACH1N PBSTIVAL SEASON WILL EXTRA DEMANDS ON VOUB TABLE APPOINTMENTS BE PRKPABKD NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY! WE CAN Al.SU OI-'FKK A GOOD BANGE IULAR STOCK ITEMS INCLUD DESSERT AND TEA KNIVES ; ; SOI P TEA U*D CO K K IE, SPOONS, CARVING SE1 ETC ETC , I larilu.r HARRISON S B. Irl 2364



PAGE 1

rAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2. 1M1 i vim OR HOW TO BE A SUCCESS-BY THE VERY SUCCESSFUL MR DAVIES OF CARDIFF, WHO LIKED DRESSING UP MALI oi.M THOMSON was ring HH MM it> GEOftGI %  ttmW, *hercD • % %  I n his vc: nope, crises and mWtran in Ufi ->ddencd fans, bilious IIOI.UOO Consols. %  ." • 4 £!00.0O0. *h;. I :. IMS. The story varies little, • i~ The Rat In : lk-i|(hton or Glamorous Night* in l34 -I "• i %  %  Use imp* ara different, Zmm\ r.,rcU-j, Rapture, lii-arm* the rrjaiaaksj Isstj *rr living l4*rlhrf" I'.K^ thai MU1 __ anil Zcna Dear In KhiaV la -Ting the I %  avaUWTf" **ss Uul .1IU <• uf i nn pn .i (iMnw-aiior oy acci:..• liked wearing %  n-d the the great house* of land The name of his first %  %  llM t "hen meeting latttei was U> earn I : 'ually W >RLD COPYRIGHT H FUSF.lt VED —L.E.B. 1 %  I %  Thla task took him SO yi I I' i B %  -omcthtng wai time. when saving anTOng, something was than no*. In thl "read and pwahaasVlMd C177.0UU and butter was there, cakes galore. paid 1^4.000 ir, ux trawbwrlM and • %  • •< count He was educati dalenCulU*-* ii ., -.,, p, ,. -•but "ftM .., an rgJ[ for | irjB A 1 ? 1 ^ %  '•'' %  %  % %  % %  %  "' %  I %  Ivor dnpplng >> %  %  %  '/. i 'darlings.'" yet u U iSO vage-t Such can or forgiven to one He did more. He who had -'"*' !*••• a quirk £15.wrota them up every night in 000 with Keep The Home Urea l... dressing-room Burning, which, in some turvlg.i Bid) Wits after all. bis cOUtltTMl iitcsts the giouiHi %  ompanion. wlio arttB the British I _,_ -., ho dancing years National Anthem. / #ir> i.nurVll \ Hit 'trod li.1 le-turea Tha rtag< called, CorjtUnee and (with UN help of a hand Colti.-r and he put on tiMta pits Tilt* lillilv mirror bJgld at the proper angltii.jihun, witb £372 %  *" **•*•*M precious |>ronle was un|a. 4& of thatr joint capital, o almost untouched,—Jay' An eminent oramatist bcg*vo ,. f -,„. church Is the emphasis i I hand. ,.,. puces on Hols Bert] in tho draattnf-roon, too, was .,, ., | njani dally uae ana maJua opaakaa winch brought t %  (. 0 t n The readings Era hun (mm the stage the words i Uitible every day include tn< and music of the play, his word kod it up lessons which are at least tho*'' his music which he v. i>ul Bible Nothing could be mora class, his Public, his Tyrant. Lnat tDtkW U lo produOl Tinuntrue and nothing could be Tha BUOUG Whkh erai sUiK-kedi i ,,,11, fUmri. When EUi- Granger from the nature of the f ri Itself. The Bible is the i Uarltii whai have youlfcei pan be did not Chureh'a Booh It la hi %  ..1 when he wortK,ndcrsund it -nd when Iv the life of Christ and tta %  hjau(but % %  ,•' ., beard, and mshed ofl U Wnn lo U 1 eanre for the aalvatlon of the liiK-kecli Tiutii 0 un KfcRei would %  y*tu 1 pen 1 aranff, ..ti in 1 owy Lord j,.... 1,,, crtM, "wnsn >>< %  • The Happv ,, you poor fJ*f %  * *i darling?" and all wa eventually i->'anieni. %  %  itt, khe anclenl •>1 the Old %  George lieu in -• h,. pushes bis Mrtrila. (The pi... ., hi Bn-Mj,, c hurch has alwaya was not a success.) v/ hjll „,,, M i> panonaJ quail(>l ,. w .„ lo ,i „ n ,i ^tood by a Bibii%  onejll Kuniunliities of his highly sue h.i-m. and the readlnri The lyrunny was alter all not businessman Irom r.nciitT' Ha ttom the scriptures In the English unpleasant. Did ho really a W. *tth a gn guafla in her services goto t„ grow ,, iiioustarlieT Was it har.n. i I with a justify her IruUstence on mielliI a whole bandXeellng to, Bent and thoughtful w..r-lu|> t. ftU '" his ha„ out by Disliked FfMB Air %  JSilJlViit ruthh-ss devotee .1 L-Jd? |: &*"(£ |vn Novell,, was an hones< trH n rsl quallflceUe-i t> r tin f r ini ,Ln ltihln at H. was aUo Ih.vld „ Me a love of drcsslng-up. He ,, ". ^ V9 ££ t 1? !" ,^ ,v '" "I custom la almost gone, hut the ^q^ .o.wr% the n %  h ,^ Cloapal and Iputle to bo followed gales M.Lowhnn,. [toed, I .ihrr.-j. ,.,,., [0 ixigane dn ,.. paahW In I I be the people In Eullah tun,.. idhad • %  lovi lunlon aervke la a le*t> %  n. to the fai' was a l" T 1 %  •'" 1 boy t hut <• eon indei binding must He was generous, nceompany the olTering of WOTtook lir W*ah Ledlef J. holr to ,„„ , u W1( ,,, v er s hip. the World's Fair in Chlr-aip It , ...,,,.,. ,.,1 ly tiino she mused , There is ever>' need in the age """ r hi which we live lo recover our ii. bad a deep a ol reven nee ha <; %  I W* Wend, and to revive a firm faith and no money aensc m elL butler kept bis golf clubs bcautiin ti„. value ..( reedlu 'i %  rlpi.v her son In hDCMefbUy pohahed. fhej rw pain lubjoctluj bhe wild-cat scheme, she took to her ,. on lli* acrtptU bed and threatened to s*fM sputtinff fr* heiseir't" ,((.,th Sh# rim up Mg jii wii '"'' r '"•* debts and raged whe,, lvnii 0 p| C youi lovel) father wa a muntdpel id his mother 1 monilw after Ivor's birth Ma aaaj not Ihe ( bet d d 'i> 1 a wheedling woman. '. idctis, %  touch ot genius B.B.C. Radio Notes CLAUDtO AKKAI' KKOA1K ASTS llrillianl Chilean Piunisl m Chilean pianist, will be heard i-Ntdcast In Ua baa he plays ljsjf. Piano Concerto No. 1 in E Bat v.i.h the BBC S. mclumy Orchestra conducted by Sir Thomas ileeeciam. Arrau is one of the world's most travelled pianists having toured all five continent* -including a trip to the West Indie,where he gave performances—and to facilitate his I ravel* and add lustre to his country be* waa appointed Cullunl Attache In the Chilean Diplomatic Corps with a diplo-p'Mt He began to play the piano without lessons at the age of four, and at rive he r e his first concert in Santiago 1 When he was seven, the Chilean Govemmei.'. impressed by his talent, gave hun a ten year scholarship to enable him to study In Europe, he went TIV and studied under Martin Krause. a pupil His broadcast, shown In the pro%  \i.l-, aaidssff the title HBC Symphony Orchestra,' will (%  on the air at 8.00 p.m. on Sunday. 2nd I>ecember Drain uf (apluin Scotl The other day we drew yum to a programme on exploration — the fealun pnicrnnune on Edward lii the coming week the HBC will broadcast another proAN'.I.IH %  telling of ..f capuin ScotBOOM years ago Douglas Stewart, a New Zealand Journalist on the staff of the Sydney 'Bulletin,' tmiBl verse play for radio called The Fur on the Snow.' It told the heroic story of Captain Scott's i1tu.11 to the South Pole and was broadcast several times b) the Australian Broadcasting Commission. When Tyrone dithnc visited Australia several years ago with she 'Old Vic' ci pany he came across Stewart's radio play and was anxioui produce it on the BBC. Thla %  1 a to fruition and 11 will be heard in the General Service on Wednesdii next. 5th Die. at 9 00 p.m. TF parl .t Beat! bi played by John 0 took the same role in tha Sim of 'Scott of the Ant.m tic' and has spent months saturating himself emotionally and uitelUs-tuallv in the literature and f Scott and his ci paidou lha I,Mori V S hI ..nag 11 throw book-oli %  **•"* to the severe testa anil textual 1 nh. 1 MI OOffBS "i > '"S" 1 IS 'li-thO Wheat wiiile we ay the Una. To tonie %  0 have diM-arded the %  hall .imi lost the kcr This is undoubtedly a consideration which the scriptun 1 j f.ithful ought to bear in mind. It D * '"V to • %  ,h -'' m I her son's home, so that sbeo .. i^cornpanled by u daaa l l m i might ring Hollywood when she ji l>))k ,. %  ,, :., lined MI Pope now rapaj %  ': '"'..ir 10 fW^lpUrnenl with well padded ph, producln. a si %h&m on wearing a crown "' %  ^Jblurring of values through l* and sad of l*ie Person of ChrW id yueen * %  atUl 1 what he .aiu.-s In his on and not only in a written when %  l "' She slammed the doo t of her box at critical moments -'utit he, sacra in • %  1 fhh Vet bh BR4 boar ws alenij when the cuiUnn fell. T.mk ^ii fan Hut Mi for' raw I, lend*. He an Tory 'i. ;| Ivor owea her mu. I 1 Ml t "' r ; ln the Vlum "Always keen ar thai Uw. ve.il line simple." But to M vp rtid ' y" '... ..an'o-a lika He always shut his ey Sir N.. 1 in. HI Angcll 'Freedom of Movement* is the subject of two talks to be given in the BBC's General Oversea. by Sir Norman Angcll. Nobel Prize winner of 1933, whose best-know work. The Great Illusion,' has been translated Into some seventeen languages Mlks Sir Norman point) out that In the inid-lwcntietl century much of the world li i-losed to us, not merely by the Iron Curtain of others, but by curtains which we ourselves have lowered to keep ourselves in H< iR-licves that pn tree movement are hindering '.he full development of Western SO badly needed BOS purposes The first talk Is subtitled 'Migration and Kniergence of America' and %  Ith Defence.' Both will be given on Frfciu .it 7 is p.i he ilrst on ttie "th mat and the : Bcond on the Mth had Ttaty Will not be leam.-.l to the Cl I 10 :.i U them u the beam, to South or North America—49.92 and 49.10 metres megacycles lively. — FOR — STYLE t OMFORT QUALITY Obtainable at all leading Storei Gala's fhion-right colour* a' 1 the newest rave among models in the great Paris and London dr: houses... for Gala colours are perfectly keyed to the latcitdess shades... and Lip Line allows lipcolountobechangedqun %  > and cleanly j unmi as each refill, contained in .: own metal shell, is interchangeable in the same case // ***i cwous And there's a glistening Nail Colour match every Lip Colour. GALA OF LONDON/fA /I Remember, too... ** ^^^^ ** Gala 'Face Colour'— matching Foundation Shade* 1 Powders— and Jovci'y f. -.pcotions for skin core Srf. Iran •*• 5 u-*^* F. B, NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 14} U..M.*rttefr M .ail~-tSw PH0SFERINE for more ^T confidence! If lack of confidence worries you end you feel tired and depressed through overwork remember how | very useful PHOSFKKIN'E has been J to others in a similar state. ^*

Yo»



Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, DEâ„¢. \IBER 2, 1951

ALL NIGHT FIRE GUTS
G’TOWN BUSINESS CENTRE

: ~~) $20,000,000 Damage; But
A creat | Food Stocks: yood









ESTABLISHED 1895

Churchill, Truman
May Rely On Old
Anglo—U.S. Pact

By R. H. SHACKFORD
ROME, Dec. 1.

Winston S. Churchill and Harry S. Truman, faced with the
possible failure of Western Europe to agree upon German
re-armament may have to fall back on the stronger and
older Anglo-American Alliance.

Anglo-American officials who attended the Rome confer-
ence of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization said that
every alternative in the case of Russian attack had to be

PRICE:

SIX CENTS











@UTRNT OUT

| Communist
Prisoners
Are Happy



































_ (From Our Own Correspo
explored. 1): Y I ( ) GEORGETOWN, B.G., Dee, 1.
That does not mean that the “ eae * } PUSAN. Dec. 1. ii + Shortly after nine o’clock Friday night, a fire broke
United States or Britain is even - { More than 160,000 Communist out at Resaul Marai’s wholesale and provision stere in
A
thinking of abandoning the con- TOW! Bite faces Leneeme ss iserentiv=-end . 5 She ‘ nA ‘elock
tinent of Europe. eA.ce ‘ baa AR arn oy Atlee Rd ici” MPs Water Street, west of Chronicle House ahd by five o'clock
The Secretary of State Dean Oe ae lovrue —— Nations So From FRANK MORGAN Saturday morning when it was brought under control it
Acheson was reported to have ‘ orit ba re eee Sian a SYDNEY, Dee. 2 had destroyed the northern section of Water Street ad-
pledged himself here to put “all , ;majority appears to like it. U.N | ; p> a ee : » 1045: Ave area and o Windvnatin ‘
the energy I've got into the plan prisoners-of-war camps whic! It has been a great day for West oining the 1945 fire area and damaging Ferreira and Games
for building up Europe's military UN. Forces until recently were hidden from anaes 7 a day of sation pac xed Ltd., new dry goods store and Bookers Dry Goods Store
strength either with or without public view by official secrecy, crieket, he Seaarents uk & fardnen which suffered in the previous black Friday fire.
the help of the Germans.” 3 \ are now open to newsmen. 1 en Mees at ant he ed an - The damage is estimated at)the copra production increases to
Truman has now placed the WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. visited one of several P.O.W ae OMe. OO , oe &X*** 1$20,000,000. Business places des-|500 bags a week, Messervy said
European community including Representative George Bender)camps in southern Korea wher¢ ees that seed a a wees ree troyed are: Bookers main |that many people will have to go
the European army with German |Said on Saturday the United/the sun still shines warmly and follov ot eed Ashes 1 Tost pen, /store; Resaul Hara} & Compa: ithout oil for the holiday,
soldiers at the top of his list of Nations — label on Korean War! ocean currents keep night ait fcarianne on " are hee the | Davson and Company Moto There will be no distribution
meas res for defence against ao is ‘ ae ~ disgrace- | temperate. I was allowed to wan- oo re oe iF ave the | Show: ot : _Braithy vite Diugjnext week, The telephone commu-
ussia, ul farce designed to deceive the|der freely through the compound ret ae . : anata, poeore; Lal Bahadur Singh Pro-j/nications which were disrupted in
But there are also among real-'American people. “In a formal! wi Ter’ ee B aoe “4 i he Test rubber—a far, far greater | yision Store; Johnnie Khan, Film|the area adjoining the fire returned
E peop with only a top Sergeant an hance than ny othe ountry “4
istic men grave fears that Surat eetement Bender released figures ; Captain nearby to ade’ E aia net : Be pre: rs 5 The Distributor; M A Wight W.|to normal during the afternoon
still may be bickering about Eu-|showing “percentages of United| violate the rules of the Gene es aa aes aes ee , ggo/Pranklin, Commission Agents: the jafter 18 hours of continuous worx
ropean unity and a common army |States forces in Korea in compar- ti : ~ j Ourists alter scoring & SOG 902) hemerara Meat Company; William |by telephone engineers and lines-
a > seein. «i if, the lie . : : convention. have Australia three down for 131} p., , \ 2
with Germans, when and if, ison with those supplied by all | Fogarty Wholesale and Head }men,
ro" . seo realet. u se supplied by a Newsmen are not allowed to in- uns after two days play. With{ ; . .
Russians attack. And these real-/ other nations.” . , y : ! Office; Esso Standard Oil OMe« © athy Me nian
ists insist that the leaders must : eer pass _|terview prisoners of war. We en- \ustralia having the last use of{ing ‘Bond: Rambharose M _-ympathy Messages
know what to do then if Europe], He said the release of these! tered the compounds shortly after the wic the West Indies are} provision merchant; V. Lam, p:o Four. cone lines which also
itself cannot be defended.—U.P. | "sures has been cleared by secu-)supper. Some prisoners “were emarded as a certainty, A huge] yision merchant; | Garnett ee ann” cha ee
rity officers” and addeq they are | playing volley ball while other jerowd of 34,000 watched Satur-|¢@ ve yany, He a or nh nd sto Sn the afternoon. Governor
F shocking in their revelation that | sat chatting .in groups watching \ battle tensely Paty a a aaa ( aipkns Head Woolley and the Archbishop of
oe Seng ro | > . at & rath avs ane omps oi . Tes or
Ex-Police Chief tour Government ha furnished | the players. A few appeared con- } Captain Goddard played the Offices. FR pingpete pee Compan she West Indies and Mayor of
| 4 98.2 per cent of all airforees en-| cerned with our presence. Most rock Saturday morning while the} 0M Customs Storage Bonds po oo t yg eee SS
gage FOE oY c ; 4 : - ’ a - i‘ . . 7° 187 é . 4
Warns Iran Govt gaged in Korea, 83.1 per cent of jof them continued chatting and jdescendant of Spanish forefathers,! aback of Garnett's wharf he eens y . 1 ose who suffered
7 . en ad and wr Pe vee of | laughing as we walked bv ?l foes Try : shaper * wielded his bat | Western Engineering S!} ames amines Who: are: home~
. all ground forces outside o ese | th “ur eMciently as his ancestors did the 2 K ee
« ° Ba ithough some peered up curiously 4 ; (Queen Street Eastern bac | No deatt il lila:
AgainstComniunism Siverios . dacle Te Korean | and stopped talking. A few turn- | Sic shi oye me } : a : ) Water Street) \ fois ire fightes ‘4 os a ae
xovernmen self. ; yartner > raver the way to} nat . ‘ » 4 Los > 5S é . >
ed their backs to us. Also destroyed were three tene- | :
- , ‘s statistics isclos : d jwhat appes o be \ >| ; [Red Cro layed a gre art
a TRAN, Dec. 5 ' wore : eee __flisclosed Most of the prisoners however ke Na pears to be an’ Inevitable! ment ranges which aah ways | throughout the night Settee te
Former Police Chief General he US. a one furnished 60.6 ‘appeared in good spirits and ap- The iain Scab a od | timated 40 working cla \the homeless and giving tea arid
Mozayeni, warned to-day that if per cent of all anti-Communist peared quite content with their one aan bowling attack! in Queen Street leandwiches ¢ a + .
energetic steps to curb Commun- forces in| Korea while South | quiet existence Jat its ton battled unsuccessfully | In addition to Ferreira ad iriver ‘T ‘s oO a fighters and
ism in Iran were not taken im- Koreans furnished the bulk of Ce : UP fo break the Goddard-Gomez| Gomes and Bookers, also | mona aintie tape the night. The
mediately, the country would the remainder in the ground —___ HUUKERS Min Déwe Store (Hotton piecuee) on Georgetowi's Main |POrrpership until the West Indiestaged were Parsram and Sons,| Ged. of, illons of ‘water. olive
soon fall into the hands of Stalin's; forces the United States supplied 2 ; “an here th 045 Fa “igi l durin score was taken to a win size.|pry Goods Store and George F : r gs 1s of water, Police
i Street, British Guiana (where the 19 re originated) on flre during Even the great speedster Ray} 3 jwere kept busy keeping the O-
local agents, 50.31 per cent and the Republic 2 at Fire of 23r 1 1945 , grea peeaste; ‘AY shaw Limited, Dry Store ' ping pe
avy resigned recent) | , Pp F ran uy the Great Fire of 23rd February, 1945, : Lindwall who took his hundredth Hug ; il 5 ,, 'Ple from the area, It was dis-
Mozayeni, who resigned recently} of Korea 43.16 per cent, Bender Friday night's fire in Georgetown again destroyed Bookor’s Main | poct wicket Saturday in a brilliant i ede myidagsy (closed to-day that $60,000 worth
because he felt that the Goverh- | said.—vU.P. * on Drug Store (which was moved to Water Strect after 1946's disaster) | jowling spell. o ul a pesent leky lighting up the entire t f flour belonging to the G
yas aking sufficient - ,POWANE spe could no he! square miles city area, Most of elonging to e Govern-
ment was not taking su ore n 1 and many other business houses {estimated damage $20,000,000. couple from the crease ment which were kept in. Gar-
action against the Communist ; ig Top picture shows Psaila Bes. on Water Street. Friday night's ' e as the city dweller roused from | ott Bondwere dest od. It is
threat, said that the Communists | Japanese Study fire terminated at the block before this building, at corner of Water Openers Out their beds, and packed the rc timated /that ieecenanawtl =
were now deeply embedded in | ‘ankers and Holmes Streets. The building actually caught fire but was saved am 3 re sottowing the|a firemen struggled grimly the bulliak woul wey a we
mane nvhenes - ife i “ ages collapse o 1e West Indies tail control the flames : re <2 2
every aspect of Tranian life : F U.S. Democracy with minor damages, ee ees three wickets, three runs the , . : leinity of $5,000,000. The origin
In an_éxclusive interview, the ; . ; Auntiiien ohenere, water Food Supplies of the fire is unknown but the
former Police Chief said that the SANTA PAULA, California |, EHERAN, Dec. 1. _ e ‘ e Morris and Young Arches woie| «G+ F. Messervy Controller of]Government is appointing a Come
Government was indifferent to his Dec. 1. Deputy Premier Hossein Fatemi lg cantante young Archer W-:C! supplies declared to-day mittee to inquire int, 7
; fs : . announced Saturd that Ir: - ‘i back in the pavilion. In that half | quire into the cir
repeated warnings and appraisals Five Japanese officials from c aturday ha ran | ly Fe eee wae iG ‘ “"' Ithere is no need to get panicky | cumstances.
of the situation.—_U.P. Okinawa: sesatched tieir. heads vo og neustianions * pur- | santa 1h haanee lee oa, over the City food supplies as the ta aoe
on Saturday as they prepared to'chase oil tankers from foreign ’ KCOrEC are



leave here after five days of
studying small town American
democracy in action. Here they
found city managers handling the
community’s day to day business.
In nearby towns they found sev-
eral others.

U.S. And British
Admirals Confer

VALETTA, Malta, Dec, 1.

The United States Admiral When the American armed
Robert Carney, N.A.T.O. Com-|forces moved into Okinawa and
mander Southern Europe con-|other Japanese points, they said
ferred here Saturday with|army officials scrapped the city

Admiral Sir John Edelsten, Com-, manager type of Government then
mander of the British Mediter-|in use, for the Mayor ang Coun-
ranean fleet. i cil which they said was more
Carney who flew here from his; democratic.
Naples headquarters for a one-day} ‘Imagine the surprise of the
visit refused to comment on the | Japanese when they reached Cali-
purpose of the trip. fornia to find “undemocratic” city
It was believed he discussed | managers from one end of the
the appointment of a N.A.T.O. State to the other—U.P.

Mediterranean naval commander
BIGGEST AERIAL

and the establishment of a United
ie oe base at pe.
altese Opposition leaders re-

cently sought eee be ie VICTORY OF (WAR |

American position at Malta an 7 > ee

claimed that the island's inhabi-| , Headquarters of the Far ae

tants should be consulted about|Aitforces confirmed the en

the establishment of an American |#¢tial victory of the war for je

base here. —w.Pp, | fighters resulted in 11 enemy planes
knocked out on Friday. The sum-
mary for six days ending Novem-
ber 30 said that F.86 Sabrejets on

Chiang Kai Shek aa ae, er ete
Rallies Nation pers, three L.A." S-engine

bombers, three L.A, 9-engined
fighters, and one MIG 15 jet plus
For Attack On Mainland
TAIPEH, Dec. 1.

damaging three more T 4’s and
President Chiang Kai-Shek on

another MIG,
' —U.P.
Saturday called on the entire nae
tion to pool all strength in pre-
paration for a counter-attack on
the mainland when he addressed









Israeli President

companies. He told a press con-
ference Iran would buy-~ships on}
the cash or credit basis or by the
division of oil sales receipts.

Lack of Iranian shipping facili-
ties has halted all Abadan refin-|}
ing operations except local pro-
duction since the Anglo Iranian
oil company and its tankers fleet
quit Iran last summer.

Fatemi did not disclose what
foreign companies were involved |
in negotiations.

He said the Iran National Oil}
Company would operate at a}
deficit for at least a year if for-
eign consumers did

On Disarmament
Delegates Were “All Smiles”

PARIS, Dec. 1

Big Four Powers held a 65-minute opening session on dis-
armament—the first United Nations Big Four session since
the settlement of the Berlin blockade crisis .The Chairma
of the General Assembly, President Luis Padilla Nervo of
Mexico, described the atmosphere “so cordial that it
certainly will be a good omen if we follow the task that
has been entrusted to the sub-Committee”.



not resume Nervo announced to newsmen
purchases of Iranian oil, | , > . ~" that because of the 10-day time
—U.P. U.K., Pakistan End limit on the disarmament talks,



there will be a meeting twice daily
and sometimes in the evening
starting on Monday. Nervo said
that there was a complete agree-

Third Day Of Test

KARACHI, Dec.

Syrian Ministers

1s



> > } The second unofficial cricket|ment to-day on all procedural
Refuse Freedom ine one Pakistan and Eng- jmatters he raised for the conduct
BEIRUT, Dec. 1. eutttica fetal a pig! or teehee ; ‘he ree i woe
The imprisoned Syrian Premiec,| third aay's play. England carried (es
Maaruf Dawalibi, and his key| their overnight second inning Vyshinsky Smiles Too
cabinet members refused an offer] score from 189 for 4 to a total of|.. The main delegates—the Sovic
from the nation’s military rulers|99}. They thus took the lead with }Foreign Minister Andrei Vyshin
to trade their titles for freedom.] 984 after being behind 123 to 130 sky, the American delegate Dr
Despatches from Damascus Said/on the first innings : F Phillip C. Jessup, the British Min-

that Syria’s pro-American strong-}







Government officials in the Moke
sly memorial service. “To strike
toward this goal we must mobil-

ize all our manpower,” he said.
He praised Premier Chen
Chepgh’s 1952 programme and

submitted a legislative programme
for final approval—as being accu-
rate, practical and complete and
assured that it would serve the
cause of national recovery.



SHORTLY after 6.30 a.m. yesterday the motor car

Is Seriously Ill

JERUSALEM, Dec, 1

It has been officially announced
that the Israeli President, Chaim
Wiezman, is seriously ill. The
announcement said that Weizman
was suffering from inflammation
of the intestinal tract. Government
will issue communiques on his

condition starting to-morrow.
—U.P.

OFF

THE KOAD

Gap, Christ Church, ran into a wire fence on Garrison Hill.

The front fender and bumper of the motor car were damaged, but the driver was unhurt

iii feel iia acinar enemas



M-118 owned and driven by Vere

me: Pakistan scored 108 runs for » | ister of State Selwyn Lloyd and
man, Col. Adeeb Shishakly made] wickets in their second innings |the French delegate Jules Moch—
the offer after seizing control of}and will have all totmorrow to| were all smiles, Vyshinsky, per-
the nation in a lightning coup on} |rnock up 177 runs with eight|haps the smilingest of all. When
Wednesday. Only three of the|wickets in hand. The match ends|the photographers requested them
20 imprisoned leaders accepted. |to-morrow. The first unofficial | to return to Nervo’s office to pose
—U.P. Test ended in draw .—(CP) |for pictures, they readily agreed
SS a | Nervo, acting as spokesman for
: N Vi l G the conference, announced that
d d , for the time being all sessions will
© e 1e roun jbe secret, followed by an official
N . communique. Ordinarily, the meet
/ ing will get underway at 10.30

. 7 RT
- West Of Yonchon 382) 0's
Cc 1 fi | that the press will be given, after
faite each meeting, “the information
T q ¢ 7 fOKYO, Dec. 1, {that is compatible with the best
he United Nations were forced to yield ground in the|work and the tasks that have
face of grenade-throwing Communists, northwest of Yon-|been entrusted to the Commit-
chon, today. A platoon size probing attack, southeast of |‘ UP

Kumsong, was thrown back in the only other significant
ground action of the day.

A communique said_ that
jU.N. unit yielded an advanced
| position northwest of Yonchon in
a probing attack at 6.22 a.m.
an enemy group of
which used hand grenades in the
advance.

by



















Barrow of Hart

—U.P

No other significant contact was| the flow of flood-





‘

Engineers Work On
Flow Of Po River

MILAN, Dec. 1
Army engineers sought to speed
jaters in the Pc

|

|

unknown size, |

|
j
|





reported from the remainder of/|River delta today, in an urgent
the Western Korean front as U.N.| attempt to clear the lowlands b:
forces maintaineg positions and/fore a freezing temperatur«
| patrolled. Except for a platoon|ir
|} Size enemy probing attack repulsed| The flood river continued t
| at 6.40 a.m. after a three-hovcr|drop throughout the flooded are
|fight southeast of Kumsong, only;liberating conditional thousan¢
jlight contact with small enemyjof acres But the urge of the
| groups developed along the Central) pools were left behind in mar
;and Eastern Fronts. areas and the authorities feared
Over most of the cold 145-mile; that freezing temperatures due in
front line, there was no activity; the next few weeks would: trans-
to-day other than routine patrol- form them into ice, thereby pre-
| ling. enting even a delayed cultivation
} f the land,
Continuous Air Battle | —U.P.
| U.N. jets destroyed two MIG
}15’s and damaged three more t |
day as the air battle continu Border Disputes
for the sixth straight day et }
|MIG's were damaged nor of PARIS. Dec |
12 United Nations ad hoe Political
Committee by te of 50 to
» abstention directed|
1 ane the Cominfor
to settle the putes in a
il w







‘the Australian eleven were in real
trouble. i
The Australians-—at best with
their backs to the wallhave to
lo wonders to win this Test. The
Australian team of the early pre-
war period could quite easily ac-
omplish such wonders to pull the
game out of the fire. The present

Test side is basically the san

that of the early team. But
the member although ul
brilliant are losing their batt
with Father Time, I have graye
doubts whether they can produce
anything like the wonders they|

produced against Wally Hammond,
ind Norman Yardley’s English
tourists and Lala Armanath’s
Indians, If they don’t they
tainly lose this Test.

The future of the Ashes then
becomes closely tied up with the
future of the band of dusky
warriors from the land of rum
and cigars —U.P.

Truce Plan
On The Rocks

MUNSAN, Korea, Dec, 1

cer-



Vice Admiral C. Turner Jcy
to-day said the United Nations’
plan for behind the lines in-

pection during the Korean armi
fice has run on the rocks in th
face of renewed Communist oppo-

ition. The chief U.N, negotiat

r





made this statement after the Red
igain had called the programm
unacceptable

Joy opened Saturday’ ession

Panmunjom with 23 minut
peecl |

lo a police truce official, U.N. |
spokesman Brig. Gen, William P. }
Nuckols told correspondents the |
statement w@& not considered ar }
ultimatum by the U.N. command, |
Joy told Red envoys U.N. allies!
will continue to insist that there
should be.

1. No increase of military

forces by either side

armistice,

during the

|
}
|
|



2. No build up of war material
during that period,

3. An armistice commission to
supervise the truce including a
joint observation that the tear
ure free to move the length a |
breadth of Korea.

4. No discussion on with-|]
rawing of troops from Korea by }
armistice conference since the |
question must be decided by|
belligerent Government {

Joy’s tatement apparently |
added nothing new to the s¢ |
principles he proposed last Tue

day as a solution to the third iter
of the conference agenda super
vision of the truce, but it did]
emphasize the U.N. assertions thai |
these principles will not’ be

fied (CP)



Red China Accuses
U.S. Of Spying



HONG KONG, De 1
United States plane ire
Intelligence into
{ rr nist Chir r ?
P dispatch cl ‘ i I
iid that General Su Yu c
De Military Commander if
East China Region had reported
‘ iting of anand
Government. He gave
—U.P.

|
|

stock in hand are adequate to tide
the colony over the difficulties due
to the serious and disastrous fire,

Messervy admitted that the food
stocks destroyed could not be re-

Wea Police Arrest,
Education Adviser







placed but his department is
carrying out an immediate survey KINGSTON, J’ca., Dec. 1.
jand taking the necessary steps Joseph Malcolm, Minister for
| to ensure replacements of the food| @ducation, was arrested by the
destroved. police this morning on a charge
The hardest hit firm is the Esso] Of Conspiracy in respect of farm
Standard Oil whose loss is esti-|/@bourers going to the United
mated at well over $2,000,00u.| States Allegations are that
Fogarty is estimated at $1,000.00u,] Malcolm took the money from
|Demerara Meat Co., whose stock] /?dividuals on a promise to secure
ind equipment were destroyed is] ‘hem farm tickets to get to
estimated at well over $250,000,] America to work on the farms,
All jor firms are taking steps} Bail was allowed in the sum of
to resume their business in tem-, $9,000,—(CP)
porary quarters as soon as po i-| fe ee ee
ble so that no hardships could be
experienced for the. Chri in THE ADVOCATE PAYS
season, The hardest hit workers
are the clerks in the small stores FOR NEWS
who are now out of a job, Gar-
net's whose agencies and offic« DIAL — 3113
ere destroyed estimated their
loss at about $1,000,000, The big- | DAY OR NIGHT
est problem facing the house-
vife is to get edible oil. Unless





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vi ae: a ey ee oe Oe, eee en ee eee ae ee, Te a ee ee ee ee ee a a a
%
PAGE TWO: SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951
enemies adentasidi a . . °
aH RSDAY SPHCHAR Tle Po Startling Predictions | FyrsHoP and Miss Mondevill © °
1 TES RETURN” (Cinecotor) - B’TOWN ’ regre that they will be
RUSTLERS RoUNnC P’ Kirby Grar |» 5 Al A Dial 2310 In Your Horoscope me , ae 7. yd At ; Home
2 o-morrow, irib Was informed
at a se kbe pte |Your Real Life Told Free yesterday
OVELLO’S Would you like to know without any’ For Labour Confererice
66 J “T (ee TT + 39 j cost what the Stars indicate for you, some R. R. N. JACK, Acting Lat is
> of your past experien our strong and | Be Bhs BV. od r4 g Labour
The DANCI N G Y EARS | aie eae Gene ae nee aan e M Commissioner and Mr. D. N.
With De PRICE, Gisele PREVILLI c by Tee “ | j to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore, | | ewis of the Labour Depa:tment
Denes — | | India’s most fam Astrologer, who by |). Se ee ; ,
“MON. & TUES. 445 & 8.50 PM WED. & THURS. 1.15 & 440 PM has built up ans Setienekan : * Ss oe oe Kk by BWIA
YOUNG DANIEL BOONE » New Western Thriller applying the an- for Jamaica to attend a meeting
Color ty Cinecolor Whip WILSON —-— selence to vf the Regional Labour Board.
wit Davic sRUCE & " usefu purposes
oe 2 ous ee RWOOD'S *RANGE LAND & erivinble cu os ee Weeks ‘ :
“CALL of the KLONDIKE és ” © accurac: PTE spending two weeks’
i. ( HANOX K, The wonaer Dog BRAND oy Ee eae peenichens } od holiday in Barbados, Mr H
Kirby GRANT Anne GWYNNE with Jimmy f an@ the sound cp ikea a - a EN Sicae as
- OISTIN , - BO & The Garden contained in his | Department of Trinidad Lease-
PL ATA Dial 8404 GAI z ' ¥ ST. JAMES Semana esd holds Ltd., returned to Trinidad
> s To-day 1.0 & 8.30 p.m ee He = 3 2.5 @ | von, : Finances, on Friday afternoon by the
Last 2 Shows To-day err Panel ae. IE Lesnar PARKER Love - affairs, Saguenay Terminals Sunvalley.
joan CRAWFORD — David BRIAN in € HEAD & si Friends, Enemies, ie hate: he Was stevie with
* . a LULLABY of BROADWAY Lotteries, Travels. tn nue here, he as staying
“THE DAMNED DON'T CRY Coler by Technicolor Changes, Ligitiga- , his sister in Reed Street.
GREAT JEWEL ROBBER Doris DAY Gene NELSON tion, “Bucky Pimeci WG |
David Brian, Marjorie Reynolds | “Mon. vOnly) Te Cab | | Sickness etc. have CAA Ags | Barbadian In New York
s , “ : 4.30 p.m 20 pm astounde educat- = a titats, ‘ 2.8
MONDAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m Charge of the God's Country |] | ; ed people the ig, Ay Hrzs Peg Tre" | AYING her second visit to
FIGHTER SQUADRON Light Brigade” George BRENT & | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New| yo. ye ados 65 * yo
Technicolor) Edmund O'BRIEN Errol FLYNN & Chain Al York believes thot ‘Tabore must pos- et: earnati Je an
ST. LOUIS KID” “River's End ieeiacaeter ee To ‘popularise ‘his system ‘rebore wi|New ‘York City. She arrived
James CAGNEY | Dennis Mc RGAN BOGART vor ice tee ae Sena Re ies yesterday morning from the U.S.A.
—_—<—<— = — — The new da time ele ance (Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date | via Antigua by B.W.LA, and will
PRI O PPO PO POSSE ESOL AVES AAA PIPE VFOPVPCOOE y 6 $f, Cirth all lesriy writen by yourself. | be spending three months’ aire
§ > “ * ‘ ‘ 7 jen or Astrological Work,| with her aunt, Mrs. E. Seale 0
s Y IL rT) E | Use Lotus Cologne on your skin and your hair, Dalle tor “etationee yo yin, british Postal | «T ynville,” Baxters Road.
> G ld B 4 ¥ ‘ " : ‘ You will be amazed at the remarkable
x *| in your bath and on your linen. Use it often, accuracy of his statements about you nd Back From Canada
. . . uy rite no’ as “us offer . : 5 - slavs
% Tonite 8.30 p.m. — Mon--Tues 5 & 8.30 p.m. §| and it will keep you fresh all day may not be made again. Addres: PUN- | B.C. Gu earners
S >| a DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—cC Upper | Bank who left Barbados on
m “ ” and surround you with an aura of delicate fragrance. Forjett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage August 4 to spend a holiday in
% CRY DANGER % . To India 4 cents | Canada, returned by T.C.A. yes- :
‘ MA FTP re a i terday afternoon. His son Jimmy
& DICK POWELL RHONDA FLEMING x r , & | : : ;
ws s A otwuwo who went up with him has re-
x Shorts Technicolour 3 Y R D L E.Y mained in Canada. ;
y
& or * ” 4 Accompanying Mr. Leach yes- :
x THE BOY AND THE EAGLE < $ There are also other Yardley Colognes including one Y 0 U RS FL - : — w * his ae 4g 8 i
a TO-DAY 4 . “ale ‘ ) which echoes the famous Bond Street me. daughter essy, daugater o' Fe
8 PO-DAY 9.30 a.m. Local Talent and Marico Audition ; hich ec J per fuu and Mrs, Terrence Heesce, Pegey
Receos+ ELLE LLL LLL EPL LEE EO YARDLEY + 88 OLD BOND STREET LONDON ‘ ’ is staying with her father’s
SS eee ~ Can You Say NO to |parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney
All These Questions ? Reece of “Knowlton” Navy Gar-
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E Mw p i R E Do you suffer from +f ay | spend a_ holiday with her grand
BACKACHE? | parents and her parents will be
TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING DAILY RHEUMATISM? : | coming down for a holiday some-
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OF SPECIAL INTEREST TO ALL Hop Other passengers coming in on
BASKET-BALL PLAYERS TOO FREQUENT the same plane were Mr. David .
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ny * VE gy ‘el st
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%

dollars

prizes to be won in the raffle in
aid of the Poppy Fund. Tickets
are on sale in all the parishes and
at Cave Shepherd between 10-12,
Mondays and Fridays,

Heading the list is one hundred
and the last item is a
‘surprise.” Whoever wins the
{hundred dollars it certainly will
}come as a surprise. ‘What’s got
me wondering is whoever wins
|the “surprise” will it come as a
hundred dollars!
| Some of the prizes will be dis-
played in several of the Broad
Street stores.

Wedding
ISS GERTRUDE BANFIELD
of Cave Hill, St. Michael,
| was married on Thursday at the
Roebuck Moravian Church to Mr.
Simeon Bascombe, recently arrived
from Canada. The ceremony
which took place shortly after
4 o’clock was performed by the
Rev. E. E. New.
The bride wore a gown of
slipper satin, adorned with silver
| accessories and true lover’s knots.
Her tulle veil was kept in place
by a tiara of orange blossoms and
| she carried a bouquet of gardenias
and snap dragons. The brides-
maids were the Misses V. Banfield
id Juliette Williams. Bestman
was Mr. Joseph Griffith.





the Royal Bank of Canada in
Port-of-Spain is due to return to
Trinidad today after spending his
annual leave in Barbados.

Peter was a member of the
Trinidad water polo team which
played against Barbados in Trini-
dad in September.

Expected to arrive by the same
plane that Peter leaves on is Mr.
Rex Eckstein who is with the
Canadian Bank of Commerce in
Port-of-Spain. Rex is also a
water polo player and represent-
ed Trinidad in Trinidad in Sep-
tember and Trinidad in Barbados
last year.

Rex used to play water polo
in Barbados before he went to
Trinidad. No doubt his old
club Bonitas will be glad to see
him back.

Plane Ordered

TTHE Barbados Flying Club
ordered their aeroplane on
Friday from the Auster Works,
Leicester. It ig an auster aircraft
with a Blackburne Cirrus 100
h.p. engine. Cost of the plane is
£625 ex-works, but landed in
Barbados what with packing
freight etc., jumps the price to
£925.
Delivery is expected early next
year.

place yesterday afternoon at

the Drill Hall was opened at 3
o'clock by Lady Savage, wife of
His Excellency the Governor, A ;
crowd of over five hundred peo-
ple, including children of all ages
thronged through the Hall. The
many attractive stalls were well
patronised while outside games
of chance and the refreshment
stalls were always crowded.

A sharp shower of rain shortly
after five, did nothing to dampen
anyone’s spirits and at six o’clock
as most of the children slowly
drifted homewards, each was }
laden with balloons, toys, sweets
etc., all looking as if they hada
wonderful afternoon,

Daughter
-. Mr. and Mrs. Osbert Rollock
of Black Rock, St. Michael, a

seven and a half pound baby girl
was born on Thursday, November
22nd at 11.45 p.m.—a sister for
little Gregory their first born.

Both mother and babe are doing
well. Osbert is a well known City %
Druggist.

Christmas Music
E Barbados Choral Society
combine with the Cathedral
Choir on Wednesday December 19
at 8.15 to give a recital of Christ-
mas Music at the Cathedral,

ne | Y,

Jones.

Misses

| Waithe, L. Jones and F. Graham. ;
e The reception was held at the % CPL, AND MRS. K. M. A. LAYNE :

i|
|
PASTE COMPETITION? |

|
|
Peers
|
|
|

Wedding

CPL, K, M. A. LAYNE’ of the



| local Constabulary was mar-
{ried on Tuesday, November 27th
j at Bethel Chapel to Miss Olga
| Elaine Niles,, only daughter of
}Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Niles of
| Vaux Hall Ch, Ch.
| The ceremony was performed
by Rev. B, Crosby, assisted by
Rev. M, Thomas.

The bride who was given in
|marriage by her father wore a i

; of satin and lace, Her head-
was kept in place by a
crown of pearls and orange blos<
soms and she carried a bouquet

|of white coralifa and anthuriuns

| lilies,

| The maids of honour were thq

| Misses Thelma Saunders and Sybil

The bridesmaids were the
Daphne Smith, Joyce
Sybil Cox and Glorie

dr
dre



Craigg,
Reece, and the flower girls wera
the Misses Yvonne Taylor and
| Gloria Daniel.

| The bestman was Mr, C. Layne,
|brother of the groom, The
ushers were Messrs. K. Niles, L



home of the bride’s parents,
nD

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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2,

REDGRAVE



the star on

1951

WILL PLAY

a pinnacle

A STAR IN ECLIPSE

By HAROLD CONWAY

For Michael Redgrave 1951
counts as a year Of glory. It is an
impressive tally:

Best British sereen performance
Gin The Browning Version);
laurels as Shakespearean actor and
producer at Stratford-on-Avon;
present reports from Pinewood
that he is putting up the top com-
edy effort of his career in a film
of The Importance of Being
Earnest.

Will 1952 be Red
year, too? It may well be—for he
is to start off with the biggest stage
role any actor is likely to capture
during the next twelve months.

This is the “hero” of Clifford
Odets’s Broadway drama, The
Country Girl—a one-time popular
theatre star now in his forties,
grown seedy and uncertain of him-
self, facing eclipse as a public
favourite.

In New York the play created a
rainor sensation. Despite the auth-
or’s disavowals, audiences tried to
identify the leading character,

Henry Sherek and the Ameri-
can actor Sam Wannamaker are
presenting The Country Girl here
in partnership—a pre-West End
tour of six weeks opens in Edin-
burgh, Before that they have to
find a woman star who can stand
up dramatically to Redgrave—as
the failing actor's wife.

What about Mary Ellis? Red-
grave did not have her for his
wife in the film of The Browning
Version though she had acted the
part brilliantly on the stage. I
still think Miss Ellis would stand
up to Mr, Redgrave very satisfac-
torily—if she got the chance.

Ashcroft Up-to-date

I quote for you,a significant
description from the author, Ter-
ence Rattigan, about his new play,
The Deep Blue Sea—in which
Peggy Ashcroft is to star:

ave’s glory

“The play, which is set in the
present day, is a study of an
affinity between a man and a
woman who are mutually de-
structive to each other.”

What is significant about that?
The words “present day”. Do you
know how many contemporary,
non-costume roles Peggy Ashcroft
one of our three leading actress-
es—has played in London during
~~ oo 20 years? Just two-and-
a-Nnalt,



The half refers to Edward, My
Son; by the time that story got
up to date, Miss Asheroft was a
pathetic, inebriated old lady—so
she was back to “character”,

Miss Ashcroft, like John Giel-
gud, takes most kindly to a sense
of the past when on the stage. But



Rupert

a) EB
Bi Ree ~ adie a
The little group is thrilled at the
message. ‘* What luck that you
took the paper from the box and
prevented that rascally skipper from
getting it,"” chuckles the admiral.

‘** Now we're full of new hope,”
The treasure should still be thats

an’ occasional change is good for
the best of stars; so I am glad she
is discarding the motley for once.

Her new part will be as dram-

atic as g she has tackled in
Shakespeare, Mr. Rattigan was
chided by the critics over his last

play—Who Is Sylvia?—for resort-
ing to the flippancy of his early
period.

Rattigan felt challenged. What-
ever the critics say about The
Deep Blue Sea, they are unlikely
to accuse him this time of being
flippant.

: Gielgud And Co.

JOHN GIELGUD’S ambition—
to form his own permanent West
End company—is in process of
being realised. Welcome news: it
is time our one worthy successor
- ho | cond s descendant of his
eading lady, en Ferry an
to develop Me Irving to th. bee

When The Winter’s Tale ends at
the Phoenix on January 4, Gielgud
will follow it a few days later with
his production of Much Ado About
Nothing—the highlight of Strat-
ford’s 1949 and 1950 seasons.

Diana Wynyard stays on as co-
star—Beatrice to Gielgud’s Bene-
dick. Paul Scofield, after a year
of dual-role agility in Ring Round
the Moon, is being recruited as
Don Pedro.

On Tuesday week The Winter's
Tale, with its 167th performance,
will beat the record run of this
reputedly “difficult” play. Who
established the previous record, at
the Lyceum in 1887?

It would round off this para-
graph neatly to say Sir Henry
Irving. Accuracy compels me to
credit another knight: Sir John-
ston Forbes-Robertson.

Lockwood In Titoland

BRITISH film stars are doing
fine in Yugoslavia. Mr. Rank re-
opened trade with that country
last year; the monthly fan-mail
now averages 1,500.

Who are the Yugoslavs’ top pin-
up favourites? Margaret Lock-
wood and Petula Clark—with
Barbara Murray runner-up.

The Serbs, Croats and Slovenes
are catching up on Miss Lockwood
—her last picture was made two
years ago. To an insistent demand
for more, the Rank people, taken
unawares, can only comply by
delving into their library for re-
issues.

So Tito’s cinemagoers may be
noting with surprise that Miss
Lockwood grows younger with
each succeeding screen appear-
anee,

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED.

—L.E.S.





Ri into the Lion's Mouth,”
upert, *‘* No," cries Rollo.
not impossible. We brought a lot
of fine, strong rope from the ship.
Let's use it and get in from above.”
Next minute Sailor Sam is leading
them upwards.

What's
Cooking In



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING

The Kitchen By PENNY NOLAN and ANN
A MUSGRAVE

Last Sunday I gave you two
very easy recipes on how to cook
meat. This time I want to give
you two very easy recipes on how
to cook fish.

iu

tremely lucky. When it's
season for flying fish they

qualities which
Among

nap, one wa designs,
Here in Barbados we are ex- aad ps . ‘

Nap Fabrics
Meny fabrics have _ distinctive
require special
and careful handling in cutting.
these are fabrics with
borders,
is much

or plaids. It

the easier to cut any_of these with a
: are complete “a
plentiful and not too expensive. of course, you can
Then there is the season for red your

pattern. Tiais,
make from
and you

paper

basic pattern

fish, king fish, dolphin and other should make a complete pattern

kinds of big fish, and finally pot for the

sprats, goods
etc. etc., not to mention sea eggs. marked on all pieces.

fish, fry, jacks, johns,

The following recipe is for

skirt, The straight of
line should be clearly
If you are

working with a commercial pat-

queen mullets: I tried it the other tern with only two or more per-

day and to tell you the truth [
found that queen mullets have too
many bones! So I had another
try with another kind of fish. The
fisherman said it was cavalli but

I really don’t know how to spell to the corresponding edge of the
It is helpful to

the name. Anyhow you know the
fish I mean. This is how to cook
it. 2 Ibs, fish (boned) margarine
or olive oil, salt, pepper, parsley,
garlic and breadcrumbs, ,

ake the fish, wash it, dry it
and put it in a pyrex dish after
putting some margarine or olive
oil at the bottom of the pan.

Season the fish with

bits of garlic and sprinkle some
breadcrumbs on it. On the top of
it all put some whole tomatoes

snd some small pieces of mar- S50 that the nap will run the same

garine.

Put the pyrex dish in a moderate
oven and let it cook for 20 minutes.
As soon as it ig ready squeeze half
a lime over the fish and serve it
hot without taking it out of the
pyrex dish,

Salt Fish Cakes

When you can’t get local fish,
you can have quite a good meal
off imported “salt fish.”

For four people: 1 lb. of salt
fish (cooked), parsley—pepper—1
tablespoonful of cheese, 4 table-
spoonfuls of cooked bread (only
the inside) 2 eggs—flour—l egg
(beaten) breadcrumbs — lard—
lime or tomato sauce. _

This is a more expensive way
to make salt fish cakes than the
usual Barbadian recipe. I think
this recipe is worth the extra
shilling and the extra trouble.

Cook the salt fish in a little
water and bone it.
dish and cut it
pieces, Add the chipped parsley,

forations to indicate the straight
it will help to join these perfora-
‘tions with a straight pencil line
made with your ruler
from one edge of one perforation

next perforation,
continue this ruled line’ to
edge of the pattern piece.
What is nap?
erable confusion in the minds of
some people as to the exact mean-
ing of this term,
the tiny fibers of some fabrics lie
in one direction on the

the

you turn it around, I
all pattern pieces must be cut in
the same direction on nap fabrics

way throughout the dress.
When purchasing material it is
always best to turn the
around in a good light to deter-
mine whether it has nap. You
will usually need to buy addi-
tional yardage if
nap. There is no rule of thumb
as to how much extra material
you will need as this would vary
mainly according to your dress
design. To be sure of purchasing
nap fabrics in the most economi-
eal way you should lay out your

pattern pieces in a_ space the
width of the material you are
buying_and with all the pieces

running the same way on the
cloth then measure the length you
will need, There is usually a lot
of waste in cutting nap fabrics as
this feature eliminates the possi-
bility of dove-tailing pieces to
save cloth,

Velvet is one of the best known

Put it in a and most used of the nap frabrics.
in very small The

pattern pieces should be
placed on the right side of velvet

pepper, 1 tablespoonful of cheese and the pile should run up. This
(grated) 2 eggs and 4 tablespoon- will give the dress a richer colour.

fuls of bread. The inside only. Fine

needles should be used

It has to be cooked first in little instead of pins to prevent marring
water and it has to be dried on the and basting should be done with

fire.
adding it to the mixture.

Chip everything and mix with a
spoon or your hands until smooth.

Then allow to cool before | silk

thread, When you stitch
Svelvet it is best to have your
hachine stitch a little longer

than usual. Use a fine needle and

the average size)Mguard against too tight tensions.
ae en a s Abus then in thegJAvoid outside stitching on velvet

beaten eggs and finally in bread-
crumbs. Fry the cakes and serve
them either with lime or if you
prefer pour over them some
tomato sauce,

PROPAGANDA STUNT
NEW YORK:
Latest propaganda “stunt” of
the Russians centres around the |
question of culture. They have
launched an offensive to prove
that the West, and particularly
U.S,A., is without culture and
that the Soviet Union is the very
cradle of culture. According to
Russia, America is far too busy
preparing for war to attend in-|
ternational film, music and dance
festivals. i

FLOODS
LISBON:

A poor fisherman has become
rich through floods which have
ruined £3,000 worth of crops in|
the Aveiro district. In one night
he caught 36,000 eels—worth £500,
in flooded fields, Storms sweep-
ing Portugal for more than two
weeks, have caused damage to
crops and houses estimated at
£500,000.











Be bright...fight your

HEADACHES
whi they're slight!

When headaches start—due to
worry, overwork, over-indulgence
—be smart, take Alka-Seltzer at
the first sign of discomfort. Re-
peat —if needed —for continued
relief. Sparkling effervescence
makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast-
ing, helps its pain-killing anal-
gesic go to work fast. Harmless,
not a laxative — you cag take it
any time.



Drop one or two tablets into a
glass of water, Watch it fizz into a
refreshing solution — then drink
it. Keep a supply of quick-acting
Alka-Seltzer on hand —always!

Alka-Seltzer helps
millions daily
Aral) ist soabiete















SEE EE Ts

Look at the BCCF display
from Santa’s Workshop.

Priced for Junior's
stocking and your pocket,

Au extensive choice of toys
large and small for Girls
and Boys.

BARBADOS

CO-OP COTTON
FACTORY LTD.
FRAN NS NON NENG NG NG NN NG NN 96 AN NG WB WA HS









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PEARL

BROAD

running

There is consid-

Nap means that
surface.
salt, This will give a different appear-

» chi 1 nd afew ance or shading to the cloth when
Bits’ of —— prey aie Therefore

cloth

the fabric has



| NOW $18.00



NECKLACES
PEARL EARRINGS

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE





CIRCLE

'
}
'
i
|
}
|
and use loops, spare or i
instead of buttonholes. Facings
are best made out—of matching
chiffon to avoid two layers of
pile. For a professional appear-
ance the seams must be pressed
but, velyet requires special press- |
ing® techniques. A needle board |
is ideal for pressing velvet but
not always available. “The right |
or pile side should be placed}
down on the needle board and)
the pressing should be down on the |
wrong side. A steam iron is |
perfect for pressing velvet. With-
out a n ie board or a steam
iron the job is best done by
setting the iron upright and cov- |
|



ering it with a damp cloth, The
wrong side of the velvet is then
drawn back and forth over the}
steaming cloth, ie |

Diagonal twills require much}
the same handling as nap fabrics. |
These are usually cut with the}
diagonal running the same way |
throughout the garment. Occas-
ionally you see a design with the|
diagonals meeting as in stripped |
designs but unless perfectly |
handled this is inclined to give a
messy effect. Also diagonal)
twills like nap fabrics often have |
a gifferent shading when turned |
upside down, The diagonal twill}
is very confusing to the eye when |
you are laying out your pattern |
so be sure to measure carefully
from your straight of goods line
to the selvage.

Next week we will give you}
some hints on the cutting and
handling of strips and plaids.



Bill To Stop Racial |
Discrimination —
In Colonies

(From Our Own Coerreapondent)

LONDON, Nov, 29
Mr. Labour member for Eton and |
Slough plans to introduce a bill
in the House of Commons to
abolish racial discrimination in
the colonies,. Today brought him
the chance to do so, He was one
of the lucky twelve members
selected by ballot to present a

private members bill to Parlia-
ment
Mr. Brockway told me he will

seek legal advice on the extent to
which he will be able to deal with
racial discrimination in introdu-
cing the bill. “I don’t know exact-
ly whether I shall be able to cover
the whole subject; there may be

limitations Tegally,” he said,

His bill will probably be pre-
sented to the House when it}
resumes after the Christmas re-|
cess. |



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PAGE THREE







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PAGE FOUR



W.LSHOULD WIN2NDTEST YESTERDAY'S CRICKET

Carlton Making Great Bid For
1951 Championship
By O. S. COPPIN

“HE West Indies are now locked in battle for the

second time with Australia in a Tegt match

and on this occasion it is the Second Test match at
Sydney

1 must first of all express my complete agree-
ment with skipper John Goddard tor having selected
the team which he has carried into the field with
him for the Second Test.

With Rae and Stollmeyer having established
their bona fides with creditable performance in the Victoria game,
the fixture immediately preceding the Test, there was no doubt that
skipper Goddard would have been compelled to play them in pre-
ference to any experimentation in quarters boasting Ken Rickards or

Roy Marshall,
POPULAR SETTLEMENT

HAT being the case the question of changing the opening pair

must be construed by the majority of thinking cricket fans as
having been popularly settled.

But the question as to whether skipper Goddard with the expe-
rience which he had gained in the first Test with regard to his having
been compelled to bowl Ramadhin and Valentine for spells approach-
ing the superhuman, would include a pace bowler, Jones obviously,
at the expense of Roy Marshall was one which could not be solved
satisfactorily from this distance and certainly the solution offered no
easy way out, by way of prediction.

AT MARSHALL’S EXPENSE
T T was obvious that if there was to be a change it would be made
at the expense of our own Roy Marshall. One school of thought
argued, quite reasonably that Marshall had showed great form on the
same ground on which the Test was to be played and had scored a
century to boot.

They followed this up with the argument that Goddard's ex-
periment of playing Marshall in the First Test as a batsman at number
eight had been amply justified.

One could not dismiss such argument out of hand because they
differed from the general cricket arguments to the extent that they
had logic to back them,

However even at the risk of boring my staunchest supporters I
must repeat that although I have every appreciation and respect for
Marshall’s achievements in the First Test and subsequently, yet I
maintain that whenever he is selected in a Test team to bat at number
eight, such Test team is an unbalanced one,

MUST DISPLACE BATSMEN
E should displace Rae or Stollmeyer in the first place, or failing
that dismiss Weekes, Worrell, Walcott or Christiani, But when
all the above names are included, and are sent in to bat before Mar-
shall, then the team has neither balance, departmentalisation nor
thrust,

I must therefore commend Goddard and his selection committee
for having included Prior Jones in what really is Marshall’s place.

Jones’ inclusion will mean that the tail begins higher up in the
West Indies’ neck of course, but it does mean that tail wagging by
Lindwall, Bill Johnston and Company will have to be done in spite of
a quick clever pace bowler like Jones who has shown the best bats-
men that the West Indies have produced over the past quarter century
that he can bowl accurately negative and defy them to make runs at
the happy rate that has earned them such prideful notoriety.

With seven wickets in hand Australia are still 231 runs behind the
West Indies’ total. In my opinion the West Indies will scarcely be
afforded such an opportunity for defeating Australia again as this one
that has presented itself now. ¢

HE batsmen have not sent Test match batting records toppling,

nor has there been a single member of the team who has covered
himself with the glory of having scored the first Test century of the
tour. But the batsmen have batted and the bowlers who did not let
us down in the first Test must maintain the status quo and a West
Indies’ in follows as the night the day.
Goddard has pressed into use a wide variety of bowling as com-
red with his almost exclusive use of Ramadhin and Valentine in
he First Test. }

This is a healthy sign and it has borne fruit, Goddard himself and
Jones having each bagged a wicket that would somewhat normally
have been marked down for acquisition by Ramadhin and Valentine
in the First Test.

I feel that the West Indies will win this Test but if they do not,
an opportunity like this will scarcely be presented to them by the
Australians this tour before the issue of the rubber has been well and

truly decided,
WINDWARD WIN
Y congratulations go out to Windward for having carried off the
Intermediate competition for the 1951 B.C,A. Season,

It is of note to mention that the Barbados Regiment who lost this
competition last year by a single point have lost it to Windward this
year by a margin similarly perplexing. i }

In the First Division the fight seems to have resolved itself into a
fight between Carlton, leaders since the season opened and Empire
who are only three points away from them, Pickwick and Wanderers
who follow in the order mentioned are not exactly out of the running
but still their chances are so slim as to remove them from just out-
side the realms of impossibility to probability,

The positions are as follows:—

FIRST DIVISION









HARRISON COLLEGE vy.
SPARTAN
Haerison College Ist. Innings 99
Spartan Ist Innings (for 1
wkts, oh reais ve 38
Fine bowling performances by
K, E. Walcott and L. F. Harris
of Spartan were chiefly respon-
sible for the small score of 99
made by Harrison College in

their first division fixture at
Queen’s Park yesterday after-
noon. In the remaining minutes

left for play, Spartan scored 38
for the loss of one wicket.

Bowling foy Spartan, Harris
got 4 for 26 in 11 overs, three of
which were maidens and Walcott
captured a similar number for
30. He also sent down 11 overs.

College won the toss and batted
on a perfect wicket. The open-
ing batsmen Hope and Worme
gave their team a good send off
by putting on 65 for the first
wicket. The Park team had how-
ever tried no less than five
bowlers before this partnership
was broken.

Keith Walcott did the trick
when Worme edged one of his
deliveries and wicket keeper
Griffith made no mistake. He
had contributed a valuable 30.

C. W. Smith filled the breach
and assisted Hope in taking the
score to 74 when the latter got
his pad in front of one from
Walcott and was sent back by
the lbw. route. His contribution
was 32, inclusive of one boundary.
Smith played a good supvorting
innings for 27 which also inclu-
ded one boundary.

Apart from these three bats-
men, the remainder failed to
cope with the “slows” of Harris
and Walcott and with N. D,
Harrison absent the innings closed
for 99.

Spartan opened their innings
with S. T. Griffith and N. Wood,
but with only seven on the tins,
Mr. Headley had Wood back in
the pavilion for five. L. F. Harris
joined Griffith and this pair by
careful batting took the score to
38 and were still together when
stumpg were drawn,

Grifith is 13 and Harris 18.

EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK
Pickwick
Empire (for 1 wkt.) ......... 85

On a perfect wicket the Em-
pire bowlers dismissed Pickwick
for 87 runs in their first innings
yesterday the first day in their
ericket match at Bank Hall. When
stumps were drawn Empire had
lost one wicket and scored 85
runs with Robinson 39 runs aot
out and F. Taylor not out 29 runs,

The two Intercolonial left arm
spinners of Empire-—A. Holder and
H. King—were mainly responsi-
ble for the collapse in the Pick-
wick's first innings which ended
just before lunch. King bowled
remarkably well and Holder at
the other end had the batsmen
in two minds. King’s analysis was
13 overs, one maiden, 29 runs and
four wickets, Holder’s seven point
one overs, two maidens, 15 runs
and four wickets.

The other two wickets went to
H, Barker and W,. Grant, Batting
for Pickwick, E, Edwards who

opened with wicket keeper
Trotter topscored for hig team
with a patient 24 while pace

bowler King who went at num-
ber seven in the batting order
hit 19 runs,

The Empire fielders were a bit
slack in the field at times and
a fair crowd saw five catches 10
abegging. Hunte and Robinson
opened the first innings for Em-
pire against the bowling of King

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

most successful bowler. He got
three wickets for 73 runs in 1
overs, Fast bowler G. W. Edghill
got two wickets for 40 runs in 16
overs. He bowled four mail
K, A, Greenidge got one wicket
20 runs and the other was run out,

COMBERMERE vs. ¥.M.P.C
Y.MLP.C. (for 2 wkts) . ne
Combermere ........-+-- ee




Y.M.P.C. dismissed Comberm
at Combermere grounds yesterd:
for the small score of 79 and
reply scored 64 for the loss of tw
wickets by close of play. Com-
bermere batted without the uses of
their skipper Grant, and num
one pacer Frank King, who were
playing in a B.C.L, vs, B.C.A. fix-
ture, but were still included in the
school Xl.

Y.M.P.C’s pacer G. Archer, tak.
ing 4 wickets for 23 runs in 11



«
i
C. B. Williams “was Carlton’s j













PECULIAR CLASSIFICATIONS
Are Barbados’ Two-Year-Olds
Better Than Trinidad’s
By BOOKIE

EPARATIONS for the T.T.C. Christmas fixture |
are going ahead apace and when the entries close |
next Tuesday we can confidently expect that a record |
will be made. The original Provisional Programme,
which I discussed some weeks ago, has been made the |
one without any changes. The total stakes of $105,490 are well
stributed and, as I said before, there is no individual sfake to be
sneezed at in any race. It is only left for the Sweepstake to break
records now and owners will be able to add a substantial $100 per
20int to each stake that they gain, The Governor's Cup, for instance,
‘will probably be worth $3,400 to the winner.

Looking at the prospects from the point of view of the Barbados
ontingent it will perhaps be found that the opposition which they
ill encounter will be in most cases very formidable indeed. 1 am not
uite sure of the exact number that will comprise the lot but so far

those going over should include the following: Best Wishes, Cavalier,

overs, was chiefly responsible forspright Lignt, Cross Bow, Galashiels and Viceroy from Hon. V. C. Gale’s

Combermere’s collapse. He held a
steady length and sent down four

string; Topsy, Lunways and Yasmeen from Mr, Tommy Edward's
Stables; Mary: Ann from Mr, Bethel’s lot while this gentleman will

maidens, €also be taking over Colleton for Hon, J. D. Chandler. Mr. M. E. R.

Archer was given good assist- Yourne, who already has Embers

ance in the bowling department by
R. Austin, another pacer, and
spinner E. Branker who took two
wickets each for 18 and 21 runs.

Batting for Combermere, O. H.
Wilkinson, 39 not out, and I
Alleyne, 20, were the only two
batsmen to reach the double
figures, Wilkinson went in first
wicket down and carried his bat
through. Four Combermere bats-
men were out for duck,

L, Greenidge and B, Porter, of
Y.M.P.C. are 38 not out and 15
not out. They were pushing the
Y.M.P.C, score along quickly.
Y.M.P.C. with eight wickets in
hand, need only 16 runs to es-

tablish a first innings lead.
POLICE vs. LODGE

WONG vas cv gs cence rncten 67

Lodge (for 0 wkt.) ........000 41

At the end of yesterday’s play
in the match between Police and
the Lodge School at Lodge, the
School needed 27 runs to lead their
opponents on the first innings with
all their wickets intact.

Police won the toss and decided
to bat on a good wicket. Their
openers B. Kinch and C. Black-
man put on 33 runs before the
partnership was broken, but after
this there was hardly any bats~
man to offer any measure of re-
sistance. The team were soon
back in the pavilion only having
made 67 runs. Chief contributors
were C. Blackman 17, B. Kinch
16 and D. Morris 11.

Mr, V. 'T. MeComie was the most
successful bowler taking 4 for 15
runs. 7
By the close of vlay Lodge's
opening batsmen Cheeseman and
Murray had put 41 runs on
score board without loss, Cheese-
man being 11 and Murray 23.

B.C.L. vs, B.C.A.

174
BCA. (for the loss of one wkt). 4
A. Blackman who _ scored six
sixes and two fours in a hurri-
cane innings of 49 was the chief
contributor to the B.C.L, first in-
nings of 174 in their match
against a a team at the
yesterday afternoon,
1 eleckman, a pace bowler, scored
sixes off the first three balls of J.
Farmer’s eighth over. He came in
when the total was 87 for the loss
of seven wickets. He soon had
the total pass the century mark.
M. Hope, who shared in the
last wicket partnership with G.
Sobers, scored a stubborn 24 not
out. C, DePeza and W. Clarke
scored 19 each.
B.C.A., F. King, V.
Soeee Branker took

in Trinidad, I understand will be
taking Nan Tudor, Arunda and Usher; Mr, Pierce will have No-to-nite
and Fuss Budget; and Mr, Victor Chase will undoubtedly send Pretty
Way and My Love II, I have not heard what other horses might be
going from Jack Fletcher’s lot nor whether Mr. Gill intends to patron-
ize the meeting with any of his.

TARTING at the top it is clear that with Lupinus, Mark Twain,
Devon Market, Ostara, White Company and All Smiles plus some
new ones who from reports would seem to be displaced champions
from England, our contingent will have to catch as catch can and be
Pleased with any of the minor places which come their way. I do not
wish to be pessimistic but unless Nan Tudor can produce her best
form, quite trankly I do not think we have anything to compare with
the giants in Trinidad. Nor would I say that dear Nan’s condition
pleases me. Nevertheless, if not on the brilliant side I think we should
be able to count on Pretty Way as the consistent type. The improved
Fuss Budget should also have a say in the B class races,

In the creole classes our hand is not as strong as it might have
been. The most notable absentee is Dunquerque. This filly would
have undoubtedly been favourite for the classic Breeders’ Stakes and it
is one of the most unfortunate events in West Indian racing that she
will not now have her chance to add her name to the list of winners
of this famous event. The cause of this I can only imagine must be
her classification by the.T.T.C. who have promoted her to E class.
As it is the considered opinion of most people in Barbados that she is
not good enough to win in D and E class against the older horses
there is no point in sending her just to race in the Breeders’ Stakes,

In this matter of classification by the T.T.C. of two-year-olds |

which have raced in Barbados it is evident that they consider two-

year-old racing in this island to be of a much higher standard than

it is in Trinidad. This is the only explanation for the peculiar policy

aie my have persisted with in the last three years. Let us examine
acts.

Ly 1949 Bow Bells won the first Nursery Stakes at our August meet-
ing and no one will disguise the fact that she did so with ridiculous
ease, The judges said it was by 13 lengths. However, the next race
day she was beaten by a short head by Colleton when allowing him a
lot of weight. She raced again in November and won the Trumpeter

Cup. She did not race again before Christmas. Her score: 3 starts,
2 wins, 1 second,

At Arima in August and September we saw Lazy Bones and

the Wavecrest disporting themselves. They each raced twice without

meeting each other, won both their races and in each case in their
second outing they carried the full weight of 126 lbs., with which
weight, incidentally, Bow Bells had been unsuccessful against Colleton.
Lazy Bones won his first race by many lenghts with ridiculous ease,
and the second one without any undue trouble. Wavecrest did not
win so easily but most critics regarded him as the better of the two
because it was thought his opposition was tougher, Their scores:
2 starts each, 2 wins each,

Came the T.T.C, classification for the Christmas meeting. Where
was Bow Bells? In E2, Where were Lazy Bones and Wavecrest? In F,
In 1950 Best Wishes won two races at the Barbados August meet-
ing. One a Nursery Stakes with an allotted weight, the other a handi-

Bay cap with 126 lbs. She won both easily but the opposition was poor,

She did not race again before the Breeders’ Stakes, Her score; 2 starts,
2 wins. te da te,

N the same year in Trinidad Rock Diamond won the first Nursery

at Arima and Zeagle the second in which he was not entered, On
the third occasion all the two-year-olds came together and Rock
Diamond won with top weight of 126 lbs. This time there was no
question about who was the best in Trinidad since this third race
provided the answer, Rock Diamond's score: 2 starts, 2 wins. Zeagle’s
score: 2 starts, 1 win.

At the Barbados November meeting Cross Roads, who had run
8rd and 4th in the two races which Best Wishes won in August, was
a vastly improved horse. He not won only the Trumpeter Cup by some

|



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951





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é irke ats ' ‘ ad K, 8 lengths pulling up but established a record for this race. He did not
i Per- and Birkett, Both batsmen played Watts an nd ; ; ; ;

Nayed Won Lost 1st esto points cent themselves in and made some three wickets each for 19, 44 a9@ yace again at this meeting. Those who saw him racing os eer ee cicas . + Salt?
iar] . - . 5 1 Rae 4 31 73.81 good scoring strokes but when 20 respectively. the wicket decide which was the better between himself and ao ‘4 wo ng e Feeling liverish, headachy ? Take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salts
ou pens sees . z ; 1 1 28 66.66 the score had reached 24, Conrad B.C.A, went 50 . ‘When } nets 3 who was eg best two-year-old racing in Barbados was there- ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
Pickwick’ vis e 7 R : : = eH eat zetnt og at al et wie play is ‘minutes ““"© “© aot or nausea. And it is good for the liver. ENO’S is a gentle
Wanderers .. 7 1 0 5 1 22 52.38 about getting runs, was stumped Ya e. ‘ four runs for the But the T.T.C, felt they had the answer. Their classification for : : . : alt, no
College ..... 7 2 2 2 1 19 45,24 by wicket keeper Trotter while ae peg Bea hood K. Branker the Christmas meeting was: Best Wishes in E2, Rock Diamond it F, laxative -“ a mild ean It contains no preening ;

é Spartan .. 6 2 1 0 3 e $ 7 a i z lift a ball from E, Hoad ins clean bowled by Rudder tor Cross Roads in F, Zeagle in F2. Epsom Salts. Keep your “ Fruit Salt’? by you—an e
lic: 7 1 2 1 : 2 «28.5 eee \ ' us regularly. This wa’ "lk t, day by day, all the year roun
Rectennbies 6 1 3 1 1 10 27,77 Taylor followed him and after one. cae baat ERE we are in 1951, Cavalier wins the first two-year-old race in y. y you’ll keep fit, day by day, all the yi
| as beens 4 : 5 1 ' 2 ae ~ aia ae eee nie et ee Oo Brereton | o King b V. Watts. is pee % Mae ere ser any Ringe: gregh 9
Y.M.P.C, rs ‘ » ne G. Kirton . King ova eeie second, a race for es only, In when
: INTERMEDIATE (Won by WINDWARD) batsman is Robinson who had 39 G. DePeza e Farmer b K. Branker 1 handicap event Bright Light is the victor with an 8 Ib. ‘allowance from
; Windward .. 7 4 1 1 1 | runs to his credit, oe Chand leF oe DV, Watts. 8. Aptll’s Dream. Dunauerque meanwhile has yun, third varies, the
i Y 7 3 1 3 0 2 -———- Ww. » b K. Branker ......... 19 second time with a 1 . allowance from April’s eam an rom
i Gable & Wire, 7 2 0 2 3 21 WANDERERS vs. CARLTON R Pinder 6 arant DF. King |. 4 Bright Light. e 4 9
i Empire ..... 7 1 1 3 2 17 anderers (for 7 wkts.).... 181M. Hope not out | bestsceverss 8
) Spartan 7 1 1 0 5 11 _ Wanderers won the toss against co fainted Meas b Reman ee Next we have the Arima rheeting where Drury Lane wins the
| Pickwick ... 7 0 : : . nen yornte’; oer . = G Sobers c V. Watts b Phillips .... 7 sioeeeny a Seen ron nee ee, pe ee, os
Hosp. 7 1 § stayed a e wicket all day extras voces’ “* Nursery Handicap Drury Lane s . , " i
wean F 0 3 1 3 6 to score 181 runs for the loss of 7 Total __..... ya carried the top weight in the Handicap. 5 \ SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
SECOND DIVISION ; ween. ; BOWLING ANALYSIS On to the Barbados meeting just completed and Dunquerque wins eat Sal ein we beh nein
Empire ..... 9 5 0 2 2 38 - O'N. Skinner who went at Pili oh “re R, W: three and Cavalier one. On two occasions is the latter beaten by the MI AACA csam, LiVeniereNteee,
Balice ....; , 9 5 0 : 2 38 ne, ave played a brilliant in- A xing’ rr ayns ‘40 3 19 3 former, The final scores: Dunquerque: 5 starts, 3 wins, 2 thirds; BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, aig,
heel 4 eee oe, ae en his wicket was still intact DY & Branker gk ak GaP reer ece h, creas wa ene? wth cate unnianete oe Sold in bottles f
arlton .... $ 4 = mr Was Sul ACK, V. Wattts tees win, 1 second; April's Dream: 2 sta win, once unplaced, ttles for
Lodge . ’ 9 4 3 1 ! 28 The opening pair, Norman Mar- J Farmer fo ae, oe lasting freshness,
College ..... 9 i 1 5 2 28 al ~ W. H. C. Knowles gave K: Brameer oo TO So we come to the T.T.C, classification. Dunquerque, as mentioned
maw ee sart of i, (aaSioen Se evocke” A a a eee Pent Rack are iets Pa But alda't Aptis Dream win|
Foundation .. 9 2 2 os on. Shall was eventu~ A. Atkins not out ......... Dream and Gallant Rock are left in F2, Bu n pril’s Dream wi oases * : "i
YMPcC. ar 9 0 3 3 3 12 ally out for 26 and Knowles for 32. = aera +e * a pee ee beating Bright Light? And didn’t Gallant Rock win a e/27 The words “ ENO" and ‘“* FRUIT SALT” are registered Trade Marks.
Pickwick .... 8 0 2 2 4 10 _ Proverbs who went one down N: Harris p _ handicap carrying top weight? Well what does one have to say about =
Combermere 10 0 a 9 ? ? scored 28. D. Mayers scored 17 Total for 1. wht) 4 a classification like this? Well, ah... Well, ah... WELL! A 4-Wheel Drive Tractor
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER: 2,



1951

W.I. In Good Position
Although Hassett
Was Dropped

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec. 2.

But for a missed catch off Hassett, the West Indies might
now have Australia in a desperate position, But Hassett
lived on to make a solid contribution to the elose score of 3
for 131 which once again means that immediate advantage
has slipped from the islanders.

However they have the week-end weather that may work
for them and certainly they are on no worse than level
terms. Indeed they can yet easily swing the game round
their way. A lot will depend on the period before lunch on

Monday.

In overcast weather with a
promise of light showers to come
Goddard and Gomez began their
task of consolidating the West In-
dies overnight total. The day was
as cold as yesterday had begun,
and most of the 18,000 crowd had
brought rugs and blankets.

From the start of the game
neither Goddard nor Gomez felt
at liberty to take any action that
might warm themselves. They
begam by watching every ball on
to the bat while Lindwall using
the ball now old, worked up to
his best pace.

Jounston Uncertain

At the other end Bill Johnston
seemed uncertain just what role
to adopt. He was torn between
pace’ and flight and obviously
doubted whether the wicket would
take spin should he fall back on
his stock of leg breaks. Conse-
quently he served up a mixed job
of bowling occasionally startling
Gomez wth one that came over
with all the strength of his
shoulders, and then trying to float
one into the wind.

Gemez is of the very character
to meet such mixture, He him-
self has a wide mixture of ability
and patience to sort things out
like an old lady untangling wooi
in her work basket.

Bill Johnston therefore found
that all his efforts met with an
appropriate defence and when he
had run out of ideas Hassett
brought on Ring, Gomez wel-
comed this change with a straight
driven four probably from the
relief of meeting a man who
bowls leg breaks which although
they turn hardly at all could still
be elassified as such.

Lindwall Strikes Goddard

Goddard at the other end
adopted the part of anchor. He
refers to himself in this way, and
modestly disclaimingly much hope
of making runs, declared he feels
he can stay when wanted. He un-
der estimates himself—he gets
runs as well but this morning he
certainly stayed.

He faced Lindwall with all the
certainty he showed when he first
met him and after half an hour
anyone entering the ground would
have supposed he was watching
the two openers. They were cor-
rect, studied and apparently im-
movable. So immovable indeed
that Lindwall finally hurtled
down a very short ball at God-
dard, Goddard half ducked and
the ball struck him on_ the
shoulder. Lindwall was immediate-
ly shocked by the blow and stood
with his hand to his mouth. God=
dard straightened himself, stood
with great dignity and gravely sur-
veyed the bowler who had thus
assaulted him. It was a firm
reproof.

After one hour the score had
risen only by 25 runs and doubt
was beginning to creep in as to
whether the purpose of merely
staying in should not now be
modified and attention paid to the
need for runs.

Against Lindwall however, who
was bowling a number of balls
that kept low, it was obvious that
Goddard and Gomez could do

little but defend. It was lucky for
them that their foe was not armed
with the new ball for the swing
he imparts to it would have been
probably too great a menace for
them to conquer.

Rum Would Have Been

Better

After this hour iced drinks were
brought out. I don’t believe there
is any rule about intimidating
batsmen by giving them colt
drinks on a cold day but I am
certain that both would have given
all the iced drinks on earth for
some hot rum from their native
islands. Maybe I am putting my
thoughts into their heads.

Both batsmen having no doubt
shuddered after such refreshment
as they were offered, now consult-
ed and runs immediately began to
come more quickly. Goddard's
neat leg glance brought him steady
profit while Gomez scorched out
the off side of the wicket and
sent the agile Archer dashing
along the off boundary to cut fours
into twos. In &4 minutes the play
had added 50, a notable achieve-
ment and an example to the more
impetuous of their brothers now
in the pavilion. The hope now was
that they could last out the whole
sesson before lunch. Hole, who had
got rid of Christiani in yesterday’s
last over was brought on to see
if he could repeat the trick but he
could not and went off in favour
of Iam Jobnson’s intelligent off
spinners, Gomez's 50 came up
just before lunch, a priceless and
typical innings. A pull for two by
Goddard brought up. 350.

No Team Without Gomez

Altter lunch the West Indies
innings which had persisted so
valiantly was quickly closed. . Not
the least of Lindwall’s value to
the Australian side is that he is
certain death to tail-enders.
Against medium, pace off spinners
the lowly batsmen have hopes of
a few lusty clouts that will bring
in a welcome bag of runs at the
last minute. They have no such
hope against Lindwall — his speed
js too great for the unpractised
hotmpas to get amy sight of the ball
ata a y

Gomez — there cis
worldwide cricket slogan “no team
should be without a Gomez” —
survived only a little while. Bill
Johnston came on with the new
ball and in the third over after
lunch apparently having despair-
ed of arriving at any successful
measure of cunning he merely
bowled one straight. Gomez was
caught by surprise played too late
and was lbw. Gomez lbw John-
ston 54. Seven for 359.

Jones lasted only a few balls
against Lindwall and found with
his boot in front was also out lbw.
Jones lbw Lindwall one. Eight for
360. Ramadhin made a few hope-
ful swipes at Lindwall but lasted
only three balls and was bowled.
Ramadhin bowled Lindwall 0.
Nine for 360. Goddard made a
glancing stroke for two and was
next excellently caught at first

slip. Goddard caught Ian John-
Johnston 33.

Byes 12, leg

son bowled Bill
Valentine not out 0.

byes 3, no-balls one. Total 362
Aussies Bat

The weather had cleared when
Morris and Archer came out to
open. Morris, has a superstition
about taking strike and always
avoids the job, so young Archer
faced Prior Jones. Four runs
came from his first over in which
he was still finding his length and
as yet lacked his full pace.

Gomez at the other end im-
mediately began pitching the ball
well up and Archer had to drag
two successive balls up from his
crease with the toe of the bat.

In his next over Jones was
coming through really fast and
held Archer to a most rigid de-
fence.

First excitement was in the next
uver from Jones. Morris played
# shot behind his legs to a ball that
had come in to him and Jones fell
with the ball escaping from his
fingertips.

It was a most difficult chance
if a chance it was, but with Mor-
ris only nine it raised expecta-
tion,

Expectation was promptly reai-
ised. Jones’ fifth over was a
superb piece of bowling — ex-
cellent length, on the stumps and
at his best pace. Morris gained
the slightest touch om one that
rese quickly and a full-toned roar

of enquiry welcomed Walcotts
clean automatic catch.
The umpire’s finger went up

and Morris had gone for 11. Morris
ce, Walcott b Jones, 11.—1 for 19.
The West Indies had began in
the field with obvious keen ten-
sion and in a full spirit of attack.
Pleasure beamed from Jones’ face
as the whole team came to an
even higher pitch of readiness.

Archer Out
Hassett caused some pause to
this tiger-like ravening after his
blood by sweeping the first bal!
from Jones for four. He took a
single off the next and one had

just begun to speculate on the ¢

great value of another wicket at
this stage and how little it could
be expected when Gomez moved
one away from Archer.

Archer's bat went after it and
Weekes squatted with his left
hand extended and the ball stick-
ing firmly in his fingers not more
than four inches above the grass.
It was a catch of the highest order,
taken in an instant quicker than
thought. Archer ¢. Weekes b.
Gomez 11. Two wickets for 27.
This was nothing short of what
film producers would eall “colos~
sal” and all achieved by just good
out cricket—no help from the
wicket or anything of that sort,
keen fielding and good bowling.

But next we had the shock of
an astonishing triumph turned in-
to disaster, Hassett had seven and
the score was 31 when Jones
bumped him a short one that flew
over tiny Lindsay’s head. Tiny he
may be, but Lindsay waved his
bat above him, like someone wav~
ing goodbye to mother. He just
snicked the ball and it went still
head-high to Walcott, y

His left hand closed on it but
the ball slipped out. He brought
both hands and tried to clasp it
against his chest. He fell to his
knees and juggled desperately —
he finished face downwards on the
grass with the ball beside him.

It was @ miss tha proved ter-
ribly expensive.

Three for 31 at such .a stage
might well have caused a com-
plete Australian landslide.

But it was not to be.

Harvey with his instant eye and
twinkling feet now joined with
Hassett in a prolific stand.

No Aid To Spinners

For the first time on this tour
Ramadhin was brought on and
taken off after three overs in
favour of Jones, The truth was
the wicket would do nothing for
spinners and the effort to get some
turn was producing a ragged
length. Hassett and Harvey took
comfortable boundaries off him.

Valentine suffered in the same



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way. He was at his most threat-
ening when he pitched a ball well
up, but he was frequently short
and the queer field setting made
ene wonder what was gouag on.
He had one slip and the rest oi
the entire field m a horseshoe
halfway to the boundary where
they could neither check simgles
nor cut off fours. The one slip wa
his sole hope of catehes, which
meant his wicket-taking potential
was virtually nil amd his scoring
potential very high indeed

Phenomenal Catch

Fifty came up im a short tipte
and the hundred foMdwed it t
means of foreing strokes fxg
Harvey and sound support fim:
Hassett, who was showing his bes
form yet.

Having run through his bow!
ers Goddard put himself on. He
pitched one just outside the of
stump to Harvey who flashed ou
his terrific square drive and whil
heads turned at once to the bour
dary fence to see it arrive, Germ
Gomez was on his back in tt
gully with the ball in his hand
a phenomenal catch.

Harvey caught Gomez b Gor
dard 39. Three wickets for 10¢
Ramadhin was now brought bac
at the pavilion end
the startling





pectacle of Hasse
the dour, the unyielding, actual!
using his feet down the pitch t
the Ramadhin he previous]
dreaded, and driving him throug
the covers as if he were of n¢
account at all.

And this Hassett should have
been dismissed at seven! His fifty
came with a scrambled single
fine leg off Goddard

kept him out.

WES1 INDI#S— 1st Innings
Rae c Ian Johnson b W. Johnstone W@
Stollmever ¢ Tan Johnsen b
Lindwall 36
Worrell b Tan Johnson 64
Weekes b Lindwall 5
Walcott ¢ Langley b Ring 6a
Christiani b Hole 76
Gomes tbw Johnston 54
Goddard e I. Je Or



b
not out o
Extras 16



Total 462

AUSTRALIA tet INNINGS

Morris ¢ Walgett b Jones

Archer c Weekes b G

Hassett not out

Harvey c Gomes b Goddard 39

Miller not out y
Extras 4



Total (fe 3 wkt 131



Eytle literviews
John Trim

JOHN TREM will be in-
terviewed by Ernest Eytle
of the B.B.C. at 6.30 p.m. to-
day. This is another of the
series of interviews with
West Indian cricketers in
Australia a programme spon-
sored by Gillette Industries
London, makers of the fam-
ous Gillette razors and
blades...





Sunrise: 6.00 a.m,

Sunset; 5.36 p.m.

Moon; New November 28.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide; 6.58 a.m, 6.28 p.m.

Low Tide:
pm.

12.16 am. 12.18

WHAT'S ON TODAY



—_——





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FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall; Nil

Temperature: 72.5 °F

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 30,003

30,013

YESTERDAY’S

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The boys are making hay

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The women of Barbados



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They are not like some dead men
Women are well alive

Lou said boys it can’t happen

You cam t ¢ don't fear

For women in Barbados
Vange fashions every year

sten good boys! believe us
» try and get this clear
ell want these legislators
ho'll subseribe to “three year
f we have some boy friends |
th whom we cannot bear |
sure the Bajan women

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years! no boys! can't happen |
five years ‘aint five nights |
at would have done in past times |

mama wore tight

n December thirteenth |
women's lucky dai |
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PAGE SIX

iVO



OR HOW TO BE A SUCCESS-BY
THE VERY SUCCESSFUL MR.
DAVIES OF CARDIFF,

LIKED DRESSING UP

By GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
A life* of ivor Novello is nec- hers, there was a strain of

essarily, like a layer cake: where-
ever you slice it, the composition
is the same. Flops, crises and
triumphs; maddened fans, bilious
critics and cold-hearted manage-
ments; bad “notices” but satis-
factory deals with the “libraries.”

The story varies little,
whether it is The Rat in
1924 at Brighton or Glame
orous Nights in 1934 at “the



Lane.” Even the quips are
not very different. Zena
Dare, in Careless Rapture,
hearing the expressio!

They are living together.”
asks,“Does that still go on?”
and Zena Dear in King’!
Rhapsody, hearing the
“Embroidery,” asks “Does
that still go on?” r

Whatever the
there is always Ivor
“duckies” and “darlings,”
keeping a steady eye on the box

year

wrote them up
lipstick on his dressing-room
mirror which was after all, his
most consoling companion,

every night in

trod
and

lighthy
(with

over his features

that the precious profile was un-
touched, almost untouched-——by’
Time’s sacrilegious hand.

In the dressing-room, too, was
a loud-speaker which brought to
him from the stage the words
and music of the play, his words,
his music which he would play
over to himself on the gramo-
phone while the tears ran down
his cheeks. His admiration was
genuine, -and was shared by
hundreds of thousands
mostly «women, mainly muddle-)
class, his Public, his Tyrant.

when be grew a
“Tvor, Harlfhg, what have you
done?”’-horrified when he wore
(but did not grow) a beard, and
outraged when, to ovlay
George’ Hell in The

moustach

Happy










The Protile
may be, Meutenani in tne
dripping Service in a curiously embellished ment by W. MacQueen Pope. W. H.
yet uniiorm.

e

solts.

Maurier

{her
understand it,
rushed off in
Lord Brathwaite,
are they

Tho public, which was —aie

Davies, the municipal

ambition in life was to
£100,000 Consols.
ef £100,000, which he sold
£88,000 in 1945,

,. paid £24,000 in tax.

** but “never retained

os memories of what he actuauy
- did at school.”

He ser
a piano teacher at
with nine pupils, ail giri
‘pecame (rifsi war)

Much ean be forgiven

contests the
Tipperary ag the
The

stage called,

dramatist
from

An eminent
ach in turn to desist
Collier

Miss

They
The

picked it
pilgrim of

feet.
time.”

It was a journey not

refused —

Game, when
would not go on

and when
tears to

who cried,



WHO

rate -col- wa
lector, in his veins. His steadiest
own
He eventually
had Consols to the nominal value
for

This task took him 20 years

. to accomplish; he lveu
i times when saving was eas
f than now. In the 12 pre-w.u
years he earned £177,000 and

in sensed

He was educated at Mag- tox
dalen College School, Oxtu

a,

up us
Cara
. be
a SUD=-
stoyal Naval Air

ul

said.

UP jessons which are ;
the for Morning and Evening Prayer,

There was for example, the
outside, hideous day when Sir Gerald du
at the very
last moment — to produce The
Truth
Jeffers

Ellis
with case
part, saying that she did not Church's Book: it is her record of

Ivor the life of Christ and its
Lilian cance for the
“What

doing to you, you poor

firing a pistol on the stage

which did not prevent him from
wounding a fellow-actor by acci-
dent Latterly, he liked wearing
battledre and deplored the

decay of the great houses of
England The name of his first
Mr. sweetheart—if you are interested

Dilys as he would confess



vhen meeting ladies named
Dilys.

Keeping this side idolatry
Mr Pope paints one poignant
scene (Second War) when he

Ivor's court at the
Hippodrome for tea and
that something was
something was missing
could it be? Bread and
was there, cakes galore,
honey, strawberries and
fruit, sandwiches of count-
kinds. Someone whispered
the secret—‘No eggs.” Mr. Pope,
who had not seen an egg for
months, felt the nearness of
tragedy

Ivor made no complaint He
was sad, serious and polite.

attended
London

r wrong,
What
butter
scone

fresh



Ivor the story of an achieve-

Allen 22s, 6d. 550 pages

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED

to one
office returns. He did more. He who had just made a quick £15,-
000 with Keep The Home Fires
Burning, which, in some foreiga
countries,
who with
whispered that the dancing years National Anthem.

—L.E.S.

ground

British -
y

nc.ut The Church And
/OTS ta B
L the help of a hand Collier and he put on their play
mirror held at the proper angle) The Rat at Brighton with £372
ls. 4d. of their joint capital.
begged

The Bible

One of the remarkable features
of the Church is the emphasis

this she places on Holy Scripture and
disastrous venture. The Rat suc-
ceeded. As
‘ivor threw his heart at the audi-
ences’
every
throbbing heart was on his way
upwards.

the frequent daily use she makes
of it. The readings from the
Bible every day include the office
at least those

as well as the Lections used at
the daily mass, There is a com-

without mon opinion, quite erroneous and

a denial of the plain facts how-
ever, that the Church shies off the
Bible. Nothing could be more
untrue and nothing could be
stranger from the nature of the
itself. The Bible is the

signifi-
salvation of the
world; together with the ancient
epted writings of the Old



Hypocrite, he pushes small glass garjing?” and all was eventually Testament.
balls into hjs nostrils. (The play eee pen

was not a success.)
Honest Romantic

The tyranfiy was, after all, not businessman S
unpleasant, Did he really want ‘was kindly, with a great deal of Janguage in

to grow a moustache?
not better to have a whole hand-

ful of /his “hair torn out by a.

ruthless devotee at Leeds?
Ivor Novello was an _ honest
romantic. He was also David

where his father was a municipal
rate-collector. and his mother 0
sstinguished@ singing-teacher. Six
months after Ivor’s birth “Mam”
took hey Welsh Ladies’ Choir to
the World’s Fair in Chicage It
was not the only time she caused
her son distress,

She Was a wheedling woman,
with wild ideas, a touch of genius
and no money sense at
Thwarted by

bed and threatened «to starve
herself*to death. She ran up big
debts «and . raged when
delayed in \paying them.
that she

her son’s. home, so

ties of his

Was it charm; a

the first
stage
Ivor Davies, a shrewd Welshman jixked
born at the Grove of Nightin- yh¢ years of plumpness; he had
gales 95, Cowbridge Road, Cardiff» 5, ss
uniforms. He 3
romance, style and limelight. He ing testimony
boy, but
principal boy. He was generous, accompany the offering of
He was pre ship.

anc

was a

but not to excess.
angry,
polite.

He had a deep dislike for fresh
air, cold water and exercise. HIS Word, and to revive
all. butler kept his golf clubs beauti- in the value of reading the scrip-
They were rarely

her son in some *fully polished. (
the scriptures to the severe

wild-cat scheme, she took to her ysed,
putting green.

Ivorimread a
She faiq to Mr. MacQueen Pope,
installed a telephone call-box in4«popie—your

.” accompanied by a dazzling

The English Church has always

What were the personal quali~ presented and stood by a Bibli-

highly
from Cardiff?

Disliked Fresh Air
Hardly a great actor, he
qualification for
a love of dressing-up.
scanty costumes
tzigane dress,
had a

fancy for

perpetual

only sad, serious

and then only on

We was lazy and,
book, would

lovely

might ring Hollywood when she,jicok of ecstasy.

felt inclined.

She -took her
(ivor in attendance) and insisted
on wearing a crown that had
been given to her on an earlier
visit. The crown kept falling off
and Ivor kept picking it up.

She slammed the door of her

box at critical moments curing
her son's first nights. Yet his
first bow was always for her

when the curtain fell.

Took 20 Years

Ivor owea ‘her much, especially
the dictum “Always keep the
vocal line simple.” But, to save
him from , extravagances

THE

SSeS

a I
——

FINEST

———

IN

——

4

choir to Paris?

affection.
which his
near the
friends.

adoring Mr.
that the pres
did not
like He

SS SS

Mr. Pope now repays the com-

less Sylvia that’).

Pope also
Ivor had a
profession rates

top—loyalty to

But Mr.

even in
for

love of

rather than
Say, as

book—oh extent we

conveys God's Holy Word:
virtue to spread the news and to estab-
very
his True indeed every Christian is a

successful ¢a] Catholicism, and the readings
He from the scriptures in the English

i ther services go to
simple egoist with a, justify her insistence on_intelli-
yeeling for music. gent and thoughtful worship. In

years gone by there was the

had common picture of worshippers in
the the congregation
He lessons

following the
from their Bibles at
Matins and Evensong: today that
custom is almost gone; but the
Gospel and Epistle to be followed
by the people in English at the
Holy Communion service is a last-
to the fact that a
understanding must
wor-

® complete

There is every need in the age
in which we live to recover our
sense of reverence for God's Holy
a firm faith
tures. Perhaps in subjecting the
tests of
historical and textual criticism
we have come very close to dis-

he paraging the wheat while we
throw away the tares, To some
have discarded the

shell and lost the kern as well
This is undoubtedly a considera-
tion which the scripture-reading
faithful ought to bear in mind. It

pliment with @ well aceon is easy to see that we spread the
biography producing " cer "ts news and tell the story while we
yblurring of values through i 7 ourselves lose sight of the deepen-
feeaseless bombardment of ane ing of our own knowledge. The
reader with superlatives ( the British and Foreign Bible Society
peerless Nellie this, the match has a two-fold function and so

has every Christian with regard to
they are both

lish the influence of it very firmly.

‘ salesman of the Gospel but what

He was a Tory and a royalist, he is selling is faith in the power

Churchill and
come to see

always shut



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Notes

CLAUDIO ARRAU
BROADCASTS

Brilliant Chilean Pianist

Claudio Arrau, the brilliant
Chilean pianist, will be heard in
a BBC broadeast in the coming
week when he plays Lisd&t’s
‘Piano Concerto No. 1 in E flat’
with the BBC Symphony Orches-
tra conducted by Sir Thomas
Beecham, Arrau is one of the
world’s most travelled pianists,
having toured all five continents
-including a trip to the West
Indies where he gave perform-
ances—and to _ facilitate his
travels and add lustre to his
country hێ was appointed Cul-
tural Attache in the Chilean
Diplomatic Corps with a diplo-
matic passport. He began to
play the piano without lessons at
the age of four, and at five he
gave his first concert in Santiago
de Chile. When he _ was seven,
the Chilean Government, im-
pressed by his talent, gave him a
ten year scholarship to enable
him to study in Europe; he went
to Germany and_ studied under
Martin Krause, a pupil of Liszt
His broadcast, shown in the pro-
gramme details under the title
‘BBC Symphony Orchestra,’ will
be on the air at 9.00 p.m, on
Sunday, 2nd December.



Death of Captain Scott

The other day we drew your
attention to a programme on
Antarctic exploration — the fea-
ture programme on Edward
Wilson. In the coming week the
BBC will broadcast another pro-
gramme on Antarctica telling of
the death of Captain Scott. Some
years ago Douglas Stewart, a New
Zealand journalist.on the staff of
the Sydney ‘Bulletin,’ wrote a
verse play for radio called ‘The
Fire on the Snow.’ It told the
heroic story of Captain Scott’s
last expedition to the South Pole
and was broadcast several times
by the Australian Broadcasting
Commission, When Tyrone
Guthrie visited Australia several
years ago with the ‘Old Vic’ com-

pany he came across Stewart’s
radio play and was anxious to
produce it on the BBC, This

idea has now come to fruition and
it will be heard in the General
Overseas Service on Wednesday
next, 5th Dec., at 9.00 p.m. The
part of Scott is played by John
Mills who took the same role in
‘he film of ‘Scott of the Antarc-
tic’ and has spent months saturat-
ing himself emotionally and
intellectually in the literature and
legends of Scott and his com-
panions.



Sir Norman Angell

‘Freedom of Movement’ is the
subject of two talks to be given
in the BBC’s General Overseas
Service by Sir Norman Angell,
Nobel Prize winner of 1933,
whose best-know work, ‘The
Great Illusion,’ has been translat-
ed into some seventeen languages.
in these talks Sir Norman points
out that in the mid-twentieth
eentury much of the world is
closed to us, not merely by the
iron Curtain of others, but by
curtains which we ourselves have
lowered to keep ourselves in. He
believes that present restrictions
on free movement are hindering
the full development of Western
economic resources badly needed
for defence purposes. The first
talk is subtitled ‘Migration and
the Emergence of America’ and
the second is ‘Migration and Com-
monwealth Defence.’ Both will
be given on Fridays at 7.15 p.m.,
ihe first on the 7th inst. and the
second on the 14th inst. They
will not be beamed to the Carib-
bean area but you can hear them
cn the beams to South or North
America—49.92 and 49.10 metres
cr 6.01 and 6.11 megacycles re-
pectively.



* * >. * *
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ween



LOVELY NYLON HOSE — is the exclamation
point of Fashion!

ARISTOC—Gauge 51 & 60 @ $2.05,
$2.12 & $2.25 per pair

HEARTBREAKER — 51 Gauge,
15 Denier — $2.59

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS
—Mercerised & Art Silk All sizes
and colours From — 48c. to 8lc. per pair

Again this XMAS ‘
FOGARTY’'S

has the most wanted Gifts
in years
GIFTS THAT ARE RIGHT FOR A BRIDE!

GIFTS for FATHER AND MOTHER
BROTHER AND SISTER

GIFTS FOR ANY ANGEL ON YOUR LIST!

GIFTS THAT MAKE A
HAPPY CHRISTMAS HAPPIER !

SEE DISPLAY IN OUR CENTRE
SHOW -WINDOW !

OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. :

Has everything which will enhance your Home
with Lasting beauty and reflect your good taste

48” Fig. TAPESTRY $2.37 per yd.
48” Striped ») $2.16

LOVELY CURTAIN LACE—
That will transform any room
Prices from 68c. to 86c. per yd.

LACE TABLE CLOTHS (Cream)
Intriguing Designs Several sizes—
Prizes from $1.47 to $12.14 each

COTTON SHEETS—
54x 9 ....
70x 90 ....
80 x 100

LINEN SHEETS—
72 x 108
90 x 108

$ 3.92 each
5.93 __,,
6.11 ,,

15.00 __,,
20.00 ,,

CHILDREN’S FOOTWEAR

INFANTS’ SHOES — Sizes 3 to 6
’ Red, Blue, Pink, Brown, & Black
@ $1.58 to $2.82 per pair

MISSES’ SHOES — TRU-FORM

White & Black

$5.41 to $6.03 per pair
7 — 10} $5.90 to $6.74 ,,_,,
11 — 1} $6.11 to $840 ,,_ ,,

SHOES Brown and Black

Leather & Crepe Soles
Sizes 7 — 10} $3.98 to $5.67 per pair
Sh on: ak Oe Go
2— 5) 533to 913 , 4»

Sizes 3 — 6

BOYS’

It is now known that FOGARTY’S has
The most GORGEOUS DRESS MATERIALS.

That will charm any figure into an
outline of REGAL ELEGANCE.

Wm. FOGARTY ao LTD.












SUNDAY,

~ FARMAND

DECEMBER 2, 1951

A College

Label—On





















Gardening Hints

|





—$—$—$__



Man about Jown







A ® N Surplus Airforce Waterproof Thi cre { rurnet
| . or ha Curs | Silk Windbreakers, idea} for Tractor has been produced to d
Lasy 7 erms ey¢lists aud anal tee res the job; operate at Poe oa
+ ‘ r ¥ es, that’s the pr ') And ies mainten costs and ve life-
By AGRICOLA The Garden in eal Materials beautifully pat- long s ction. Fully equipped
By TREVOR EVANS December terned in Silks, Crepes, Rayons x h Electric Starting, Lighting,
= + , . ‘ and — carefully note — a very Horn etc. it features very heavy
THE HANANA bo Hollywood films showing The late unseasonable heavy | special Wool Rayon Gaberdine at steering gear operated by a 19
Ee every boy and a going showers must have considerably |the wondei£ul price of $2.11 per ooing type ee wees 2
i © college give you an inferiority delayed séed planting, and any|yd. / 0} at attractive yet minimize shoc English made
The words of the old song “Yes, complex about British edueation? unprotected sobdiinds "Wane ae ty Fle ‘Christmas Gift, there this Turner Tractor follows all-
we have no Bananas”, seemingly Well, forget it. Half the erly beaten down, At the best|is a very wide selection priced fac American principles and methods.
« contradiction, can be applied youngsters who go to Ameriean jong damp suniess days are not|below $1. All of this is in Chase’, The result is a magnificent
to this commodity locally in the colleges pack up before they take goog for seedlings as “damping|on Busby’s off Swan and James machine and you'll see it:
a amis not aia ae their degrees—tsually in the first of is more likely to oceur than |Stfeets—Phone 3393 rr os i ts hg
nas ley are no nearly mn year. - 2: hone 462
| sufficient supply. One of. the This shocked the 15 British thst 1) le net oh apn lings that \ 5
most nutritious food fruits, the Sa atm; —_e Barges suffer from oomien sin as| Green Arrow, the very latest N. J
banana has a_ variet of uses. home trom e nite ates > a. i i yes has arrive ow Yuletide Greetings from N
It may be eaten as ora when after comparing the tie-up be- ry ay ao aes a in pathedes. Designed casa a Wilson & Co, That's the messag
ripe or made into a conserve; tween Universities and industry | amount of vais and flourish,|background of long research, and here's the invitation to come
cooked when green or dried and the two countries. suth as Zinnias and Anthuriums. | ‘hese Stoves have many features alons and swing ae ae gs
made into flour when, like its Extravagant But others, and among them/| such as Fibre Glas Wieks for stocks that cram _t his store with
relative the plantain, it may be ar rber extra long life, all Brass connec- everything for Xmas, Colourful
tihiz porridg 7 1 c i oo Eee. ee a and Pe es i at 2 very fabrics, Mens’ and Ladies’ Acce
utilize es porridge or included Jp Britain, they say in their tunias, suffer as much from too| ‘ions and adjustable legs. A sain Me 3 i all-weather all pur
in a cake or biscuit mix. Botb report,* sueh a waste of training much rain as from too little,|#™portant point is _the comple gories and all- ‘ 0 dine
plaintain and banana flours have would b re as “ - —_ a would be regarded as “extrava- Their leaves turn a sickly yel re ie a Bods # sinaeidh. Chinadé bad
long been regarded as excellent gant and educationally undesifa- jowish green, and the whole The quality is excellent, the peige a . ona = oo oe
cneenreoess...00, Se. CRED oe ble.” ‘ plant looks alarmingly ill. abel poate ggg ‘seeing Night Dresses nd Underwear in
ics, the original home of these Not so in America. It gives a A féw doses of Sulphate of Iron ainly make 3 po ’ se See ot ea ee = cee ie ae
valuable food plants, the name young man or woman quite a lift will generally remedy this cott- this model. Sole distributors are pea fu 3 mitt x‘ - ote
plantain is usually applied to the in later life to have been toa gition, helped by sunnier days. K. J. Hamel-Smith & Co, Phone fea en a i eae aes
whole group but, in the West college at all. It is rather like The application “ef Sulphate “of 4748 4 eit a oe Ser ‘
Indies, they enjoy separate the American love of a middle j;gn js very sumple and can be
belongs - “a eee seu ea sie ‘thee. te a tae aes undertaken by the most inexpe~ This increasingly popular ren- P. Cc. S. Maffei & Co. are Bs |
the ban: ne but. | classifi “i as vented the “S,” It doesn’t stand rienced gardener. All you have | qezvous—this Rockley Beach and playing the very small PYE
oe ee os sponge er hee anythi y to do is to buy a pound Of Sul-| Residential Club is likely to be RADIOS in plastic eabinets priced
8) Os pean ae See lefty "a children do get Rhate of Iron from any Chemist. | operating to full capacity if the at only $65 seen them? Rod
contains more -starch and fs Aa eee ge’ Sulphate of Iron is a greenish} recent Thanksgiving Dinner par- Stewart, Pye’s Regional Super-
therefore, a better keeper than degrees, and Ameriea has 1,294 ; ; : é N = Eero ee
oe se ocaes. Santa 5 looking powder which dissolves} ties are any criterion. The most visor in the West Indies and
the banana with its greater sugar institutions to confer them—at the real wily 4 at ahd coats & i i I : , Ps 3
content The texture of the rate of about half a millfon a year. V°TY C¢aSlly in water a Ss efficient service and delightful Latin America, testifies to the
1 ain scessitates its being couple of shillings = pound. meals combining as they do with solid worth of these new models, |
. Pa ern petra reas digested. Does that mean America is Mix a quarter of it in a quar}ihe friendly and able mamage- possessing as they do all of Pye'’s
cokes to ne pice A ac better educated than Britain? ter bucket of water (or more in| ment of Jim and Marion O'Neal, traditional high qualities, This
Boiled fried, roestes 'cs 708 ooo 0 Not necessarily. Team leader this proportion according to the|makes the Rockley an ideal halt ,ey py model ‘Y’ was pre-
chips (much | like the vena: Dr. Per Dunsheath of London number of plants to be treated) [for lunch, a perfect setting for tested in the Caribbean and
the plantain te important in ve Universit) and his colleagues and pour some Of this iron toni¢] Dinner and a pleasing locale for ae in built for the climate
dietary of Central and ane have drawn up a table to show to the afflicted plant. Repeat the|that after-theatre get-together. Catic th re Maffei’s Showroom
American communities; its heme equivalent levels of education. dose every week until planmt}For reservations dial 8585 ne ake and hear these smart
was considerably enhancee a It shows that a senior grammar has regained its healthy green ¥ . * a a ang 1
ring the war years when _wheat schoolboy in Britain equals a U.S. colour. } eae. e
flour was irregular in supply+ ooiiege “undergraduate; Higher Have you seen the Christmas
What a great pity we do not USC National Certificate in Britain is Petunias Gifts at Collings Ltd.? These really {
more of these local products im gquivalent to an American B.Sc.; put you right in the mood, There’s Well, anyway when I get
normal times? Agriculturally 2nq a British BSc, is roughly Petunias are among the love- jeverything here if you care to the weeds out and the grass sown
speaking, both plantains and gquivalent to an Ameriean Mas- liest of cur many lovely annuais,|}!ook around with me for a I'll know where to get my Mow-
bananas are eapable of heavy ter of Science, and it is to be hoped that this|moment. Xmas Cards, Boxes of &r. It’s the Folbate Lawn Mower
yields of nutritious food; indeed; ~ pyt America treats its brains Season will see our gardens gay |Stationery, Gift Wrappers and distributed by S. P. Musson, Son
with adequate care and attention, petter, U.S. universities get With them. They not only make] parcel decorations are over there. & Co. Ltd. With or without
hardly surpassed by any other ¢ 30,000,000 a year in grants from splendid bedding plants put Here are luxurious Leather rubber tyres, the whole machine
food crop and among the most the Government and industry to spite of their delicate appearance |cased Shaving Sets, after Shave is light and it’s perfect balance
profitable to the grower. The carry on scientific and engineering they last very long as cut flowers. | Lotions, Cigars and Candies, And ensures ease of handling, — Th
banana being of greater impor- research. British universities get Pettinia seeds are very iine. and|at this counter Dorothy Gray prite, too, is remarkably attrac
tance locally, the main aspects only £1,500 000. so they need to be curefully |Cosmeti¢s include Texture Lotions jive, from $18. The Fotbate
7 of its culture and related matters * > handled when being sown, | and Cleansing Creams, beautifully eomes in two models either
. may be of interest to both read- Fat Fees Sprinkle them very thinly over|presented in powder blue con~ way, they’re rligged and built to
: ers and cultivators. oe the surface of the mould in the | ‘ainers cut’ what doubtless is lawn in
American universities get huge seed box, and cover the seeds » * . your case and nuts in mine |
First of all, the variety ques- research contracts from private with a thin layer of fine sifted |
tion Those commonly met a industry. Their , graduates ; are mould, pressed down lightly with} Brooms and Brushes of Hair Mince Meat Pies ohhh, end!
in the West Indies are: Se 4 given top industrial administra- something flat (a shingle is ex-|and Straw for scrubbing and plum Puddings mammmimn, did
Mice; * “Cavendish: or) Vv ote sue eT cellent). Water with a very fine|sweeping (and painting, 00). comeone mention Christma
also known as Canary Island and Even the research professors watering pot. : |Household Cleansers are in These aré two of the traditional
Governor: Silk Fig or Apple get fat fees from industry, which Whe nes Ss Se demand at present but here at con. ay 1a at Beet
3 - Small Fig oy lLady’s put them on an income level with hen the seedlings are big} tuti ; Ltd ere is difli- were al items produced m9, Lespr
Banana sr ; a solias® (nice intend Galina tine enough to be planted out, they | Plantations sid, there is ay , irin’s Ltd. This is where to come
Finger, known allo be + of 18 There the. Pinar ; inpoints should be given a nice sunny | culty wm getting Were ier for | your party requirements
ole FTE cc "Red Fig, ae Britain’s eanaae edpaaeana bed, and placed well apart from | Wish. age dt yah Floor Pol. Buch necessities as Rolls ar
Saree coat aa sort of this link: The Ameticah with acade- ©&ch other as a healthy plant |{ches. Plantations "have ust Made by Zephirin'’s in Dinne
sometimes called White Claret mic brilliance géts the sort of when = grown will spread con~ received a large shipment of Meat Packer House, Creseent and Hot
(ripens yellow) exists and spec- wage that makes it worth while sid@rably.— Platters and Vegetable Dishes Dog designs. And ¢ akes, iced
imens showing half of the buneh to stay at his job. an Petunias are a the slower’! Which you're certain to need very plain, rich and fruity — syr
red and the other half green are _In Britain, for example, you,'8tOWing annuals, and 12 we@Ks| oon And, of course, every hard- bolic of irresistible festive far
known tg occur. There are, of have to be quite a goed atom will elapse from the time of ware requirement is usually they all at Zephirin’s Lid. Jut
course, ‘many other varieties scientist to earn a bank clerk’sffseed planting to flowering. This} Shiainable at Plantations Ltd. phone 3222.

wage,
Universities

Anglo-American

ductivity, 2s, 6d.

some of which are suitable only
for cooking. In this category,
is the Moko oy Bluggoe, a fairly
hardy sort, which bears a thick-

and ~ Industries, '
Council on Pro-f{ for months,

ipfirst heavy rains.





ety: the bunch carries a strong,
central spine, the individual hands
are closely packed one over the

orts with the commercial charac-
Michel, unfortunately
So far,

ters of Gro
so susceptible to di

the garden
even if the beds

ease

tention is now being given to se-
lection among related forms of the
Cavendish Banana, e.g. Giant
Governor, Congo, Lacatan. This

readily fall off when ripe. This
last feature means that the grocer
can hang the bunches and cut from

them as required. should then be sown.

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

COLGATE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH
Â¥ CLEANS YOUR BREATH



en LLL TIA a nme

THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
HOME DENTAL CARE

Always brush your teeth
tight after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM



rare
PIL IIII IES

HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE!

YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
to make something out of nothing,





SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what
we can do for you,



KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they’re good, but the cheapest also
and sdrtnient of jams and fruits. Ever tried the “KOO” Fruits with
“SOWER” Sellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies aré only 15e. While
on the subject, don’t forget that nourishinté “APIE” Peanut Butter, the right spread
picnic sandwiches.

uch a nice a

those

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE both palate and pocket, “ACC” Rock Lobster is a deli-

cacy is not out of reach. And don’t tell me you've forgotten the Xmas Cake!

3 Nhat will the family say? However, the job is made easier by that “BROOK’S-
LEMOS” Cut Peel available in a package or by the pound,

that

AND A WORD for the discriminating Mother—nutritious “CLAPP’S” Baby Foods
ow available, both in Cereals and Strained Fruits. Get “CLAPP’S” tomorrow,
) the picture of health!

i have baby looking



WELL, LITTLE LADY, NO WORRIES NOW!

TOWER
JELLIES

TOWER
JELLIES
Lie.

NEW SHIPMENTS JUST ARRIVED!

THE CHEAPEST — AND YET THE BEST!

DOLL OL OOD Ot OOD L ODL, OL OO ILLIA AIELLO LS OS
SOOO CEES OSTEO ES ODE PS ONES TEOETTE EL FES FEES



.
_pppctute ttedvtntntntrtntn thst tri tent tent bntntet tele tedttrtlrttntis, Iptletleietit
PONIES SLOG ODOT AE
ay y s ‘
3 4
33
3 - } ;
3 ; . aes “5
8 : 3.37" Swe Pes. 2A, —
> = f > “3 3 ° °
.'s i ? ene a
3 wt = 5 = 3 \
3 ? i —<| ee
% 7 ‘ ¥) J
3 S rate ee, 5
3 3 s 5
3 ri ry = oe 7
3 y 4
pes Ss
%
%
: . j
4
b :
3
$ . \ :
3S we EE ,
b 3
¢
8 i
5 I ; '
33 “3
3
; .
% enc
x
3s

slow start ig made up for, for!
is a rule the plants will flower
even surviving the

skinned, stout, angular fruit, —LES Petunias can be grown from
particularly at ey angles poten acutting, but are grown as a |
axi f the bunch; it is o¢casion=- i 5 5 i

ae he: in Barbados but quite group is, generally speaking, high- i papentae water. vel
common in some of the other ly resistent to the dreaded Pana- mauves pinks whites and deep |
islands. Then too, there are a ma diseases, a soil borne fungoid purples These are the ordinary |
number of ornamental types; these malady which has crippled com- single " variety but beautiful |
generally produce seed and have mercial plantations in Jamaica and qoyble frilly ones are also ob-|}
been used by plant breeders in Central America. The commercial tainable. q }
breeding work designed to obtain advantages of the Gros Michel Gneq Petunias have grown in a}
disease resistent types of edible are unexcelled by any other vari- garden in any quantity, seedlings |

are sure to spring up all about)
the following year, |
in the mean- |

there has been no marked success other thus facilitating carriage, time have been tufned up. These |
from these efforts and greater at- while the individual fingers do will serve for replanting, and

this process succeeds for several
years, but after a time the bright-|
colours die out, and fresh seeds

|
}
zm
}

S565 TICS TIOGG GS BETES IO DOE ITO OGH

























Famous For Almost A Century To

HELP FEMALES

GIRLS wre suffer distress from periodic female
ailments (backache, headache, bearing-down pains
or nervous, tense feelings several days before)

AND
WOMEN 138 to 52) who suffer hot flushes; tired,

irritable, strangely restless feelings due to ‘change

of life’
H- = 4



dead About
This Amazing Medicine!

Do female functional monthly
ailmefits make you suffer
painful distress, tenge emo-






tiotis, make you feel so ner-
vous, so tired and dragged ge | ;
out—-at sien {imes or several » Gam b \

days before your period?

Then start taking Lydia E. ,
Pinkham’s Vegctable Com-
pound to relieve such symp-
toms. Lydia Pinkham’s Com-
pound poss more than relieve
monthly fema'e pains. It also
relieves pre-period nervous
tension and cross irritable
emotions of this nature. You
see Pinkham's Compound
works through a woman's
sympathetic nervous system
to bring this wonderful
soothing effect

Taken regularly, Pinkham’s
Compound helps build up re-
sistance against such female
Be sure to give it a

girls, See the dif-

The Founder of This
Amazing Medicine

Lydia Pinkbam — the founder
of this amazing medicine—was
& firm believer in Nature and
what it could do for women
She created her Lydia Pink-
ham'’s Compound from na-
ture’s own roots and herbs
& unique formula—but Mre
Pinkham had a medical theary -
behind it. Subsequent yea,
proved Mra. Pinkham correct
in her belief—in fact that she











this great medicine w a ® Contrioutor far ahead of

cv in vour life. (Tastes ver time to modern medical
ett ee “rig CT “sesg knowledge. SON’? FAM, TO TRY
tlie Irult juice.) | MEK PMEMARKASLE MEDICINE!

you may prefer LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S TABLETS
~ etsy to take — handy to carry in your purse.

olydia E. Pinkham
VEGETABLE COMPOUND
THE WOMAN'S FRIEND

with added tror

me wT A



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

endar
designed for
Straples

able party-goer ever! Wonder-

ful under bare-shouldered
evening clothes or cocktail
dresses, Maidenette* Strapless

gives excellent figure control.

inine

ports your eurves trom below,

ite fabric

Genuine Maidenform brassieres ); Yos, FAB — even in the hardest water — will get

ité made only in the United States the dirtiest garments cleaner, whiter, brighter and

of Amerien QUICKLY too. For your dainty things or heaviest

Chere is a Wlaiden Foum wash—use FAB...put it on your grocer’s list TOsDAY.
* lor every type of figure,

4711 Colognes

Suitable for - - -

XMAS PRESENTS |

(. CARLTON BROWNE {}

Wholesale & Retail





1 dreamed | went

to a formal in

MUUMENOTMS

Maidenette Strapless bra

If a big oceasion is on your cal-

Dainty insets make it extra fem- \

In white or black in your favor-



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this dream of a bra is

feather-light boning sup-











































PAGE SEVEN

——





A new perfume for YOU. ..%



The perfume with the /ong

vy BOURJOIS

PERFUME (g Sizes)

ling fragrance

and EAU DE GCOLOGNI

&

you! Maidenette

is the most fashion-

of WORK CLOTHES
faster and easier than ANY Soap!

“ Washing with FAB actualhy
SAVES money —
Use HALF as

mauch Fab as

OF

)
- and -

xift Sets
Priced to Sell

Druggist.



MEN ike smart-patterne

Ain {

wy \
oF er

shirts







Men certainly like shirts of smart
**Bex-made”’ broadcloth! The
striking Dufferin Designs with
their handsome stripes on light or
dark backgrounds are big
favourites! So cool, and
comfortable, too.

And ‘“Pex-made” materials are
simple to sew—they drape easily
and handle effortlessly You'll like
the way they wash and iron...
and the way the colours stay fast!



Ask fay ““Pex-made” today. Buy it
by the yard, and look at the

famous identification bands and
““Pex-anatle” tag. They are your
guarantee of top quality and

DOMINION TEXTILE CO. LIMITED
MONTREAL ~ CANADA

‘*TEX-MADE"’
iS WELL MADE




PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS S40 ADVOGATE
SS

Gre eae SS SS = Fone

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

1951

Sunday, December 2,

NINETY PER CENT
THERE

cont:

opens in Barbados this week a

ren to discuss the most important

subject in the British Caribbean to-day,
education. In Barbados the subject has
become taut with political tension. No-
thing could be more unfortunate for the
island.

Basically West Indians claim to be
“masters of their own destiny”, to govern
themselves depends on education, Yet edu-
cation, where it can be called education,

in the British Caribbean territories,
is dominated by a system which sacrifices
ninety per cent. of the school population
for a doubtful ten per cent. Only a small
percentage of this island’s thousands of
children can hope to gain Barbados Schol-
arships and the School Certificate has in-
creasingly become a certificate the
unemployable.

In the perspective of West Indian edu-
cation Barbados ranks higher than the
Leewards or Windwards, but this should
cause little consolation to those who know
the pitifully low standards of those islands.
The secondary schools of Barbados con-
tinue to produce scholars of ability and to
train potentially good citizens of the
future.

Their achievement must not be derided.

What then is wrong with the system ?

Education like so many other things is
becoming too dependent on political sup-
port. Those rusponsible for shaping edu-
cational policies need to be strong and
financially independent if they are going
to propose policies which are contrary to
the wishes of the politicians whose voices
carry weight.

Barbados cannot continue its present
pale imitation of the English educational
system without grave consequences to the
island, A new policy must be shaped and
the politicians must take the advice of the
educational authorities, not shape educa-
tional policies themselves. They are not
serving the people when they speak plati-
tudes and attempt to hamper educational
authorities by making them feel that their
jobs are dependent on being in favour
with the politicians.

The Director of Eaucation must take the
lead in promoting a sound educational
policy. He must consult with the Cham-
ber of Commerce and the employers of
labour and learn from them what educa-
tion is required for boys and girls seeking
employment in Barbados. The continued
exodus of nearly one thousand boys and
girls from the schools each year with no
qualifications or desire to enter the type
of employment that is available is a sure
way of creating social discontent. Educa-
tion which makes it impossible for so
many pupils to find employment is a
doubtful luxury and one which Barbados
cannot afford. True education fits a boy
or girl to enter any employment and to
find in that employment opportunity to
contribute some of the results of that edu-
eation. Unfortunately in Barbados the
word education is freely used as a syn-
onym for ability to read and write and
obtain a certificate, which is regarded
quite unjustifiably as a passport to a job.

The disillusion and feeling of frustration
which is the normal experience of those
with school certificates is also felt by those
who have remained longer at school and
gained Higher Certificates, only to dis-
cover that. a Higher Certificate will not
guarantee them more lucrative employ-
ment than is found by some who leave
school without them.

Boys with Higher Certificates find it
easier to find employment in Barbados
than boys with School Certificates but
they naturally resent the fact that they
must start at $40.00 a month in the Govern-
ment Service when a smaller number of
their school-fellows leave school without
Higher Certificates and get $90.00 a month
in commerce,

The situation ‘is serious and has been
serious for many years yet in spite of its
extreme gravity it seems to be exacer-
bated by present educational policy in
Barbados, not relieved.

Instead of Combermere fulfilling the
community’s need for a school with a tech-
nical and vocational bias it has become a
type of clearing house for boys who go on
to Harrison College. The numbers at that
school have long since exceeded what a
school of that type should contain: And
Lodge which has for many years fulfilled
the valuable role of bringing West Indian
schoolboys together is closing its doors to
boys from other islands.

Meanwhile the rising school population
clamours for more teachers and more ac-
commodation. Education provided under
these distressing circumstances must be
an inferior type of education for the
majority.

What can be done ?

The first move must be made by the
Director of Education.
lead and issue a warning that the present
educational system is not producing edu-
cated people but discontented citizens.

Teachers

nd_ realise

for

change their

the best

too must views
a that qualification for

He must take the



teaching is a sense of dedication to others
At the same time a rigid efficiency bar
must be maintained and a Promotion

Board, free from political-interference be
made responsible for all appointments.
There should be a Regional Inspectorate,
staffed by umiversity graduates drawn
from all the British Caribbean territories,
The system under which an inspectorate
now operates in Barbados requires from

inspectors qualities of heroism which
ought not to be demanded of them.
The only practicai method of coping

with the lack of school accommodation is
to use the double shift system which oper-
ates successfully in Singapore where the
task of educational authorities is far heav-
ier than here.

The introduction of basic open air
schools for children from six to eight
would also assist in solving accommoda-
tion problems and would contribute to a
sound educational policy if teachers well-
trained in infant methods are employed.
Fees should be paid at these basic schools,

Not all parents can afford school fees
but all who can afford to pay must pay.
‘There ought also to be a direct education
tax which would be paid on a “pay as you
earn” basis by every employed person. A
seale of payment which has already been
proposed for another British Caribbean
territory is $3.60 per year on incomes under
$60.00 a month and $6.20 a year on incomes
over $60.00 a month.

There is so much overhauling needed in
Barbadian educational policy that editorial
space cannot confine all the suggestions
which can be made and which ought to be
considered,

The presence in Barbados this week of
leading educational authorities within the
area of the British Caribbean gives those
responsible for Barbadian education a
golden opportunity to exchange ideas and
learn from others, . Something will have
been achieved if a rude shock is given to
that pernicious Barbadian habit of com-
placency which points to the successess of
our ten per cent. and wilfully ignores the
needs and failures of the neglected ninety
per cent.

NO BALL

THERE is a saying still prevalent in His
Majesty’s Army that if you want people to
believe something is a fact keep on saying
it until people do believe it. This method of
cecuring objectives has in recent years
been most successfully practised by the
rulers of the huge Russian Empire. No na-
tion, no power, no empire has ever yet
achieved such bloodless victories and so
successfully enslaved the peoples they pro-
fessed to free. Such is the power of the
spoken word. Repetition, not originality,
not objectivity is the secret of success.

In the world today there are many signs
that Russian methods are becoming wide-
spread as each nation and individual de-
cides to look after their own interests and
forget the other fellow’s point of view.
‘ran and Egypt provide us with recent
examples of the Soviet method and the
malicious accusations of “warmongering”
made against Mr. Winston Churchill
during the British General elections are
sad commentary on the low level to which
political morality has fallen in a country
which points with just pride to its ex-
cellent record,

Any fair-minded person will confess
that in the three years during which it has
governed Barbados, with very little in-
terference from the Colonial office the
Labour Party has not only achieved many
positive advantages for the workers but
has succeeded in co-operating with em-
ployers and professional classes in a way
that is nowhere paralleled in the British
West Indies. For this achievement Mr.
Adams rightly deserves the praise and
credit which all but a minority in Barba-
dos willingly award him.

Why then, the women of Barbados are
asking — and since their votes will decide
what political party will govern us from
December 14th, they are right to ask —
why then, ask the women of Barbados,
does the Labour Party spend so much of
its electoral fire on the past ? The answer
would seem to be that the Labour Party
hopes to win workers’ votes by saying that
the Electors’ Association did not do things
for them when they “were running the
country.”

Now there is no voter in Barbados too
young not to know that the Electors’ As-
sociation have never yet run Barbados.
Party Government, as the pamphlet
“Labour Marches On” correctly states, did
not exist until 1946 and it was not until 1948
that any Barbadian political party had a
sufficient number of seats in the House to
govern at‘all.

If the members of the Labour Party
persist in identifying the Electors’ Associa-
tion (which has never yet governed
Barbados) with individuals, who, like Mr.
Adams, were members of the House of
Assembly many years before the introduc-
tion of Party Government, the choice is
theirs. But if they continue to underrate
the intelligence of the Barbadian women,
they must not be surprised if the women
retaliate by not voting for them at the
polls. Women as local idiom refreshingly
puts it, “don’t make fun.”
make fun of them.

It’s unwise to







































































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

INTERVIEW WITH
GEN. FRANCO |

By CEDRIC SALTER
Correspondent of the Sunday
times of

Specia
Lonaon
MADRID.

In an exclusive message to The
Sunday Times, General Franco—
in his firs. interview given to a
British correspondent since the
General Election—emphasised the
view that improved Anglo-Spanish
relations were an essential factor
in maintaining world peace.

He said:

“For acentury anda half no
Englishman has suffered harm
directly or indirectly at Spanish
hands. That it has been possible
to pass years so critically difficult
without our peoples ever having
taken up arms against each other
must be considered an immense
blessing, and recognition of the
fact that living in the same geo-
graphical area imposes the need
for mutual comprehension.

“The Spanish are people who
know how to respect a worthy
adversary, and despite the distress
produced by an unworthy politi-
cal policy towards them they have
retained their appreciation of the
British character and of the cour-
age and faith with which they
confronted the early reverses of
the war.

“I believe, together with the
Spanish people, as I believed fif-
teen years ago, that the greatest
threat to peace, liberty, and the

economic and social progress
of the world lies in _ the
menace of Communism. If Eng-

land and the Western would also
recognise this fact our common
interests would seem to demand
closer understanding between us.”

In an 80-minute conversation
ranging over every aspect of the
international and domestic situa-
tion, General Franco clearly out-
lined his views. The following is
a list of the rapid-fire questions
and answers exchanged in front
of the famous Empire table in the
Prado Palace, from which the
destinies of Spain are to-day con-
trolled.
QUESTION: Would His Excel-
lency welcome an invitation to
Spain to become a member of the
United Nations Organisation?

ANSWER: As at present consti-
tuted, no, The United Nations is
doing valuable work on the techni-
cal side, but the one-nation one-
vote system seems to lead to many
abuses. For example, those with
first-hand knowledge of and re-
sponsibility for a local problem
are frequently out-voted by those
remote from the scenes of the
problem, ignorant of its signifi-
cance, and without power or re-
&ponsibility to apply the remedy
themselves.
QUESTION: Doeg he consider the
danger of war to-day greater or
less than a year ago?
ANSWER: Prophecy is unwise.
No one wants war, but the danger
is. that someone makes a miscalcu-
eon and We situation passes
beyond their control—as Hitler
did in 1939, Everyone wants vic-
tory without having to pay the
price in blood; and while Russia
continues to gain all she wants
without war, why should she
fight? However, any apparently
insignificant incident might prove
fatal. |
QUESTION: His Excellency has
expressed the view that Anglo-
Spahish relations can never be
wholly satisfactory until the
ques.ion of Gibraltar has been
solved. Since neither the Labour
nor the Conservative Government
is apparently prepared to negoti-
ate the return of Gibraltar to
Spain, what steps would he sug-
gest in order to achieve agreement?
ANSWER: In a_ written reply
General Franco makes his first
positive proposal ever on Gibral-
tar, He says:

“It is true Anglo-Spanish rela-
tions can never be wholly satis-

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
Pee aser you didn’t believe

you that Dr,
woman disguised
Prime Minister.
Here, to prove the point, are
extracts from American news-
paper reports during Mossadeg’s
visit to the United States;
“Dr. Mossadeg was a flop on
television,...Later that eve-
ning he was found weeping in
his hospital bed.”
“Doctors at the hospital
examined Mossadeg and found
him in pretty good shape.”

“Mossadeg likes America and
was all smiles when he was
guest of honour at a Washing-

Mossadeg is a
as the Persian

ton lunch.... He has quit
weeping,

“Mossadeg has ignored the
Shah’s orders to return home.”
“Mossadeg's observations in
Washington were so obscure

that officials had no idea what
he was talking about.”

“When asked if the door for
negotiations with - the British
was still open, Mossadeg said he
had never seen the door.”

* * *

This is an obvious case of a
girl who has run away from an
unhappy home, where she was
bullied by nasty men, and has
refused to return,

She thought she was going to
be a star on American television,
was a flop, and went home to cry,
as many a girl would do.

Because mobody took much
notice of her, she pretended to
be ill, but when they made a
fuss of her in Washington she
was all smiles.

As the poor little thing knows
nothing about oil, and probably
cares less, she tried to bluff it

out with some meaningless. re-
marks, hoping a_ kind-hearted
|official would say “Don't worry
your pretty head about it any
more, Sugar. What about lunch,
jhuh?”

| But, as her head is not very
pretty, mobody said it So what

is her next move?



it when your Uncle Nat told +



factory until the question of
Gibraltar is settled, and you can
perhaps appreciate why if you im-
agine how the British would feel
if Spaniards were in occupation of
Portsmouth.

“In the days of imperialism the
benefits to be gained by a British
squadron in possession of Gibral-
tar might apparently justify it ac-
cording to the moral standards of
those days, but i's value today
is almost nil and imperialistic
ideas, right and wrong, have been
replaced by principles of interna-
tional justice and co-operation.

“To reach full accord upon the
question the British people need
to understand three things:

“First, the uselessness of Gibral-
tar as a fortress base under pres-
ent day conditions;

“Second, the moral justice of
Spain's claim for its return, based
upon unanswerable arguments of
history and geography; and

“Third, the advantages to them-
selves to be gained by securing a
just agreement.

GENERAL FRANCO

“It would always be possible to
preserve Gibraltar as a free port,
and for England to arrange for the
lease of shipyards and other in-
stallations,

“Despite the apparent difficul-
ties of the problem, sooner or later
it will have to be solved; and it
seems far better to discuss the mat-
ter now in a friendly spirit rather
than leave it until time and cir-
cumstances force you to do so.”
QUESTION: Would His Excellen-
cy indicate the method by which
he intends ultimately to restore the
Monarchy in Spain?

ANSWER: Spain is a monarchy.
The Council of the Realm is not a
new thing but the restoration of an
ancient institution. At an appro-
priate moment it will name a
prince, but it is not the label that
is important but the contents of
the parcel,

It was the 19th century form of
monarchy, with its multiplicity of
professions: political parties that
led Spain to the brink of the abyss,
and to restore a precisely similar
form of monarchy in the’ 20th
century would be {) invite a repe-

# tition of the disastc.

Political evolutio: goes on here
as it goes on every.vhere, and the
present regime in ©»ain is open to
changes and modifications,
Britain, with a traightforward
two-party system and different

national charact*ristics, has
found the system }est suited to
her. The Spanish system, how-

ever different, is that which cir-
cumstances, character, and his-
tory suggest is me

ventarily right
for the Spanish pe »ple,
QUESTION: And the Russian
system?
ANSWER: The _ » litical system

accepted by a_ nation as being
right for its particular character





She stalls for tine with dumb
blonde answers.

“Is the door still! open?”

“Door? Whatever do you mean.
I ain't seen no door.”

I hope they will treat her kindly
when she gets home. She is a
problem girl who needs a lot of
patience and understanding,

Re-Write Man

N a little book. “New Nursery

Rhymes for Old”, Geoffrey
Hall has taken tie terror and
cruelty out of baby’s literature

by changing Three Blind Mice

into Three Kind Mice, giving
Mother’ Hubbard's dog a_ bone
and keeping pussy out of the

well with a saucer of milk.

Has it occurred to Mr, Hall,
that if it is his intention to purge
ortgimal sin from future genera-
tions, his job of re-writing has
only just begun?

When the purified tots have
grown too old to appreciate Mr.
Hall’s present work, he will have
to be pretty smart in tackling
the Wild Westerns before the
eight-year-olds get at them.

« *

Dead Eye Dick, the curly-
haired English cowboy, must
have his dialogue changed when,
at last, he traps bad man Pete in
Red Gulch.

Hands above your head, Pete,

there’s a good chap. I have you
covered,
So you'd shoot me down like

a dawg?

I never shoot dogs because it’s
cruel and silly.

Yeah?

What's more, I couldn't shoot
you, either. These are only
water pistols.

Water pistols? Heck. Well

mine ain't water pistols. Ain’t
you scared I’ll plug you?

Not at all, Pete. At heart you
are a good man, more sinned
against than sinning. Give me
your guns,

Dead Eye, you shore are the
whitest man I know.

No better than others, Pete.
Only more fortunate. Now I
will take you home to your old
mother, who waits for you with

and temperament is only evil
when it seeks to spread outside
its own frontiers and impose
itself upon others, to whom it is
unsuited. We have no enmity for
the Russian people but only for
the agents of international Com-
munism.

QUESTION: In that case what is
(your) view of the satellite States
of Eastern Europe?

ANSWER: That their continued
bondage to Communism is a
shame and reproach to the whole
civilised world, and a settlement
with Russia without the liberation
of the enslaved nations would not
be a true settlement.

QUESTION: In that case, would
His Excellency, in the event of
war, favour Spanish troops being
employed to assist in such a
liberation?

ANSWER: Such a decision could
be made only in concert with
world opinion. In the meantime,
each nation prefers to secure its

own frontiers and help according
to the means at its disposal. Spain
has already shown her sympathy
and indignation by housing and
feeding a great army of refugees.
In addition, Spanish radio is
devoting increasing time to trying
to maintain morale

countries, which,

latest reports,

success,

in occupied
according to
is a considerable

QUESTION: Would Spain wel-
come an invitation to become a
signatory to the Atlantic Pact?
ANSWER:

General Franco writes:

“Things are as they are, not as
we would wish them to be. The
attitude of some leading members
of the Atlantic Pact assured that
it was fatally crippled from birth.
Spain did not refuse to co-oper-
ate, she was not asked to do so.
The doctrinaire protests that
accompanied any suggestion of
Spain's inclusion were so offen-
sive that we can hardly be blam-
ed for feeling cold towards its
further activities; a sensation
which only time could rectify.

“This does not imply that in de-

fence of civilisation Spain might
not march towards the same ends
as apparently pursued by the
Atlantic Pact nations; so that in
the day of battle we would find
ourselves fighting
shoulder
enemy.”
QUESTION: Would His Excel-
lency favour the idea of a Spanish
division serving under General
Eisenhower as part of the forces
intended to resist possible Com-
munist aggression?
ANSWER: The
never been made.
QUESTION: Are American cred-
its coming through in such a way
as seems likely to relieve Spain’s
economic difficulties?
ANSWER: Yes, but very slowly.
We always thought that America
was a land of hustle, but appar-
ently they suffer from just as
much departmental red tape as
we do,

The only programme for Spain
is the same as that for Britain,
namely work harder to produce
more, to export more to earn
more foreign exchange in order
to import more.

Our great difficulty was that we
suffered years of severe drought
and were compelled to spend our
small reserves of foreign ex-
change buying food. Now, with
abundant rains and _ excellent
crops, foreign exahange is re-
leased for other necessities and
Spain plans to increase imports in
the immediate future,

QUESTION: Is Spanish co-oper-
ation in anti-Communist defence
plans dependent upon American
economic and military assistance?
ANSWER: The nation can, and
will always, fight in defence of
those things in which it believes,
regardless of what other nations
do. However, it is obvious that
material conditions influence
capacity to co-operate, even if
not the will to do so.

shoulder-to-

against a common

suggestion has

Our

from



DA

Sitting On The Fence

tears in her eyes and a_ hot

supper of ham, eggs, and corn-
bread.

Lead _ me to it...her, I mean.
Supper Dance

EOPLE in London who think
it smart to go to night club

Ont

bottle parties ‘where there is
American square dancing, ‘Swing
Your Honey’, and _ ‘Ladies’
Chain,’” will feel rather silly

when they hear that Lottie, the

Devil Cat, and her friends have

been doing this sort of thing for

some time on the flat roof above

the dining-room of The Sea Nest.
*

“
PEE EOE ES

One moonlit night, when the
scampering of little feet across
the roof was intolerable, I looked
out of the window of the top
back room and saw what was
evidently an exciting moment in
“Swing Your Honey,”

Lottie was the honey. As she
ran across the roof, a_ friend
would chase her, throw her on
her back and swing ther to a
following friend who, in turn,
would swing her to another
galloping behind.

In the next dance her friends
formed a circle round her, and
as each one approached she
slapped them down. This must
have been “Ladies’ hain.”

LOE,

It was then that I remembered
how she had howled for food
that night immediately after a
herring supper, how I had gone| ¢
out and begged the proprietor of | $
a local hotel for scraps, how he |
had cooked her a_ sole on the|¢
spot and how he had pestered a
neighbour that morning for rabbit.

Later I found in the garden the | 5
remains of a supper so lavish— | %,
several gnawed rabbits’ legs,
chicken bones, cods’ heads, and |
the skeleton of the sole—that; \
each Gat must have made a con-| \s
tribution. :

Lottie and her friends may not} X
be able to bring bottles to their) ¢
parties, but they bring better food | % ;
than you would get at many | & THE
London night clubs. iss

FO4

G

PF



-

‘
.



“

L.E.S.



Whistle Carpet
& Upholstery

Cleaner |









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COMING WITH A



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951



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& CO.



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ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT





_







NOTICE

Dry Goods Department will

be closed on Wednesday and
Thursday,

5th and 6th December

Twelve Noon.

Customers are requested to kindly
arrange their shopping accordingly

COSTA & CO., LTD.

RUSH !!

/YOU CAN

FEEL HIM
IN

THE BREEZES!

PPL LPL LLAMA

NOW'S THE TIME TO ORDER
ROCERIES AND

BRAID RUM.

EARLIER

CLR ALAA, A OOOOS

-

THE BETTER

‘
- SLOSS PESOS SFSSOP,.

SCS
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2

“Pm No
SAYS

Two political meetings were
held within 400 yards of each other
at St. John on Friday night. One
was ani Electors’ Association
meeting in support of the candi-
dature of Mr. G. B. Niles. The
other was in support of independ-
ent candidate, Mr. Victor Vaughan.

Mr. Niles said that those who
knew him would know that he
was no_ stooge. The Barbados
Labour Party were telling the
people that the Electors’ Associa-
tion was using coloured stooges,
but they were doing that purely
to speak in terms of colour,

“Time was,” he said, “when
you did have in the House of
Assembly rich white men who
kept down the poor,
down poor white, too. They tell
you that the Electors’ Association
is the passing on of those who
used to keep down men, but that
is not so.

“Look at us who make up the
Association — all colours. So you
must decide with yourselves
whether or not there is any truth
in the story.

“They tell you up here that 300
years ago you were kept down
in slavery. They tell you about
wearing bag clothes instead of
telling you the real issues. They
do not talk that in town. Talking
this is just implying that you here
are ignorant.”

He said he had been an ele-
mentary school teacher for years,
mixing with the poor people.
After some time he had been
transferred to the Labour Office
and some of them would have
seen him at one time or another
settling disputes. And nobody
who had seen him in that capacity
could tell him that he ever acted
as a stooge.

“I have never yet in the
Labour Department been accused
of being impartial,” he said. “I
have always kept a careful look



out for the worker's. point of
view.

“Some of you will remember
me in the emigration scheme
okaying people for various
places.

“Some people walk about the
parish telling you, ‘Yes, Niles

used to help you, but he used to
take a piece of change. There
are hundreds of you in this crowd
and I challenge any of you to say
that I took change from you.

“I have sent more people
through the beck door from St.
John than from any other parish.

“IT counted the number who
went through the back door and
one emigration I counted 300.
And you can ask Dr. Wilson if I
ever asked him for a cent.”

For, he said, it was he who
used to ask him to help the mep
from St. John to get away.

Therefore when they heard the
propaganda being spread that
Niles -helped them but took a
piece of change, they were not
_ friends if they did not deny
t.

“Always I have been holding
a good balance and have been
interpreting the point of view of
the workers to the employers and
vice versa,

“I have strengthened my
knowledge of Labour in the
United Kingdom.

As they had often heard, the
difference between the Electors’
Association and the Labour Party
was one of Free Enterprise as
against Nationalisation.

Some years ago the Labour
Party told you that they would
nationalise this and they would
nationalise that, but they have
not done it. It cannot happen.

They have been telling you
about white people, but it is these
same white people that they bor-
row money from all the time.

“Only get behind the solicitor’s
door and other doors and you
would be surprised to hear the
borrowing transactions which
went on .

“For the first time,” he said,
“you'all know that it was His
Excellency the Governor who

gave that 19% bonus. Many of
you will remember that ‘just
before that people from ‘the

Union told you you would get
13%. It was the Governor who
Suggested that as there had been
a record crop, there should be
more paid out. They are only
telling you this to catch votes.”
True, the Electors’ Association
did not get it, but the Labour
Party did not ge’ it either.

What is the use, in any case
Pushing up rates 20% and then
the cost of living is pushed higher.

“Why do they not cut off the

system of controls that is making
your food so dear,” he said. “Why

They kept edi

1951

Stooge”

NILES

do they not make proper
sentation ?

“Much more could be done to
lower the cost of living. This
present system of import controls
has got to be scratched. Under
this system you can only import
from certain countries.

“Unless you allow competition
to come in, your cost of living
will remain high.”

The question of age grouping
was a burning question. The ele-
mentary schools turned out a
thousand children every year who
did not know A from B. The
Electors’ Association stood fot
better education and those who
were interested in their children's
ucation should vote for the
Electors’ Association’s candidates.

Then there was the question of
health. A look at the hospita!
would satisfy the people that
there was need for a better Gov-
ernment to change things there.
As things were then, two people
were pushed together on one bed
and the Socialist Government had
shut its eyes to that.

From his Association’s mani-
festo, they would see that they

repre-

intended to give them cottage
hospitals instead of almshouses.
They felt too that maternity

wards should be attached to all
cottage hospitals and the women
who would benefit from that
should realise which way ‘they
should vote.

“We have also promised you a
good housing scheme, too,” he
said. “At present everything is
concentrated in St. Michael. Do
you not think that if those people
were interested in housing, they
would not have given you country
housing schemes?

Thousands of children were
being turned out from schools
without any outlet for them, he
said. When we were trying to
get a Barbados representative to
go with the labourers who went
to America, they said that there
should be none. They said that
the Jamaica representative could
see after the Barbadians, with the
result that to every 100 Barba-
dians who were returned, only
one Jamaican was returned.



The Salvation Arnty
Annual Social Work Appeal

Previously acknowledged $387.20
A Friend 10,00
A Friend 2.00
A Friend 1,00
F. B. Armstrong, Esq 5.00
F, B. Armstrong Ltd 5.00
Johnson & Redman 5.00
S. E. Cole & Co 12.00
General Traders Ltd. 25.00
Smiths Transport 2.00
Courtesy Garage 10.00
J. N. Harriman & Co., Ltd 10.00
St. Clair Hunte, Esq 2.00
Redman & Taylor's Garage 5.00
Mrs, Alleyne Howard 1.00
Hull & Son 10.00
C. S, Pitcher & Co 10.00
Bata Shoe Store 5.00
Cole's Printery 3.00
Yearwood & Boyce 10.00
C. B. Rice & Co. 5.00
L, Mayers, Esq. 2.40

Frances R. G. Cameron
Mr. J. R, Badley

Dr. Grey Massiah

J. K, GC. Grannum & Co, .
W. B. Hutchinson & Co,
T, S. Garraway & Co.
H. P. Cheeseman & Co,
J. R, Marson & Co,

H, H. Williams, Esq.

R. S. Nichols, Esq.

Miss Sybil Chandler
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L, M. B. Meyers & Co
Fort Royal Garage
Cole's Garage

Huskissons Depot

Harold Proverbs & Co
Burton & Co,

SSs8seseus

zee
ses

e:




PURIFSEIIMepe we

3.00
12.00
12.00

S. A. Hammond, Esq, 1.00
J. W, Potter & Co 5.00
G. W. Hutchinson & Co 5,00
Dr. Harcourt Carter 5.00
Atwell Dagleish & Co. 5.00

Polar Products

5.00
Wilkinson & Haynes 10.00
R. M. Jones & Co 10.00

Police Band Plays
To-day At Park

The Police Band will render the
following concert at Queen’s Park
at 4.45 p.m. to-day.

GRAND MARCH, Rokoczy,
OVERTURE, Oberon

SUITE, At the
OPBRATIC

by Eberlioz
by Weber
Kings Court, by Sousa

EXCERPTS, Lohengrin,
by Wagner

NATIONAL DANCES, German, Russian,

46

Two candidates were omitted
from the list of 46 published in
yesterday's Advocate,

Mr. Lisle Smith resigned from
the Barbados House of Assembly
in 1939 to go and fight in the
Second Great War. He has been
Chairman of Committees in the
House and has had long experience
on the Vestry of St. Philip.. He
stood as an independent candidate
in the last elections and is stand-
ing this time as a member of the
Electors’ Association.

Mr. R. G. Mapp was member for
St. Thomas in the last House of
Assembly. He is Associate Editor
of the “Beacon” and first entered
in the House in 1948. He visited
Britain earlier this year with other
West Indian journalists to attend
the Festival of Britain.



First Aid And
Comnrendation
Certificates

Colonel! R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, at a parade held
at Central Station on November
29 presented First Aid and Com-
mendation Certificates to mem-

bers of the Fire Brigade and
Police Force.
Twenty-three members of the

Fire Brigade—who were prepared

by members of the St. John
Ambulance Brigade for the ex-
amination — received First Aid
Certificates while Cpl. Watson
and D. Jones of the Police Force
were given Commendation Cer-
tificates.

Before the presentation of the
certificates, Col. Michelin said
that it was very important for

members of the Fire Brigade to
have First Aid certificates as they
always have to deal with injured
persons at fires and other acci-
dents. He was pleased that so
many had qualified for the cer-
tificates.

Cpl. Watson and Jones received
their commendation certificates
for detective work in the six
cases of larceny from the Mental
Hospital.

G.1.U. Prize
Drawing

THE prize drawing in the Girls’
Industrial Union building fund
took place at the Union yester-
day afternoon. Following are the
20 prizes and the numbers of the
tickets,

Ist Price No, 4962, 2nd Prize
No, 2993, 3rd Prize No. 5416; 4th
Prize No. 968, 5th Prize No. 1566,
fith Prize No, 4094; 7th Prize No,





52, 8th Prize No. 3553, 9th Prize
No, 536; 10th Prize No, 381; 11th
Prize No, 5365, 12th Prize No.
2320; 13th Prize No, 5478, 14th
Prize No, 236, 15th Prize No»,
2760; 16th Prize No, 3790, 17th
Prize No. 1886, 18th Prize No,
2090; 19th Prize No, 4127, 20th
Prize No. 2227,

Prize winners are asked to cail
at the Union on Monday Decem-
ber 10, December 11 and Decein-
ber 12,

PROFIT MEANS
PROSPERITY

From page 16
with their doctrine that there was
just the rich and the rest.

They knew only too well that
there was a middle class section
in every community and it was
the middle class and the unem-
ployed in this community who
were catching hell with the cost
of living. He hoped that which-
ever party captured the running

of the Government something
would be done to relieve their
plight.

Mr. Mottley said; “Among the
mectings held in this area, two of
them were kept by so-call Inde-
pendents both of whom were
abusing capitalists and especial-
ly concentrating their attack on
me with a barrage of lies of the
lowest meanest type But with
you, the electors of this district,
I leave these words: I came, I
stood, I served; You judge. Let
your conscience be your guide.

Spanish by Moszkowski
TWO HANDELISN PTECES, Rainaldo and Se peayimpetnty
Minuet A by Hande!
#RIA_ RELIGIOSO, Power of Love -
GRAND MARCH, Gralsritter March,
by Wagner . ‘
from Our Own Correspondent)
Hymns—"The y She pe ; ‘TAT ®
ymn aioe ers. my Shepherd GRENADA, Novy, 30.
“Saviour again to Thy Dear; The Clerks’ Union decided to
anne we ee & xu No. 31./extend the dead line before tak-
i SAVE ING : she line\: fuel i ay
Conductor: Captain C, E. Raison,|ing strike cction until Morday
M.B.E., A.R.C.M. Director of Music,) when they will meet employers
B.PF | again on outstanding points.



DROP IN

AT THE

COCKADE BAR &
LOUNGE

Over Stanfeld Scott & Co., Lid.,

Broad

Street

AND ENJOY A FINE MENU }

IN A COOL

HAM, CHEESE,

HOT

COOL DRINKS
TEA

EGG,

— COFFEE

SANDWICHES,
DOGS

& FRUIT JUICES
— COCOA

The Place where only the Best is Served.















i
& QUIET SPOT







Santa Claus will be looking for you as
DEPARTMENT every Saturday December Ist, 8th, 15th, and





SUNDAY

=

ADVOCATE



Thank The Governor
For The 19 Per Cent.

:

Neither the Labour Party, the
Electors’ Association nor any other
Party was really responsible for
getting the 19 per cent bonus that
has been paid to the sugar work-
ers. It was the Governor who
asked the Sugar Producers Federa-
tion for more than the 134 per cent
the workers would get this year,
and naturally the sugar producers
having made more money during
the last crop, it was agreed to pay
more. “That is how you get your
19 per cent.”

This was told by Mr. E. L. Ward
te the large crowd who turned out
at Connell Town, St. Lucy,.on Fri-
day night, to hear the two candi-
dates of the Electors’ Association.
Nir, Ward and Mr. S. A. Walcott

who are seeking election to the
House of Assembly as the repre-

sentatives of the parish of St. Lucy.
Mr. Walcott was ill and could not
turn up. Mr. Ward has been re-
presenting the parish for the last
seventeen years. He told his lis-
teners that the Labour Party were
saying that they had got the 19 per
cent back pay for the workers
“They have said that they got 12)
per cent back pay for you before
the crop started, but if that was
so you would have had the back
pay from the Ist January or Feb-
ruary. They had to wait until the
British Government fixed the pric
for sugar and out of this price w
124 per cent for the worker, You
have got to thank the British tax-
payer in England for giving that
124 per cent,
The Facts

“I will now give you the facts as
concerning the 19 per cent. In
1950 Mr. W. A. Crawford who was
the junior member for St, Philip
in the last session of the House
brought an Address to the House
asking the Governor to see that
the peasants got a better price
for their canes. The Government
took up the matter and they ap-
pointed what they called a Good
Office Committee. This was com-
posed of the Governor, Hon, H. A,
Cuke and a gentleman from over-
seas called Mr. M W. Duthie.
The Workers’ Union was invited by
this committee to attend a meeting
and so was the Sugar Producers
Federation, and an agreement was
reached along certain lines per-
taining to peasant canes,

“During that talk the Governor
recommended to both the Union
and the Federation that in view of
the record crop that had been pro-
duced, the factory owners pay
some of their profits to the labour-
ers so as to keep up harmonious
and proper industrial relations
between the labourer and the em-
ployer. Naturally we made a lot
of money and we agreed

“You will remember, as I sup-
pose you must have read in the
newspapers or some of you must
have heard, that Mr. Adams in
commenting on the Sugar Agree-
ment in the House of Assembly,
said that credit for it was not to
the Labour Party and the Work-
ers Union alone, but to the Sugar
Producers Federation as well,

3-Year Agreement

“Now you know that this is a
three-year agreement, and if we
do not get an increased price for
sugar during the per‘od, you have
got to work for the same wages
until 1953 expires unless we are
prepared to give you more.”

Speaking of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, Mr, Ward said to his
hearers that this Fund jhad been
given by the British Government
to the agriculural workers. They
did not say how this money should
be spent but left it to the dis-
cretion of the local Government.
They appointed a committee to go
into the matter and this commit-
tee reasoned that the best way it
could be spent was to help the
workers repair their houses and
establish some playing fields in
the various parishes. It was a
very wise decision, “but remem-
ber that this fund does not help
the carpenter or mason or the
peasant who does not work. Of
course if the peasant works his
land he too can apply for some of
the money, for in this case he
would be labouring on the land
though for himself. In other
words he, would be a labourer.

Speaking about education in the
island, Mr. Ward referred to age-
grouping and said that the Labour
Party was making out a case that
it was a wonderful arrangement,
He was sure, however, that all
parents who were present at that
meeting and all over the island
as well, knew that the contrary
was the case. They knew that
this method of age grouping
was worthless, “Your children
in the elementary schools do not

know as much today as they did
fifteen years ago under

the old





22nd. Everybody always enjoys our Xmas Parties and there will
be the usual Lucky Dips and Music to amuse the little ones.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



usual in our TOY



system and you are only too well
aware of it”, said Mr. Ward. The
Labour Party, he said, also
realised that the system was not
working satisfactorily, but they
were too ashamed to back down

“You should press on them if
they get back in power not to
continue the system of age-

xrouping.”
Holidays With Pay
As regards the matter of Holi-
days with Pay, the Labour Party

were claiming that they had
brought that measure about for
the workers of the island but he
would enlighten them on the
position, This Holidays with Pay
wus @ recommendation from the
International Labour Organisa-

tion which had come down to all
the colonies of the British Gov-
ernment. This did not mean
that every worker would get the
two weeks annually as proposed
in the Bill, for one had to show
that he was working 150 days
with an employer during the year
for him to be entitled. Surely a



carpenter, a mason, or other ar-
tisans, would not benefit from
the law because they worked at

various periods of the year and
with various people.

He thought too that this meas-
ure would bring about some un-
@mployment in the island, because
there were some people who
Would make a change of their
employee before the 150 days
Were expired and get somebody
@lse for the job so as to get away
from carrying out the law.

Mr. Ward then spoke of the in-
adequate water supply in the par-
ish and other places in the island
as well, and said that althougiar
magney had been passed by the
islature some years ago to get

necessary material, Govern-
ent could get none of it from
gland up to now.

“You will see that Mr. Busta-
Mante of Jamaica goes to Eng-
Jand and gets all that he wants.

at is because Jamaica has a
proper Prime Minister in the per-
son of Mr. Bustamante. He has
foresight, ability and __ initiative.
Myr. Adams is undoubtedly a man
of ability but he has not got suf-
flelent business ability to handle
these matters. He wants some-
body to help him.”

One thing the Government could
do said Mr, Ward, was to dig up
the land where the pipes were to
be laid so that when they arriv-
ed in the island they would just
be laid down, It would be an
attempt to provide the water for
the people at the earliest possible
opportuinty,

Served Faithfully
Mr. Ward told the crowd that
he had served them faithfully for
seventeen years and was prepared
to go on doing so, A little while
ago he had actually decided not
to ru this time for election be-

cause he had too much business |
not

to handle and therefore did
think he could continue to repre-
sent them as conscientiously as

he should, There had been a great!

urge by the people of the parish
that he should continue, however,
since he had served them faith-
fully and well for the last seven-
teen years, He had therefore giv-
en up some of his work and made

certain adjustments to carry out| QUR®
the wishes of his people. GUARANTEE
He was asking them to give Sa ; |
both his colleague, Mr, Walcott De Witt’s Pills
|

and himself a vote on December
13. They were the Electory As-
sociation candidates and each had
the welfare of the people at heart.
“Send us to the House together
Ae your representatives,” said Mr.
Ward.

“Tam in St. Lucy with you and
I have served you well for sev-
enteen years, You are aware of
that and I have no doubt you
will send me back to the House |
to continue to do so, I am depend-
ing on you. I repeat, give me one
of your votes and give Mr, Wal-
cott the other. I leave it to you
to.do your duty to him and to
me,’



GREEN BREN EN PONG NG WW NS Ws 8 A NS NS SAS OG

NUTMEG PROFIT: |
$1,337,425

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA Noy, 30.
Six thousand nutmeg producers
here will share in the distribu- |
tion of $1,337,425 the profit de-
clared by the Grenada Co-opera-
tive Nutmeg Association on part
of the year’s working at a gen-|
eral meeting yesterday. |
This favourable position was}
reached despite heavy crop losses)
during the strike earlier this

year. ‘



NG NS NG NN RN AMEE



Mobile
Cinema
Programme

THE film “General Election in
Britain,” is included in the cur-
rent programme of the Mobile

Cinema. This film shows the

paigning of the members of
parties in Britain. It also show
keen interest of the youth in the
Government; the method of voting
and counting and the responsibil

ity and duties of the Retur
Officer.

The programme also includes |
two British News Reels presenting |
items of current interest such as|
the account of the
North America

“Delay means Death” is a film|
produced by Barbadian, Trinidad- |
ian, Jamaican and British Guian
ese students in training at the
B.W.I, Film Training School in|
Jamaica.

It deals with tuberculosis and
rhows the symptoms and precau
tionary measures to be taken
prevent the spread of this disease. |
It also warns against the
remedies and neglect of
treatment.

can
the
the



foyal tour to

quack
early

“Caribbean,” depicting t lif
and activities of the people of the
British Wes’ Indian Islands, Brit
ish Guiana and British Honcurs



and the chief crops of these islands }

is also being shown,

Another film is “Your Children’s
Teeth.” This shows the structure
and care of the teeth and the pre
caution to be taken against decay

The Advocate was told that th
film is especially invaluable t
parents who are the most capable
persons of passing the knowledge
to their children

La
MUSCLE PAINS

May mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
che system, If the kidneys grow
sluggish, these impurities accum-
ulate and settle and often become
a@ cause of pain in joints and
muscles. The wa; to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys.
They should be toned up with
De itt's Pills—the medicine
made specially for this purpose.
De Witt's Pills have a soothing,
cleansing and antiseptic action on
the kidneys that brings them
back to perform their natural
function properly, This well-
* tried medicine is sold all over
the world and we have many

letters from sufferers telling
of relief gained, after years
of suffering, by taking De
Witt's Pits. Try them

for your trouble. Go to
your chemist and
get a supply
today,






























manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity,

Tae

for Kidney and Bladder Troubles




DANENNE NG NON NSNNSN
% Weatherhead’s Again j=
Be puis the O.K. in SMOKL

bn) DSMvACs oe Baa! ov
this Amas Season

vi

nen



AGAKGT ins iN AMA, A
BOXES

“09 "555" Cigareties $1.80 |

v “Du Maurier’ Oigar-

cites $1.0

JAMAICA CIGARS (The
Best)

“Gentlemen” %u/5 Boxe j

‘Londres” 25/5 ” |

Flor de Machado" 25/s ,, }

‘1891" 25/8 ’
‘Londres Chico"” 50/s ,,
‘Panetelas” 25/s ”
‘Royal Cheroots’ 100/s ,,
Gems” 50/s Bundle |
PIPES
‘Dunhill’ Shell and Bruyere
“Comoys” Grand Slam
“Parkers” Shell and
yere
‘Everyman’ Londoy
‘Astor Bantam”
weight Pipe
(All Sizes and Shapes
iw, Prices from $3.00 to $18 50
Ropp's Grant Cherry Pipes
(Extra Long) 2 shapes at
10/- each
ALSO -~ le.
\ Beautiful Range of Cheat agg
Pipes at 60 cents each
All Shapes and Sizes

Bru-

SPR DANN A ED ADEN FTN

Pipe
Feather

see

*ipe Companion 3/- each
‘ipe Reamers 1/3 each
. Pipe Cleaners 6e. pek

Tobaceo Pouches, Zipp 14/-

fi Tcebacco Pouches, Button Ba
12/3 y
. obaceo Pouches, Oilskin,’
1/6 and 3/- ‘

wN

PIPE TOBACCOS

Pipe end Cigarette Lighter:
5/- each
5 AT.SO
CHROMIUM
race

CIGARETTFES
the Ornet
Reduced
15/-
RAPOATY &

SWEATHERHBAD'S 11D. &
"ARBAB AB RANI:

with

Rovhadag

‘apstan, Log Cabin, Fourm@
square, Gold Block, Play-
rs. ete.. (All Fresh) a
CIGARETTE TUBES |
Tom Thumb,” Miniatureges
2/6 ye
“Pit All” 3/- toe
“Omega” draws in vou
Oirarette 5/6 &
‘Kjectin” 3/ ‘
“Savoy” Spiral Lining 5/0
“Cabaret” Extra Lone 1/*&%
IGARETTE = LIGHTFRS Pd

Ronson” Whirlwind $10.00 §
Austrian Lighters &
&

%
&
z

fror;
fh 08 ta
A WPWAT

each

9%

q



PAGE N

FOR ALL CLASSES OF

INGURANCE

sa

CONSULT

S. BRYDEN & SONS

(BOS LED.)

AGENTS FOR

NATIONAL EMPLOYERS

MUTUAL GENERAL

INSURANCE ASSN. LTD.

INE







Be@aBPaASo
SEB BBBEBEES

H.
a

= eemememene,

> a

a ee

2 Fe ‘3D i
a why ay eee

hi

IT’S HERE AGAIN !!

PURINA MILK CHOW



ason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors

28 8 2 oe oe ee ee









Brighten Up For Xmas

We have a wide range of

PAINTS-ENAMELS -VARNISHES

Established

a
a

tot otetete%,

OC a



T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREYT.

1926

4,

NOTICE



Instead of our half day on

Saturday 8th., we will be s
giving half day on Thursday —

6th.

COLLIN

Decembery



LTD.



Incorporated



a



\

FE
PPLE EP LEELA OLLLLOY “Ss



———————

HARRISON'S Broa st.

DESSERT KNIVES AND FORKS
AT BARGAIN PRICES.



At

a big discount

we recently purchased

® { what is known to English Exporters as a

“frustrated
offer

a

can

their

these
real value

shipment Consequently we

goods at price far below

100 DOZ. E.P.N.S-Al FORKS

ACTUAL VALUE AT LEAST 84 CENTS

OUR PRICE—58 CENTS EACH.

96 DOZ. STAINLESS STEEL KNIVES

WITH MIRROR POLISHED BLADES
AND WHITE XYLONITE HANDLES.

SHOULD SELL FOR

NOT LESS THA: 90

OUR PRICE—62 CENTS EACH.

THE
‘

TA
vi

AKE

APPROACHING
EXTRA
APPOINTMENTS

FESTIVAL SEASON
ON YOUR
PREPARED,

DEMANDS TA

BE

NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY!

WE

CAN ALSO



OFFER A GOOD RANG

OF REGULAR STOCK ITEMS INCLUDING

TABLE, DESSERT AND TFA KNIVES, TABLE,
DESSERT,
SPOONS, CARVING SE’



HARRISON'S.

SOUP,

AND C
ETC.,

TEA,
E.T.C

Hardware Store
Broad St.
el. 2364



CENTS

WILL

OFF EE,



& e
EEE SS. 5605959656

BLE

E

ameter tier arpa aemaatanatnetareactanee,
apap RARER

|
PAGE TEN

ONE- WHEEL
LANDING

SUNDAY

4 Members Of B.G. PPP. Welcomes
Legislature Strongly 35"
Oppose Federation

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

jshangpuy
| Jon















if you want -~
fo start in /f,
good time |

From Our Own Correspondent}

GEORGETOWN, Nov. 29.
More than 1,000 members o£ the
Peoples Progressive Party, headea
by a steel band welcomed Hon
Dr, Cheddi Jagan, Party President
on his teturn Wednesday from a

27.

when the
aircraft of Linea

Venezuelano crashed
Airport on Tues-
shortly after take

SPAIN, Nov.

wie injured

ring rely on a Smith Alarm clock to

off for







? J earidirc: From Our Own Correspondent isit to UK i remind you — right on time! This
enezuela, Passengers who v “K. an h n y
ath on oma ep ana oat GEORGETOWN, Nov. 30 Curtain nt "| handsome alarm, NEW DAWN, goes “ays | AHM SLVHL
We owe our lives to the skil- A RECORD crowd of spectators heard four members Jagan told of workers in East- Terai candgtcgnied tiaan q AV :
ful piloting of Captain Gerardi strongly oppose federation with the West Indies as the ern Germany working with a| . jNacad-inch dial with full luminous
who chief pilot of ‘he ait 8G. Legislature continued the debate on Nicholgon’s Smile while in Sco lend factory | —jqumerals, Also available non-luminous.
raft.” One eye witness said as : workers had shown clearly they
tt ot released the wheel of motion to-day. t f
KA

were oppressed by capitalistic em-



craft for the landing. he Opening the attack Lionel Luckhoo asked members to pro- pjoyers. He propased moving a

covered that the left wheel ceed with caution and declared that the protagonists of Resolution at the next party meet- 4 oe ik
vould not ge down. He was forced — federation must prove the benefits which wétld acerue ing calling on all party members =
, Make a landing on one wheel.

“beyond any reasonable doubt.” elected at the next General Elec-





The aircraft caine dow éne ——_$__+__.__. +... tion to pay in their salaries to the
RS a re = = he a ee Luckhoo said the magnitude of Party whieh would decide how STOP THAT
hee eav lifted on its : : ‘ —
1@ and the pilot or sis hie the issue would cause him to be much each representative would
rake « use 1 th eee te ae hesitant et iy ered — ae Cuba Investigating de
long the runway makir skia Posi¥on Ine does no esi ate ? “We must continue the fight for
aot ae eeade on 180 daatera ta because one is afraid or because Use Of Paper the liberation of Caribbean peoplc
eae ee oné is suffering from a complex and not cease until British Im-
Fire Brigade units at the air- but if we are to enter into any From Bagasse perialism is thrown out,” he said 3S
port rushed to the scene but partnership it is necessary to ex- - ‘:




s no need for them to go
‘tion.’ Employees from the

other operati airlines rushed
to the sceme of the accident to
assist passengers in disem-



As the passengers came
craft they did not ap-
did they bear
hock as a result of

An inquiry into
nt will be held shortly.



or



B.W.1. Currency
Notes For Antigua

Our © Correspondent) )

ST. JOHN'S

When the B.W.I.A, plane touch-
ed down at Antigua last Thursday
morning passengers murmured
when they saw a squad of police
under Supt. Major A, A. M. Hill
lined up, and as soon as the plone
came standstill, they smartly
took up their positions surrounding
it.

toa

Passengers dismounted and
wandered aimlessly towards the

airport buildings, nobody knowing

exactly which building to enter.
There is one solitary sign “Cus-
toms and Emigration” but no

arrows pointing one way or the
other to guide intransit passengers
to the building in which they may
assemble, hence all passenger, find
themselves mingling together in
confusion

Meanwhile a police truck Grew
up to the plane and in the presencx
ot the Federal Treasurer Mr. BE. A
Thompson and Mr, Knowles of the
eurrency control board two bag
were thrown on to the truek—con
tents, Only two hundred and ten
thousand dollars of new W.I. cur-

reney notes This is the third
hipment which has been flown
here



Suilcases Opened
Flat On Floor

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Antigua,

There is a building at Coolidge
Field n Antigua with a sign
“Customs and Emigration.” On
two occasion recently planes
have arrived ind passengers

ve been unable to enter the
buildimg because it was. closed

1 there was no key to open it.

Passengers have their suit-
cases inspected flat on the floor
in the waiting room,

There also considerable con-
troeversy among the people of this

island about the number of pri-
vate planes which have been for
maeny years past, and still are,

in inereasing numbers, landing *t
Coolidge Field without having to
pay a landing tax thus causing
1 great loss of revenue to Antigua.

an.ine whether there was good
faith or confidence in each other.
It was no use glossing this over
or closing our eyes to the position,”
said Luckhoo,

He questioned: “Could we feel
that we have any faith in any of
the islands—in either Jamaica or
Trinidad ?”

Vincent Roth to convince mem-
bers on the arguments he adduced,
carried into the House a large map
of B.G. to show members the vast
disparity in area between B.G. and
the islands which he said could be

accommodated in the northwest
district and still have a few hun-
dred square miles remaining
vacant.

Both declared he did not want
to be ruled by “tub thumping
ranters’’ who had figured so pro-
minently in recent years in the
public eyes. Then he added B.G.
never was and never covld be a
part of the Caribbean.

Our Destiny

Federaiion he said was a good
thing for the West Indies, but it
would be impertinent to suggest
B.G. which had its own destiny
vas part of it. Though he opposed
the motion he did not think the
loor should be slammed forever
to the Federation idea.

Daniel Debidin described

ac-

cepting federation with the West

Indies as virtually selling
birth right for -

“our
mess of potage”.

There were several reasons why

%.G, should not accept Federa-
tion, Chief of these was that by
doing so, a substantial portion of
B.G.'s reverie would have to be
turned over to the Federal Gov-
crnment,

BG. he said, Was
threshold of prosperity Her in-
‘lustries were developing and in
consequence her trade would de-
velop. The West Indies had «one
nothing for B.G. he said, and
furthermore, he saw no reason
why B.G. should federate when
5.G. was not in the Caribbean

on the

Certain Requirements

Debidin added he was w'ling
© accept federation in principle,
out there were certain prereoues-
‘es: there must be the desire on
the part of territories to feder-
ate. There wes no such desire
a the part of the Guianese part
fo federate with the West Indies,
he declared,

There should also be political
independence of the territories,
as well as econemic stability.
B.G. had economic stability, Ne
economic advantage would
aecrue from joining a federation
with “a series of bankrupt colo-
nies” and to place “our faith in
the hands of men who know no-
thing about B.G., and men who
are capable of slandering us even
more than they; have already
done”.

Joining the

opposition Capt.
G. H. Smellie

declared that the
implications of the Standing
Closer Association report were
such that B.G. could not federate
with the West Indies. The ques-
tion was whether as had been
pointed out in the budget speech,
the cost of joining would not

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 26,

Development of plans in Cuba
for the manufacture of paper from
sugar cane waste (bagasse) was
the objective of a visit paid to
Trinidad recently by Jorge Guerra
Deben, representing the National
Bank of Cuba which is assodiated
with the Bank for Industrial and
Agricultural Development in Cuba.

Mr. Guerra, who is a member of
a three-man commission appointed
to gather information on the sub-
ject, conferred at length with Mr.
Walter Scott, an authority in the
field. Mr. Scott’s treatise “The In-
dustrial Utilisation of Sugar Cane
By-Products”, prepared for the
Caribeban Commission, is inter-
nationally known and consulted.

In the course of his investiga-
tion, Mr, Guerra has visited Peru,
Argentina and Brazil, where he
inspected the site of a bagasse
paper plant to be put in operation
at Monte Allegre, Sao Paulo, Later
he plans to go to Canada.



Three “Argosy’’
Crew Leave

(From Our Own Correspondent}:

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Three members of the crew of
the Argosy of which Captain Dod
Osborne is the Chief, left Trinidad
through the instrumentality of the
United States Consul General.
They had been stranded in Trini-
dad since early in September when
the Captain was arrested for
smuggling guns and ammunition
in these waters. One of the men
said that he intends to write the
“true story” of their voyage since
they joined the Argosy in St,
‘Thomas in seareh of fame, romance

and adventure.

Building Down
(From OvF OWn Correspondent))

ST. JOHN'S.

A leading contractor told me to-
day that building and repairs to
houses has decreased considerably
in recent months. Peasants who
might have improved their homes
are complaining of ‘feeling the
pinch’ they have no money to do
anything. They openly express
their realization that something
was désperately wrong in Antigua
this year when over fifty thousand
tons of sugar cane worth four
hundred thowsand dollars to the
growers were left standing at the
end of the 1951 erop. They are
well aware that the 1952 crop will
be reasonably good, but what of
the 1953?

Whether or not the weather is
favourable it will be one cf the
island’s smallest “rops due to re-
cueed planting area.



affect our financial stability, in
the future. He thought it would
and that B.G. should keep on
firm ground and keep out of it.

The debate was adjsurned ‘to



—

Chauffeur Will
Pay Appeal Costs

WILFRED CORDEAU, a chauf-
feur of Trafalgar Square, ap-
pealed against a _ decision of
Police Magistrate H. A. Talma,
who fined him £1, but yesterday
he did not appear before the As-
sistant Court of Appeal Judges,
Mr. H. A, Vaughan and Mr.
Hanschell and they allowed the
decision to remain in force.

Cordeau was fined for catising | -—--———

Pim

his ear M-1319 to wait upon a.
parking place, Trafalgar Square, |
on the northern side of the}
Fountain Garden. The offence
was committed on September 8.

When the ease came up for
hearing before the Police Magis-
trate, Cordeau did not appear
cither.

Besides resolving that the de-
cision should remain in foree, the |
Judges ordered Cordeau te pay}
5/8 appeal costs.

PROPERTY WILL
BE APPRAISED

In the Court of Chancery yes-
terday, the Hon. The Vice Chan-
cellor, Sir Allan Collymére granted
the application for a deeree for
the appraisement and sale of 26
perches of land and dwellinghouse
called “Esme” at Bath Village
Christ Chureh, in the suit of Clif-

ton H. White versus Clarence b,
layne

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. instructed
ly Mr. D. Lee Sargeant appeared

tor the plaintiff, Clifton White

The Registrar's Report of liens
and ineumbrances affecting the
pr@perty was handed in

WATER SHORTAGE
AT BATHSHEBA

There is a water shortage In the
Dathsheba area of St. Joseph, The
main pipe line has broken owing to
a landslide caused by the recent
rains, This line runs along the
Fast Coast Road. Other areas
affected are Foster Hall and New-
castle, Trueks from the Water-
works Department are supplying |
these areas with water. |

“QMOO” OFF DOCK

THE 6-ton Belgian Ketch
Omoo whieh is here on a cruise,
came off deck yesterday after
Spending five days undergoing
general repairs,

Omoo is expected to leave soon |
for Galapagos Island in the}
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effect. 3y far the most exciting news For an individual touch on un to give a swish of movement, |
rc S * = ie |
Â¥ 4 2 ee ee * . @ .
Tobacco Duty, New Air Service 3 MURDER TRIALS Agostini Wins |
|
© y ‘rom Our wn Correspondent) . |
Hospital Fees ke Oe eee IN LEEWARDS Shell Trophy
PORT-OF-SPAIN. ncien Cab Oates aioe |
Raised In BG. A new service between Trini- c rent ANTIGUA (From Our Own Correspondent) |
dad and Caracas through the When the sittings of the 1952 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 30,
(From Our Qwn Correspondent) Linea Aeropostal Venezolanao will Circuit Court takes places in the | MrtyM, Agostini, driving a Citro- |
GEORGETOWN, B.G, Nov. 29. commence on Saturday, with one Leewards this coming January for en took major honours at the! |
Hon’ble Walter Fraser acting of their many luxurious Martin the first time in history, there Courtesy Car Club trials run off at |

Financial Secretary and Treasurer
presented the Legislative Council
| with a balanced budget calling for
a surplus of $199,795 but which
hit hard smokers as the tobacco
duty increased from $1.95 to $2.60
per pound,

It is also proposed



to increase

condition, the rice industry should
not make some direct contribution



to general revenue as was the case revenue,

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ARE YOU INTERESTED IN THE
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202 aircraft, This is done with the
specific purpose of affording
travellers between Venezuela and
Trinidad a more convenient sched-
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Another Theatre



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under law from income tax and
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SII SS

WITH

will be murder trials in each of
the three largest presidencies,
Antigua, Montserrat and St, Kitts,
ene in each,



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Forest Read,
Leaseholds Challenge
ihe best individual

winning the
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performance

Shell |

and also the T.A.A, Trophy for the |

best performance by a member of
the T.A.A. Lt. Brian Gething the
Governor’s A.D.C

contestants but was handicapped

was among the |

Government hospital fees by 20 by mechanical trouble and with- Eve: : ° i ta ht a ‘ ‘
per cent while moneylenders wiil (From Our Own Correspondent) ricci cian ra cvisheaaeiadand or pe placing ore the | rything in the Phillips Bicycle — from its
ay $1.50 per year licence. PORT-OF-SPAIN,. sanette “ ‘ ’ Georg 1 aseried gg Peery oamge ty Rey bball

pa) per year licence Jeanette “Ramadhin” Georgetti, Austin Atlantic. Fifty cars took |

part in the Rally and competition |



spection of the Police and Local
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to visit St, Kitts first,








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i Whole Community. | ; :
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Royalty on Diamonds and the heart of Port-of-Spain, The : sateen i
precious stones increased from 6 Strand was opened by the Mayor eee ber ee, i was very keen gleaming enamel — is made to last you longer |
cents to 50 cents per carat. The of Port-of-Spain last week : fs hee ee 4 \
. ae . beat three other members of the ROU INE VISIT )
tobacco duty will send up cigar- The din, Ante 95 c 5 ON T |
ettes by three cents “A packet. The building _costs $250,000. Barbican Wheelers Club over nine tics: GUE tien Cawsdinendem) | and serve you better. ,
Fraser's budget-speech also and one-fifth miles on the ST, JOHNS’. \
threw out a hint that Government with other industries, Churchill-Roosevelt Road. Georg- Brigadier A. F. C, Jackson }
was considering very seriously Fraser pointed out that the etti also won the lap prize in the O.B.E., has arrived in Leeward
whether in its now prosperous Rice Board was specially exempt race which was begun at the Bara- Islands to carry out a routine in- |
{



J. A. PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAN

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note that our BROAD STREET |
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and our SHIP CHANDLERY |

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next the 5th and 6th instant

at 12 noon.

Y PEERS!

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PAGE TWELVE ~~

BUSINESS
AS USUAL

By KENNETH MACAULAY

THE Persians will fall out with

SUNDAY

THE MOON AND \tTCHING
THE BRITISH

Of course, with the return of sition until it was time for me to

Mr, Eden over his statement that the imperialist Churchill te power catch the next rocket home. I know
the economic life of Persia is dis- jt wag inevitable. Nonetheless, I that Saturn is encircled by rings:

_ was a little surprised to read im also that these are not, as was once
A report from Teheran recently the Adveeate, barely a month after believed (but not by me), made of

the Conservatives had taken offiee, solid rubber. I know that the en-

integrating.

said; “Business as usual.”

But there’s a catch: business a8 the menacing headline:
usual in Persia is not quite what Claim The Moon”.
it sounds, and this should be un-

For sheer pertinacity, you must

derstood by anyone who hopes to admit, the British take some beat-

discover why the business nego- ing. They are driven from Persia

’

tiations between the two countries they are assailed on the Suez

are not easy.
For example: at any

moment land Islands;

Canal, Argentina claims the Falk-
Guatemala claims

now Teheran municipality will be British Honduras; Franco claims

“British tire surface of Venus is permanent-

ly obscured by thick cloud, but I
do not go all the way with those
who deduce from this that the
landscape bears a general resem-
blance to that of Manchester.

Of Mars I know quite a lot. In

INFLAMED

}
D!



i i ‘ with any old astronomer
looking round for some more Gibraltar; Cyprus claims that Common net
money" to pay the contractors Greece claims Cyprus, And J know that there are canals there.
working on an £8,000.000 scheme Britain claims the moon. Mr. Burroughs has taught me | Relentlessitchin by germs undet
to supply their ancient capital What is more, she claims the further that the grass (or sward, | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
with its first piped water supply Planets as well. as he prefers to call it) is red, ana } Pimples and open sores unless checked

for a couple of thousand years.
When the firm of Scottish en-

“The British Interplanetary So-
issued

the people green, with severai
pairs of arms, (What splendid

Thousands of skin sufferers have proved
that there ia nothing more sure in results

: ciety,” says the report, “‘i 7 . | than D.D.D, Prescription. This famous |
gineering consultants responsible members with ‘passports’ for in- pop we Lew a ou > an liquid healer does penctrate the tortured
for the scheme had completed the terspace travel. The 40-page people, 1 recollec re skin tissues, attack the festering germs and

plans, it was suggested to the
city fathers that a modern sewage
system went naturally with a
main water supply. Some millions
of pounds would be saved if the

documents include space for visas
to land at all planets of the solar
system ‘and at any British terri-
tories that might be annexed in
the heavens’.” The Society's

others, who live in one of the twc
moons and will therefore no doubi
be told off to look after me when
I arrive without my space passport,
black; others again white, with

two jobs went on simultaneous- leaders added that the passports bald heads which they cover with

ly ”

would prove useful to anyone

‘A member of Parliament got travelling into space.

up in the Majlis (lower house)

and exposed this dastardly Bri-

tish scheme to sell the unsuspect-
ing foreigner two sets of pipes.

“They can’t fool us,” he said,
I'm no engineer but anyone can
see that the same set of pipes can
be made to do two jobs.

“We can run water throug.
the pipes by day and sewage by
night. Enough of this British ex-

Now, I am not one to quarrel

with those who know better than
I. If the British Interplanetary
Society, “which,” the newspaper
says, “includes some of the na-
tion’s leading scientists,” tells me
that a 40-page book with a blue
cover will prove useful to me on a
journey into outer space, who am

to contradict? But I am not
wholly convinced. Mars, I have

golden wigs, I know, moreover,
that the local name for the planet
is Barsoom—now, presumably, to
be changed to the Barsoom Pro-
tectorate.

On the moon I am equally well
informed, thanks thig time to Mr.
Wells. I know that it is ruled by a
character called the Grand Lunar
—no, not the Man in the Moon—
who has a very large head and a
very small body; that the atmos-

drive out the infection. Whatever form of
skin trouble is giving you pain and distress
— ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS,
ERUPTIONS, PRICKLY HBAT,
MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM-
just a few applications of wonderful
-D.D.D. Prescription will give instant
relief. Persevere, and the good results
will be lasting) D.D.D. Prescription is
obtainable from chemists and stores |
everywhere, |
Distributors :

F.B. Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr

h PRESCRIPTION 4

ADVOCATE

re TFelhUc Pl lee



Viz

BNA)

Led )

YLT

‘O Van: Heusen

Specialiy appointed

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2,

stockists will be pleased to show you

*Harding’, ‘Country’ or ‘Collarite’ Shirts, all products of

VAN HEUSEN, the best
Made ian

known name ia the world for Shirts anéCollars,
England from the finest materials,





1951










See as : ; the last moment I found myself Metal in most common use is gold.
AFE in Teheran is going on 28 faced with the choice of taking my . |
usual for my old friend Jack oat wy say, its equivalent This last fact—I beg your par- |
Williams, who had the headlamps weight in chocolate or an extra 40n? Oh, yes, decidedly—these
and bumpers stelen from his eax fifty cigarettes, I know which [ last two facts furnish the only
last week. . . . He expects to get shauld choose. reasons I can see why the British
them back—for a fee, of course, In any case, since the heavenly Should wish to claim the moon.
Williams knows his Persians, bodies are to be annexed and be- So much gold would go far to

A little while back, he had his come British colonies (or perhaps, ease the balance of payments posi-
home cleared of everything bein deference to progressive tion, and an intoxicating mushroom
possessed, by burglars. Carpets, thought, one eared by Britain would be certainly welcome to
clothing, silver, and brassware, as United Nations trust territor- explorers from a land where whis-
collected for his wedding next ies), the need for a passport is not ky js eight dollars the bottle; but
spring, all went. entirely clear. There being no fo, the rest, 1 am satisfied that

But he did not worry, “it Martian Embassy OF. Lunar Con~ ihe advantages are far outweighed
may cost me a hundred quid or Slate to grant a visa, the — by the load of trouble which
so, but PM get all the stuff.” ment is likely to be about as Tee Britain’s Secretary of Space for

Sure enough three days later, Use to the prospective space trav~ 171 J 61.41 Relations will be taking

n,

ploitation.” Sa eat on eee ' c phere freezes at night, forcing the |
That's business as usual— pe iy nd adigpe Be green people to retreat into underground | i
Persian style. any of these would doubtless serve C@Verns through outside manhdle- | 7
very well as an interplanetary Covers; that the flora include an | — —- = Do not wait until your
For A Fee.... Ellis Island; yet all the same, if at imtoxicating fungus, and that the |



STOP harmful
rays from entering your

eyes hurt!!



eyes by wearing—

POLAROID

Marcasite Jewellery
or SHADES
Ciro Learls

t

@ OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE

Williams was approached by a eller as a railway time-table to TAL Une Gols ERATION

i “ae Livingstone or Marco Polo.
neighbour, who said: “Would you eden © may be, ¥ anal not

That's
Persia.

business as usual in are ee T know does not at- services (free wigs for the bald

‘ Martians? and trade unions in the
1 know, for instance, that the jn4, gold-mines and welfare
centres and the Organization for
Development and Welfare in the
Heavens, Think of the infiltration
of Communist agents (without
ink of all the

Czechoslovakian |
Costume Jewellery l)

LOUIS L. BAYLEY |

‘moor PILL
uae REMEDY

FOR OVER
ie 50 years

assortment at

IMPERIAL
OPTICAL CO.

. s V ‘ : ‘rool Lada: ee cane alense Ga Gee |
be interested in getting your , 1 a ae t Think of the power-cuts in the }) {id"thangâ„¢ie"iise nave ean bowels. { ci
stuff back? You would? Weil, a ae eT oe asopege that moon, when the freezing of the featan Mee node he pe Mame? {| Cheaper but Nice / Now "i
come round to my place this eve- tT know ood deal about. condi- air brought the peak period for go often noe {Lis dependad lc a your-old |
ning and have a drink with a a! d the planets domestic heaters, Think of the dients, ‘clears away linpurities, helps: Keep b '
police official I know. He'll fix it.” tions on eo an fo [ aA ig complex colour question on Mars.] 4 fiir you Sao or may be ilabl
rie poem inept ugh gue my itn SON er Wen 2 | available |
— but Wi ~% se ,
rig u s didn’t say how about some RY ; lon )
: and demands for Self-Government. ina 1
ing one of the stolen suits, Wells and Mr. Edgar Rice Bur- now. with schools and health {
\







T effect of gravity on Jupiter, due to

A Tee eet, stu- the planet’s great size, woulda make
dent approached his tutor and it impossible for me to stand up,
said: “If I the examiner and _ 1 should have to pass the
mot to notice who sits in my seat Whole of my visit in the prone po-
will you take the

O

{
\ i
; {
I
'
| {
i !
! {
I |
' |
\ |
trom|t
‘ . atenstote 1? of beginning absolutely from i
a word about the robbery. He “nation’s leading scientists,” but scratch with constitutional reform |! OR MORSES
couldn’t; the policeman was wear- from the writings of Mr. H. G. ;
|
|
| |
; t
\ {
i {
‘ ‘
i ‘
‘
1



. 5 space passports),
examination



reports to the United Nations,

Q








1

someeapnecegnaenergpnensinmanaainenpenenen npteomeer=?
for me?” failed the exam—so the student ! COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS | Lower Broad Street = 4075

rs tutor aqnend, bs had % is now suing him for breach of Think of all the new bvoks by ; rugda by tha makers. of Dr, Magee Ele ' e T f
of course, otherwise he woud contract. Tr. Rita Hinden and the questions | eee ree eee or udult is iminune 30 available, All Types $
never ners got his fees for the The Persians don’t ber 2 ageing in the Pacne by Mr. Sorensen and ‘ meen, ore WLS. ' EAE LERS OF | SUN.” SHADES and OPTICALLY
erm’s tuition, funny in this, It is what t un- Mr. : . , aia il AN RRECT SUNG!

Nita a baie’ tits ‘went Up Aertel by “alte OME” Bae kee ane churenitt,| =|}. BOLTON LANE and BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB CORRECT SUNGLASSES

it was seen that the tutor had —LES. gon’t claim the moon. S ==




















ge
Soe ee FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
| / s? ~ oo wa “Every Picture
oe Soothing fresh and fragrant, é ant ae

keeps you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love.



Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved E>
a!
jatdening, painting, odd jobs round the house can ‘
be a pleasure again when you are free from backache,
theumatic pains, stiff, aching muscles and joints, lum-
bago or common urinary troubles due to impurities
in the blood.

Why not get happy relief by taking Doan’s Backache
Kidney Pills. They help the kidneys to rid the blood ‘
ofexcess uric acid and other impurities which other-
wise might collect in the system and cause distress.
HALF A CENTURY of success in relieving ailments due to inadequate
kidmay action is the proud record of Doan’s Pills. Grateful men and
women of all ages use and recommend this efficient diuretic and urinary









DELAVELLE VIKING SHIP PERFUME...

LONDON
SHOP

OPENING
FRIDAY

‘COMING!

ee | So nene a

mma | == DEANS :

SA sama TALCUM Kidney Pll 5]-
x : ss ’ Lovely... Delightful... A Png ie
S | A
| XMAS GIFTS: ERVIC
% 5 3 i)
‘ © A NEW SERVICE
: > at BOOKER’S .. » FOR MEN!
% oO Gifts for Her
‘ © 1 Suge 3
NV o conga a See

RONSON LIGHTERS .

CHROMIUM CIGARETTE CASES
MUSICAL CIGARETTE BOXES.

. _ HAIR BRUSHES . . .
~
§ SERVICE

FONOPADS.. .
s We are undertaking the Cleaning, Sealing, Wax-
:
s

os
POLLO

Ms ‘
Gifts for the Children
LOVELY PAINT SETS...
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS . . .
WATER PISTOLS



COMOY PIPES...
ing and Electrical Polishing of Floors with
% JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS a
» a
$ Get your Floors prepared for Christmas ¥
% For full details apply :— x

ete., @tc. . . «

We shall soon be displaying our fine selection of
MECHANICAL METAL TOYS

POP GUNS

For your every requirement:—Shop at

NOISE MAKERS, etc. et
BOOKER’S





BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LID. |

BROAD STREET and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

Fn _______ ial ‘ - i -

* K. J. HAMEL-SMITH & ¢., id. §
: DIAL 4748 %

665666664 645%,
LPP LLC LLLP LPL PLOLLPA LPP

e ete.
*
Gifts for Him

~ Shave Sets:—by YARDLEY’S

: POLISHING 3) shorten"
x KENT’S SHAVING BRUSHES

x

|








PAGE THIRTEEN

A REMINDER! |

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE
EE ee nr ent rm







HENRY ; BY CARL ANDERSON







BUY

PEEK FREA |
SS |e ; |RSS Bag TO-DAY

“2 >| DECORATED XMAS TINS

wr one vous | JUST ARRIVED















ree | If PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit C



AL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

RR RS RH
~ f > hae ery
NS a4

vv
&







oyu — ee _— : SS eee re * — - =
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,

0% _ 2

Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

Bottles Guinness Stout (pts.) 33 30 Tins Evap. Milk 29 2
Tins Breakfast Rolls 48 ii Tins Brook's Pears 82 7:
Bottles Creme-de-Menthe 425 375 Currants (per Ib.) 46 i

BY FRANK STRIKER



er WELL WHAT 00 YOU }% i [1 0ONT KNOW ANYTHING ABouT 1

CALL THIS? “THAT BOK! SOMEONE PLANTED IT / 4
a —_ > 4 exes] | TO FRAME US! 751
a ra) ‘ SA bed .

a" bs Ide .






















































] s PLE LAA APE EPPA? CALA PRP ALARA AA RRVPA_APA RRR AP PP PRP A PRL RPP PRA ALL 0OOR
y *
1% @
is %
1% - ~ a - ne >
R “RELIANCE an :
IX /\ S
BS : . %
BY FRANK ROBBINS | :
ie” Ew ak TOR eer % %
: HEAVY-DUTY :
“a ?
WOW. THIG WAS THEIR WHILE I STRAIT-JACKET THIS % 4
, W UNDERGROUND FOO? DEPOT... POOR CHARACTER.,.YOU OPEN UP 2 %
KEEP YOUR GUN ON HIM, >. ¢f é NO WONDER RIP VAN WAS SOME JUICE ANP FOOD TING, T.N.T. / % s
TNT, WHILE T HUNT FOR WS Y ABLE TO SURVIVE ALL THESE WE NEED STRENGTH TO MEET %$ r ‘ ‘ ms ; 4
SOMETHING TO TIE HIM UP / YEARS SINCE THE WAR / OUR OUTSIDE MENACES,.. Y res aN ‘ %
wins | Poor GUY'S OFF HIS a TABRIZ'S TRIBESMEN / x ~ ¥
KER... GOT TO PROTECT A val > . me
HIM FROM HIMSELF / yyy x »,
: % XY
* ‘ 26) ee ‘
(GUARANTEED) x
¢ <
8 ‘
> ‘
4 .
%s OT :
~ >
> >
] Pi
> >
> >
> es
§ - f ll Truck eC :
§ ypes for a trucks an ars :
BRINGING UP FATHER % 3
~ >
> >
Pree er re are ann ee eee nee ne emer x Ys
|| _—_sfah % e s
JUST THIS LETTER FROM TM GLAD THEY % *
THE OPERA ASSOCIATION-: | |] ADORESS THAT | % , ss
Seer. |e . ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. |
‘OM W NIGH +
Ren ieee % 48484 SRR, ‘ } 4 4 “
YOUR LISUAL BOX - % :
ital > \
5 ,
yy r ° ‘ « ‘
. Tweedside Road, - St. Michael
% PHONE 41629 i371.
%
LPP LA AEA AMAL ALAM AMAA M: Letptotet totetete ote OOOO AM
2 OO OOR INOS LALA LLL ALAM LAL KL Apolo oot et SSOP LLL ALAA A AA MEMES? Ee
yy
T
% a &
Be es % V AND Y
OSSIBLY MURDERED... AH, YES, THE CAMERA! PERHAPS THE PEOPLE AT HERE'S ANOTHER INTERESTING POINT, CADTAIN,. x ANGUARD MA FL
HER FRIENDS IN PARIS THINK 1® BiyOu O10 NOT GET HER HOTEL CAN THROW SOVE Buu's PICTURE OF THE SHEIK EL KAZAR E ue
[ ¢o...7HEY SAY IF BIUOU WERE UGHT ON THAT/ LAST ON THE FILM ROLL, WAS MADE IN HASTE, %
UNC ALIVE, HER CAMERA WOULD APPARENTLY WITHOUT %
"BE with HER! HIS KNOWLEDGE." % senilnatepoaion -
COULD fT BE THAT SHE 9% Te waemin |
WAS SHOOTING AT THE * Ka, j b | | \
LIFE PRESERVER IN) 2 fai iN’ \ LO># \ aes
ORDER TO LEAVE j % 1 ow) ba ae aif 3 we ee aoa
US ACLWE? 3S pe amni nae, feo ss aa ¥
% dite a atin ‘
» E tt ™ _
° i = ;
> f
%
x
x
‘ -
x
R The Best Values in their respective Classes Today
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES CASH PRICES “VANGUARDS” $3000.00 “MAYFLOWERS”’ $2400.00
s TERMS —- On application
rer SIRE UGST] (ETERS Tc GUUS » We have just received another shipment of these popular models in the following attractive
ne aa MYRNA | KNOW ) : SUN } colours:—Jade Gre ac ,
ABM pont ODER ME! TLL} |SVING ORDERS NOT TAKING THEM~ | |FOR US. WE'LL HAVE TO CRAWL ” areen, Black, Blue and Grey.
F “JUMP»\WHEN | WANT BUT FORTHE iby bot ageeek THRU THE BUSHES. ¥% calinenietidiniabesieemeetainniveth ait be es —
Bar — 10! MNDEED! %
- y - ‘ r ’ Tr
8 A REAL BARGAIN
x Two (2) new Vanguard Pick-ups at the special low price of $2625.00 each f
x (painted).
: | We shall be pleased to welcome you at our show rooms Pinfold Street and
> make arrangements for demonstrations to interested parties
|



Phone 1264 CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Ltd. Pinfield S




PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIF

IED ADS.























TELEPHONE 2508.
ene sinapetenitristaminasi
For Births, Marriage or Engagement N 7
announcements in Carib Calling the | FOR SALE
gharge is $3.00 for any number of words |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each)
additional word. Terms cash reat OMOTIVE
botween 8.30 and 4 p.in., 3113 for Dest AUT .
Notices only after 4 p.m.
DIED CAR-—Ford Prefect 11,000 miles. Con-
KNIGHT—On December ist, 1951, at his} tact Butcher, McEnearney & Co. Garage.
residence Chutch Village, St. Philip, 27.11.51—T8
Joseph Knight t Sanitar in - (a
spector. Age 92 ears. His funeral CAE ne Ford V in good con-
leaves the above residence at 4.30 p71 app neral E : Rebuild
to-day for St. Philip's Parish Churet Ltd. Dial 4351 712.5121
az tgs Hortense, Myra CAR—Hiliman, in good working order,
(children) F 9.12.51—1n. | battery and tyres good, reasonable price

en
SARGEANT—On the Ixt December, 1851,
IJLIAN SARGEANT, widow of the
late Fitzgerald Sargeant (Shoe-maker);
the funeral ledves fron) the residence

of Miss Lilian Pitz Themés, Roebuek

Street, at 4.15 o'clock this evening for
Saint Mary's Church Friends are
invited.

LILIAN FITZ THOMAS an

GREENIDGE: We the undersigned bes
through this medium to return thanks
to all those kind friends and relatives






who attended the funera! sent
wreaths, cards and letter Tr
pathy in our recent bereavement
occasioned by the death of our dear
Mother and = grandmonther Rose
Greenidge
Orrie Bascom (Daughter), Alice Bascor
(Granddaughter), Cyril Bascom (Son-i
faw), U.S.A.) 2.12.51—1n
WARD—Mr. C. Frederick Ward and

family desire. through this medium to
express thanks to aii those who sent
wreaths, cards, letters or in any other
way expressed their sympathy on the
death of his mother aged ®, on Novem-
ber 17, 1951. 2.12. 51—4n

WANTED
HELP

A CANE WEIGHER and an OVERSEER
for Joes River Sugar Factory. Applica
tions in writing will be received on or
before 15th December 1951 addressed to
the Attorney Joes River Sugar Estates
2td: Barbados Co-op. Bank Lt. Marhil!
Street, Bridgetown. The successful appli-
cant will be required to take up duties on
Tuesday ist January 1952



_







2.12.51—3n

Overseer—An experienced Sugar Facto-
ry Overseer for the 1952 crop season at
Fairfield Factory. Apply by letter o
to the Manager. No interviews. Appli
tions received up to December 6th, 1951







25.11.51-—3n
—_—--_____-
COLONY CLUB, St. James,
vacancy for: an Assistant Mana



Manageress; applications should be made
in writing, in the first place, giving full
particulars anf experience.

27.11.51—Tn

a

MANAGER—For Barbados Distilleries
Ltd., with know of the manufacture
o! Rum, salary 00 per month and
unfurnished residence. Further remunera

tion will be considered in the case of
any applicant possessing exceptional
jualifications. igations. addressed to
the Secretary aE evel up Ye
Mth December. 22 :11,51+5n



c
STENOGRAPHER An experienced
Stenographer for Realtors Limited, Apply
oy letter only in the first instance. Ad-
dréss 151/152 Roebuck Street, City
28,11.51-—t.1.0

MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & CRAP
GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES,
ANTIQUE SHOP. 2, 51—t.f.n

BOTTLES—Ciean empty nip botties at
48, per dozen—deliver Colonnade Stores,
White Park Road. 11.10, Slt. fon.

en peter =
HIGH CLASS JOINERS’ WORK
Willing to purchase High Class Joiners’
work, in Mag. and Cedar only, Prefer-
ably Dining Tables, Vanities, China Cabi-
nets, and Chairs. Apply Ralph Beard
Lower Bay Street. 30.11.51









on

pele Oy
DINGHY—In good condition, Telephone
2520, 30.11.01-—tin

‘ cae waa
25 PIECES 12” Cast iro: or Stee! Pipe.
Apply: D. M. Simpson & f., ;
*112.5

WANTED TO BUY

STAMPS STAMPS

All Kinds of STAMPS
at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP
SOCIETY

No. 1%, Swen oe.

S aR reve,
T0-DAY'S. NEWS FLASH

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
ARRIVED
Our Toys are the talk of the town

Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

6n



Souvenir Goods in Large Variety.
ENAMEL-—It in all Colours,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

GOCE SOSOPOOGO OSS
——oeeeeeeetdt
REALTORS LIMITED

REAL ESTATE

AGENTS
FOR SALE



BUNGALOW

Partly stone and lath & Plaster.
Situated at Rockley, Ch, Ch. com-
pelts 3 Bedrooms, Dressing and

ining Room, Toilet and Bath,
Kitchen and spacious Verandah,
Servants’ Room and Garage,
Standing on approximately 10,000
sq. ft. of land.

LARGE STONE BUNGALOW

Very attractively designed, situ-
ated at Navy Gardens, Ch, +
comprising: 3 Bedrooms with built-
in Cupboards, Drawing & Dining
Room, Toilet & Bath, Kitehen and
large Verandah, with Garage, 2
Servants Rooms, & Servants’ Toilet

and Bath, Standing on approxi-

mately one Acre land.
SUNCREST

Stone house, overlooking the

Rockley Golf Course and come
manding a lovely view down the
sea. Comprising 3 Bedrooms, 2
with built-in Cupboards, Drawing





151 & 152, Roebuck St, |

Contact Hart, C. F. Harrison & Co
2.12,51—Imy

CAR-—-One Deluxe Plymouth Sedan,
done only 16,000 miles. For particulars
apply to 8S. H. Kinch 2861 or 4790,

30.11.51—6n



CAR—Drop-head Convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Going cheap. Apply:
Cole & Co., Limited. Phone 4516

23.11,51—t.f.n









CAR—One Anglia 8 h.p. (M, 1249) in
fairly good condition. Dial 3982 or Blades
C/o B’dos Foundry, 29.11.51—3n

CAR—1 Citroen
done 9,000
t offer
ee

c under one year
mile In perfeet order
to $2,400.00 aecepted, Dial
G. Manning or 4618 G. E.
27.11,$1-—4n





CAR—One (1) 1947 Morris 8 H.P. Car

in good condition, Dial 3232, C. A. Fields

1.12. 51—2n

CAR—-One (1) Standard Vanguard Car,

in excellent Working order, apply
Redman & Taylor's Garage Ltd.





1.12. 51—3n
——
CARS—End of year close out of used
ears all must be sold. 1 W ‘ley 6/00
Saloon, 8,000 miles. First class condition
1 Morris Oxford, 1 Morris Minor 10,000
miles. Like new. 1 Austin A-40. Very
good condition. Cheap. FORT ROYAL

GARAGE LTD. Telephone 4504.
1.12.51—6n.
CHRYSLER (WINDSOR) 1947 Model



with New Tyres. Fluid drive with auto-
matic Transmission. Mileage 33,000 and
in perfect condition—Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garage 22.31, 51—12n



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



ELECTRICAL

(2) JUKE BOX—One Juke musical box,
playa twelve records for one shilling, in
good working order. Ring 4908, Barbados
Agencics. 29.11.51



BLECTRIC TABLE LAMPS: Ralph
Beard, Lower Bay Street, for Electric
Table Lamps, and Standard Shades, Prices
from $7.00 upwarés. Phone 8010

2.12.51—1n




FRIGIDAIRE”—Deepfreezers, a lim!-
ted quantity of large 9 Cubic feet Deep-
freezers just arrived, call early at K. R.
NUNTE & CO., LTD Phone: 4611 or
jo27 30,11.51—3n

REFRIGERATOR: One (Electrolux)
Ot Burning Refrigerator in perfect
order Apply to T. Sydney Kinch,
Plantations New Building, Phone 8270,
or 3070, 21 11,51—12n
SECONDHAND REFRIGERATORS” —
One “Presteold” 4% Cu, Ft. refrigerator
onky two years old, being sold to get a
lerger one. Also one 6 Cu. Ft. G.BC.,
three months old. Apply K, R. HUNTE
& CO., LTD. Phone: 4611 or 5027.

30.11.51—3n

FURNITURE

CHATRS—Ralph Beard, Lower
eet, for Chairs, Mag. $22.00 a pr. Birch
6.00 a pr. Steel Arm Charis $12.00 ea
Uprights $8.50 ea. Morris Rush Chairs
$15.00 ea, Rush uprights $3.50 ea. Rush
Arm Chairs $4.50 ea. Phone 6010,

2.12. 51—-1n





Bay,



“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 Lid. Phone 4442,”



Sl—in
LOUNGE Ralph Beard Lower Bay
itreet, for Upholstered Furniture, Lounge
Suites (3 seater settee, 2 Easy Chairs.
$295.00) Easy Chairs $55.00 ea. Divans
$48.00 upwards, and Leatherett
50,00 ea. Phone 5010.

2.12.51

SE EEE
“STATIONERY CUPBOARDS 72” x $6



from
Chairs
In















x 18 with three adjustable shelves, sce
them at T. Geddes Grant Ltd. Bolton
lane,” 29.11.51-—4n
LIVESTOCK

PUPS—Pur: Bred Bull Master Pups.
\pply Mrs, John Goddard. Dial 3784,
PUPPIES—Wire Hair Puppies, good
breed, Males $15, Females $10, Tele-
phone 2070, 25.11.51-—2n,
—



MISCELLANEUUS
ANTHURIUMS—Thirty large flowering
Anthuriums in large containers, $2.00
each at owners residence in St. Thomag
Reply to BOX YY ADVOCATE.
25.11



Sl—2n



ANTIQUES Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
Siveet, for Antiques which include Silver,
very, China, Pottery, Clocks, Coins, and

any other interesting pieces Phone
010 2.12.51-—In

ANT QUES Of every description
‘lass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps, Auto-
trephs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop
Joining Royal Yacht Club,









3,10.51—t.f.0

DUNLOPILLO Ralph Beard, Lower
jay Strect, for Dunlopillo Matress 3 ft 3,
i ft. and 3 ft. 6, now in Stock Phone
pio 2.12.51-—1n

ENAMEL PA#LS—Ralph Beard, Lower





y Street, for Hardware, Enemel Pails,
1.50 ea Enam. Basins $1.20 ea, Enam
‘\e Dishes Large 60c, ea. Small S0c, ea

wm. Kettles (Judge Ware) 6pt. $1.50
“”., 4 pt. $1.20 ea. 3 pt. $1.00 Galv
tvekets from $1.20 upwards lv, Rownd
the $3.00 ea. Phone 5010

2.12, 51—1n

iLASS WARE-— Ralph Beard, Lower
Street, for High Class ass Ware
ench Black Footed Champagne $13.00
doz. Goblets $12.00 a doz. Whisky $10.00
doz. Sherry $10.00 a doz. Cut Glass
jeorgian Water Jugs, Biscuit Barrels,
/ases, Galad Bowls, Honey Jars, and
*eneh Melba Glasses, all at reasonable
rices. Phone 6010. 2.12.51—1n







GALVANISE! SHEETS — A

qwelity of Galvanised Sheets 6
0 ft. Attractive prices. Enquire
fyr€ Co. Phone 2606.



limited
ft. to

Auto
1,12.51—t.f.n

—_—_—_
OPTIMUS PRESSURE STOVES—Still
h best and the cheapest—note our price
INLY $7.91 (Silent) and $7.53 (Roarer).
Limited quantity —- Get yours today from
HARRISON'S HARDWARE STORE



















THANYDS

arid Dining Room, Kitchen, Toilet eer eee
and Bath, Verandah, Servants C MCALa “ORREC | GLASSES:
Room and Garage, and Servants rt TiC ¥C =f SUN GIL > ES:
Toilet and Bath. Under house hey make good Xmas presents, Choose
with enough room to duplicate ae large assortment at IMPERIAL
above floor. Standing on approx. -PTICAL CO., Lower Broad ws a ®
16,000 sq. fi of land ett EP
eee
CnURORUA. PRESSURE LANTERNS; Kero. Oil,
Very attractive stone Buns ery Bright lent —, 330 candle power
lobe seiuated at Maxwell, Ch. Gn. A useful standby and a necessity where
comprising 3. Bedrooms, ‘Drawing } crectricity is unobtainable, Dial 2039—
and Dining ‘Room, Kitchen, dware,.B'dos. Coop. Cotton Factory.
: 20,11,51-—3n
LOVELY STONE BUNGALOW ee hs
4 Situated at Graeme Hall Terrace: |}) are) Gh ener ere
very large Bedrooms, 2 with | —
Adjoining Toflet & Bath, and built- | oa ae a
in Cupboards, separate Toilet und ] ‘
Bath, Dining Room, Kitchen, large | | ORIENTAL
eens and Patio,’ 2 Servants “J
| Rooms with adjoining Toilet and r
| Bath and Garage, Standing on SOUVENIRS
|} @pprox, 22,000 sq. ° ft. of land CURIOS ANTIQUES,
JEWELS, CARVINGS |
EMBROIDERIES, Etc.
* 5 fas | sees |
REALTORS. LIMITED | |
|
|

| *Phone 4900 |

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

a a



ns

,



ANNOUNCEMENTS



|





$5 in goc and with ix cash b
you get a guess-coupon: how many
screws in a jar? You can win an}
EKCO radio It certainly pays to shop
at A, BARNES & Co., Lid

23.11.51, fn,

PURI
NOTICE

Transfer Books of







The

the
will be closed from the Ist day of Decem-

Companys

ber, 1951 to the 14th day of December
1951, both days inclusive
Dated this ith day of November. 1951



By Order of the Board of Directo:
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

E. M. LEACH,
Secretar
30.11.51—3n
FORM 1.

The Land Aequisition Act,
1949

required by Section 5)
acquisition, for public purposes,

(Notice
THE

of the following parcels of land con-
taining One rood and seven perches
more or less situate at the District of

Saint Christopher in the parish of Christ



Chureh in the Island of Barbados
described in the Schedule hereto nd
more particularly shown and delineated
and coloured Pink on a plan of survey
signed by Mr. C. K. Nichols, Sworn
Surveyor, and dated the 15th day of
May 1951, and filed in the office of the
Colonial Engineer having been decided
on by the Governor with the approval

of both Houses of the Legislature of the
Island of Barbados by resolution of the
Houses of the Legi ure, it is hereby
declared In pursuanc of Section 5 of
the Land Acquisition Act, 1949, that
the said lands have been acquired for
the following purposes: For increasing
school buildings and furnishing play-
grounds for Saint Christopher's Girls’
School




THE SCHEDULE

ALL THAT parcel of land containing
one rood and seven perches adjoining
lands of Saint Christopher's Girls’ Sehoo!
in the parish of hrist Church and
bounding on lands of M. Hazlewood on
lands of A. Clarke on lands of Estwick
Kirton on ands of the said Saint
Christopher's Girls’ School and on the
public Highway and particularly shown
and delineated on the plan thereof dated



the 15th day of May 1951, certified by
c. K. Nichols, Sworn Surveyor.
Dated this twenty-seventh day of

November 1951, at Government House in
the Island of Barbados,
ALFRED SAVAGE,
Governor,
1,12,51—3n

EDUCATIONAL
MALVERN ACADEMY

EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
Registered and Approved with
Department of Education
An entrance examination for the year
1952 will be held at this school og Friday
l4th December at 10 a.m
{ Pupils are prepared for various exam-
inations up to the L.C.C. and Cambridge
standard in all subjects.
Enrtanee fe $1.50.





the





F. L. MORRIS,
Headmaster.

27.11.51—4n

FOK RENT
HOUSES

BUNGALOW: From ist Jan Situated
Blue Waters, Ch. Ch Phone 2204
2.12.51











an



BERESFORD—Maxwell Road, fully
furnished. From Ist December, all mod-
rn conveniences. Apply next door to
Lashley 28.11.51--4n

BEDROOM—One (1) Furnished Bed-

room, on the Seaside at Rockley use of
Kitchen, and Maid, if required. Phone
8553. 29.11.51—5n





PERSONAL

Oe

The publie are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife JESTINE
MASON (nee LORD) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name



unless by a written order signed by me.
JAMES MASON,
Well House,
St. Philip.

1,12,51—2n

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not

hold self responsible for anyone else
cont ing amy debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed by
me.
EDWARD V. STUART,
Station. Hill,
St. Michael,
1,12.51—2n





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wifé CLARISTENE
LORDE (nee KELLMAN) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
@ise contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me

ST. CLAIR LORDE,
Glebe Land,
St. George.
1,12.51—2n

OR SALE

FOR WOODWORK ‘

CROID INSOL WATERPROOF POW-
DER GLUE. Obtained at all leading Hard-
ware Stores. The General Ageney C
(B'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street

2.12. 51—6n

SPECIAL OFFER OF 2 PIECE TIN
ROASTERS—Two useful sizes, 12” 1m
at $1.92 and 12%” 8%” at $1.81. Obtain-
ible = at HARRISON'S HARDWARE,
STORE, Broad St. 2.12.51—3n





















» TORNADO—International K.41, Beauti-
ful condition, excellent equipment, good
racing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.
No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.
18.11.51—t.f.9
————— nn aceacereeigs
TOY CARS: Pedal-driven The ideal
gift for children 5—10 years. Only a few
Jeft. Dial 2039 Hardware, B'dos
Coop. Cotton Factory. 30.11.51—3n





TOYS & GIFTS—Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street, for Toys and Gifts, Walking
Horses, Pony Express, Round-A-Bouts
Mehanical Toys, Plastic Toys, Dolls
Xmas Trees and Decorations, Balloons
ete, Phone 5010, 2.12 50-—1r

SSE,
A GRAND CONCERT

In aid of
THE AME CHURCH FUND
Under the distinguished Patron
age of Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E.
At the CHILDREN’S GOODWELL
LEAGU Constitution Read
On MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1991
at 8 p.m
Two Plays: “Wanted A Divorce”
and “A Matter of Money”
will be staged also Messrs.
George Morris, F. Thompson,
Tony Hinds and other lead-
ing Artistes are taking part.
Admission 1/- Reserved Seats 1/6
All are cordially invited









YK PPPSSSSSSSS9GG OSS S9SSONY
% communrry cuoms
: ASSOCIATION %
x present 3
% ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY y
% SINGING CONTEST x
x Test Piece: x)
x “Here we bring New Water” x
. %
%s Choirs which have not re- x
x ceived copies of their music XN
% should immediately contact s
Ss the Secretary, Entries close x
% December 15 at 4 p.m. in %
< order to allow sufficient
x time to print a programme, g
s copies of which will admit %
x those attending the contest x
+
% Book New Year morning %
% with the Village Choirs
2 2.12.51 Qn. s
% ~
“696 .



‘+.







=e, > Fo Ee {SS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

ELECTION

NOTICES



I
ae.

HEREBY give notice that EF have
ippointed the Parochial Building, Cum-
berland Street, Bridgetown, as the place
where Parishioners of the puriste,of St,
| Michael and other persons duly qualified
to vote at any election of Vestrymen for

|} the said Parish may assemble on Mone
day the 7th day of January, 1952, be-
} tween the hours of [0 and 11 a.m, te
clect a Vestry for the Parish of St.
| Michael for the year 1952
Cc. GEORGE GRANNUM,
Acta Parochial Treasurer.
St. Michael.

1.12.51—3n



PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
HEREBY give notice that I have
eppointed the New Vestry Room adjoin-
ing the Vestry Room, Oistin, as the place
where all persons duly qualified to vote
at any election of Vestrymen for the said
Parish may assemble on Monday the
7th day of January, 1962, between the
hours of 10 and 11 o’elock in the morn-
ing to eleet a Vestr~ for the Parish of
Christ Church for the year 1962.
WOOD GODDARD,
Parochial Treasurer,
Christ Church.
1.12.51—an

PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Dis-
pensary as the place where all persons
culy q ified to vote at any election
of Vestrymen for the said Parish may
assemble on Monday, the Tth day of
Januar/, 1952, between the hours of 10





and 11 o'clock in the morning to clect
a Vestry for the year 1952,
A. T. KING,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Joseph.

1.12,.51—3n

PARISH OF 8ST. PETER
T HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the election of
Vestrymen for this Parish, that I have
eppointed the Parish Room, Speights-
town as the place where all such per-
sons may meet on Monday, the 7th day

PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL
}
i
'



j of January, 1952, between the hours of
}10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to
elect a Vestry for the Parish of St. Peter
for the vear 1952.

G. S. CORBIN,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Peter
1,12,51—3n
PARISH OF ST. JAMES
% HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church as the place where all
persons duly qualified to vote at any
eleetion of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952 between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect
a Vestry for the eur 1952.
P. H. TARILTON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. James.
1,12,51—3n

PUBLIC SALES







REAL ESYVATE



BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow
&t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards
from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,
drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
tiled bath, kitchen and servants room,
garage, self-contained of modern design,
Dia! 4821 or 3231, 26.8.51—3n



PE
Cc for
Sale
Ink!

KEEN! Dial 3111, D, F. deAbreu.
Yourselvis—-Good Buys with Re-
Values! No Boostings with Printers
Training Counts not Bluffing! At
ST. JAMES—An Attractive New Sea-
side 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow,
Library, Office, Breakfast Room, Pantry,
ete., about % Acre Going Under £3,700.
AT ST. JAMES— Seaside, about 30,000
’ ft. Going at 36 cts per sq. ft. At
PONTABELLE—Almost New, 3 Bedroom
Stone Built Bungalow, about “% Agere,
Going for £2,700. AT WORTHING—-Set
in off Main Rd., Very Near Right-of-Way
to Sea,—A New 3 Bedroom Concrete Bun-
gallo Going for £3,000 AT BELLE
GULLY, Main Rd., A 2 Bedroom Parthky
Stone Bulit Bungalow, Govt. Water,
Wired for Electricity, 4 Acre Going Low
at £550 AT ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3
Hedroom Bungalow (Not Old and Partly
Stone Built), all Modern Conveniences,
evated, View of Sea, Ideal Location,
nbout “ Aere, Going for Under £1,900
Hook Thig—IN NELSON ST, By the Bus
Co., between the “Stork” and “High
Hat’ Clubs, Going Under £2,500—,
2-Storey Stone Built Business Premises
& Residence, Conveniences, Kieal for a
Club UPPER NELSON ST.— h
Bedroom Cottage, Conveniences, about
3,500 sq. ft. Going Under £900. By NAVY
GARDENS—Almost New 3 Bedroom 12
inch Stone Built Bungalow, all Modern
Conveniences about 12,000 sq. ft, Grasp
This for Under £3,100. IN TUDOR ST
A Large Stone Built Two-Storey Busi-
ness Premises & Residence, all Conveni-
ences, about £2,600—Can Buy It. Contact
Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate
“If T Can't Who Will? Call at “Olive
Bough", Hastings. 2.12.51—In







DEBENTURES—4% Debentures, Mar-
ine Hotel (1943) Ltd. Further particu-
lars, apply Wm. Fogarty (B'dos.) Ltd.

16.11.51—t.f.n.
ee rere

EAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
LA






nt building site for good
residential section, adjoining north side
of Golf Course, moderate price. For



details see JOHN M. BLADON & CO,
Phone 4640, §.8.51—t.in

AUCTION

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tuesday 4th by kind permission
of Mrs. M. Hanschell we will sell at
Bosvigo, Eagle Hall Foad, the follow-
ing:—

Dining Table, Cordea Arm Chairs;

no by Lawson; Vanishing Cock Tail
ble, complete with glasses and Decan-
ters, Pictures, Pedestal Sideboard, Dinner

Waggon; Ornament Table Upright
Chairs, Rockers, Bookcase (Glass Doors)
all in Mahog; Electric Fitting, Pit'd Ware,
end Brass; Good Glass, C.G, Decanters
Dinner Service; Child's High Chair,
Dolls House; Gents’ Compactum, Gents’
Dresser, Dressing Tables; Couches all in
Mahogany: Pine Bedsteads, Painted and
Cedar Presses; Statuettes of “The Three
Graces” and “Venus,” M.T. Washstands;
Cradle, Small Violin, 3 Burner Oil Steve,
Kitchen Tabies, Larder, Butter Churn;
Cream Separator, Benches; Invalid’s
Wheel Chair, Books and other items.

Terms CASH
TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers

Pp













30,11,51—-2n



omen ane

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAD STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company
Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

—————————SSS_S
POPP TES PPLE

REAL ESTATE







~

POO,

coe

%
. S
* s
‘ * .
%, %,
y ATTENTION! =
S %,
. .
%, %,
. ~ .
{ ATTENTION! $
. *
Ss »
. .
* I am still prepared to give ¥
| s you a HOUSE on terms. $
1% Why not come in and let us %
ss go through my list together. Ss
. .
x %,
s .
%& I have something to suit %
jy everyone. If you are inter- Xt
jw ested come in and see. x
Ms x
g D’ARCY A. SCOTT, &
ie Magazine Lane. 4
% 1,12.51—2n. 9]
+ 4)
* s
| 664656594 $59S0O64 S|

PPPPP PISS aa |

PARISH OF ST. JOHN

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room at the Parish
Church as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at any election
of Vestrymen for the said Parish, may
assemble om Monday, the 7th day of
January, 1952, between the hours of 10
and 11 o’clock in the morning to elect
a@ Vestry for the Parish of St. John for
the year 1952.



H. S$, FRASER,

Parochial Treasurer,

St. John
1.12.51—3n
es

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY

I HEREBY give notice that 1 have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Parish Church as the place where all
persons duly qualiled to vote at any
election of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952, between the hours of
10 and 11 o'clock in the merning to elect
# Vestry for the Parish of St, Lucy for

the year 1952.
OSWALD DEANE,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Lucy.
1,12.51—3n



PARISH OF ST. PHELIP
I HEREBY give notice that I have ap-
pointed the Church Boys’ School near
the Parish Church, as the place where
parishioners of the parish of St. Philip,
and other persons duly qualified to vote
at any Election of Vestrymen for the
snid Parish, may assemble on Monday
Mh day of January, 1962 between the
hours of 10 and 11 a.m. to elect a Vestry
for the Parish of St. Philip for the year
1952,
P. 8. W. SCOTT,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip.
1.12.51





PARISH OF 8ST. ANDREW

I HEREBY give notice that I have
appointed the Vestry Room near the
Almshouse as the place where all persons
duly qualified to vote at any election of
Vestrymen for the said Parish muy
assemble on Monday, the Tth day of
January, 1952, between the hours of 10
and 11 o'clock in the morning to elect

a Vestry for the Parish of St. Andrew
for the year 1952,
Cc. A. SKINNER,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Andrew
1,.12,51—3n







PARISH OF ST. GEORGE _

& HEREBY give notice to all persons
duly qualified to vote at the clection
of Vestrymen for this Parish, that i have
appointed the St. George's Vestry Room
as the place where all such persons may
meet on Monday, the 7th day of January,
1952, between the hours of 1 and 11
o'clock in the morning to elect a Vestry
for the Parish of St. George for the
year 1952.

H. JOHNSON,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. George
1,12,51—3n
~———
* PARISH OF ST. THOMAS

I HEREBY give notice that I
@ppointed the School House near the
Parish Chureh as the place where all
persons duly qualified to vote at any
@lection of Vestrymen for the said Parish
may assemble on Monday, the 7th day
of January, 1952, between the hours of
10 and 11 o’clock in the morning to elect
@ Vestry for the Parish of St. Thomas
for the year 1952.



have



F, F, PILGRIM,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Thomas.
1,12,51-—-3n

Electors of the Parish of
Christ Church

GREETINGS



!



Having been nominated on
Thursday 22nd ultimo as a candi-
date to serve in the General
Assembly, I take this opportunity
ot asking you to attend the polls
on Election Day, the 13th of De-
cember, and give me one of your
votes.



BRATHWAITE
LLOYD BERESFORD
























Lynchs Secondary
School

SPRY STREET

Our Entrance Examination for
the year 1952 will be held on
Friday 7th December at 9.30 a.m.
and will last the entire day
Candidates must bring their Birth
Certificates and a testimonial from
the Headteacher of the last school
attended. The names of success-
ful candidates will be published
in the Advocate of Sunday 23rd.
December 1951.

Parents/Guardians of prospec-
tive pupils are asked to submit
their names to the Headmaste
before Tuesday 4th December

Entrance Fee: $1.50.



A. McD. FORDE,
Headmaster.

25.11.51—2n

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ....., $50.00
SECOND PRIZE $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident

TOOTHPASTE Because ....




a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd.





You can sead in any num-
ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box.

Entries will be judged on
theis ability to describe the
exceHent qualities of AM-
MIDENT Toothpaste. The

» three winning entries and
% the names of winners will
§ be published in the local
3 newspapers.

ABPOSSOSSES SSS SPO SOO SISOS

VE we SS ee

ee
i

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
"STEAMSHIP CO.

: SAILING FROM EUROPE
COTTICA—30th Noyember, 1951.
HAARLEM—Sth November, 1951,
POSEIDON—20th December, 1951.
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH ana
AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD—4th December, 1951
SAILING TO PARAMARIBO & BRITISH

8.8.
M.S.
M.S.







in nee me re







ment Committee that the





An eminent physician, with more than
30 years of experience, after long study
and scientific experiments, has anngunced
that the real secret of youth, vigour, en-
ergy, and health is to be found in the
glands in your body, particularly in the
sex glands.

The amazing thing about the discovery
of this doctor is the fact that he has per-
fected a combination of herbs and medi-
cines into simple and easy-to-take tablet
or pill form. This discovery, called vk
Tabs, is tasteless and easy to take, yet
works with amazing speed in a re

, and body
eat discovery is @

sooty upon the Pipe. blood,
within 24 hours,
and can be

his gr
simple home treatment
seeretiy by any one to bring Dew youth,
vigour, and vitality, and oe you to en-
joy the real pleasures of i

Don't Be a Weak Man

No longer is it necessary for you to suf-
fer from toss of vigour, wenk memory and

body, nervousness, impure blood, sick);
skin, depression, and poor . ins 4
you merely take this new simple home
treatment discovered by an eminent re
cian, In a few days ed will And that your
vigour is restored. Ne matter what your







age, you will find that your activit)
und herve forces increase. You will fin
youthful physical power are discovery,
which builds rieh pure bl and literally

makes your body tingle with new energy
and vitality. Don't be a weak and sickly
man and miss the joys and pleasures of
life. Put this great discovery to the test
and see for yourself
that you too can
again feel young and
participate in the
oys and pleasures of
ife with greater an-
Imation ana enjoy-
ment than ever before.

Doctor Preises

Vi-Tabs

Vi-Tabs has been
praised by millions of
Suffering men and by
Physicians throughout







*ANOTHER REMARKABLE
THING




ABOUT WHITE ANTS

age —s

2

CNN TL pdeadadad el

pean V2

pe |










The Queen, shown here, ma: which



to 7,000 eggs a day, most o'

develop into ‘workers’ special
, adapted for destroying timber! Be —
safe — remember

—_ &

UNIVERSAL — Dip or brush fo
positive protection against Whit.
Ants, Borers, Rot and Fungi. Pain
or polish over treated wood, N,
odour. No fire-risk.
ECONOMICAL — Highly concen
trated — saves carriage whei
diluted for use—goes further an.
costs less.
PERMANENT—Cannot wash-ou
or evaporate. Combines with the
fibres, toughens the timber an
makes it fire-resistant,

Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith,
Kent, “ngland,

AGENTS: -~Wilkinson & Haynes 5
Co., Bridgetown, Barbados.

For permanent protection

pe



———

ASA




OS Rs He GH Ge Ge Se
I

; GUIANA Cargo and Passengers for St
M.S. STENTOR—6th December, 1951. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada and
M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952. Aruba. Date of departure to be
SALLING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO notified.

& BG. i Ww
M.S. COTTICA—Il7th December, 1951 wey aeoe. tes” —
SAILING TO TRINIDAY & CURACAO Tele, 4047.
M.S. HAARLEM— 22nd December, 1951.
5. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Agents. ' 4666666"







GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.,

SU

gS
|
}
|

Canadian National Steamships



The M.V. “Caribbee” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing 30th
instant. -

The M.V. “Moneka” will accept
Cargo and Passengers for
Domintea, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
departure to be notified.

The M.V. Daerwood will accept









SOUTHBOUND
degen : bens Sails Arrives Salls
: c ‘ontrea! fax Boston Barbados farbades
oat RODNEY’ oe oe 9 Nov 12 Nov 14 Nov 23 Nov Z Nov
| SA ee OR” ‘ 23 Nov 25 Nov 5 Dec 5 Dec
ELSON - . noNw 9 Dec 10 Dee
NORTHBOUND eo eee :
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
5 Barbados Barbad Bosto
“LADY RODNEY” ef ees eee. ee ate Dec
1952
“LADY NELSON” 22 Dee 24 Dec 3 Jan vie
—

LTD.—Ag ents.



ANNOUNCEMENT

=~ =

We have been advised by the Overseas Shipowners Allot-

“WAIWERA” has: been sched-

the world. For instance, Dr. James Ras-
telli, widely-known scientist and physi-
cian, recently stated: ‘‘When gland power
is my observation that the
tone of the entire body declines. The mem-
ory suffers and energy and vitality @
lowered.

down in
functions.
opinion that the true seoret of youthful
vigour and vitality lies in the glands.
on my years of experience, study,
and practice, it is my opinion that the
medical formula known as Vi-Tabs repre-
sents the most modern and scientific tute

diminishes it

Based

uled to call at Barbados direct. The s.s. “WAIWERA” is due
to arrive here early in January 1952. They have further ad-
vised that, in order to assist Trade development between Bar-
bados and New Zealand, and to relieve the refrigeration
storage position in Trinidad the s.s. “CERAMIC” which is due
to sail from New Zealand on February 5th, 1952, will call at
Barbados provided sufficient cargo is

ROBERT THOM. LTD.—Agents:

offered,

BLUE STAR LINE.

DA COSTA & CO,, LTD.—Agents: MONTREAL, AUSTRA-
LIAN, NEW ZEALAND LINE LTD.

SHAW SAVILLE ALBION CO., LTD.
NEW ZEALAND SHIPPING CO. LTD.

Glands Restored to
Youthful Vigour

In 24 Hours

Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes
Men Feel Years Younger







and there is a marked slowin
all the body processes
Many scientists are of

an

nal treatment of

ourating the

cer vigour

pounded to act directly upon the glands
Bnd thus invigourate The and re-
animate the , there is no waiting
for results. Most use’ an aston-
ishing improvement within 24 how
that they feel ten years r within
one week, These results have ac i.
plished time after time in thousa: ot
, some which had almost given
% of ever being strong, well, a
vigourous again.

Vi-Tabs in restoring
to men who were ol
that it

Feel Results in 1 Day

Because Vi-Tabs are scientifically com-







Results Guaranteed

on,

So otttstanding has been the success of
youthful animation
before their time
sitive

is now offered under a

guarantee to cost nothing unless it is en-

tirely satisfactor:
Tabs from your e
guarantee,

}, in every way. Get Vi-
hemist under this written
It must make you younger,

stronger, full of energy and vitality, an

able to e
as you @
or
an

ney. the pleasures of life as well
id when you were in your prime,
ou simply return the empty package
the full purchase price will be re-

turned without question or argument
Don’t suffer another day from that run-

down,
condition. Get Vi-'

old-befor



your-time, debilitated
‘abs from your chemist



today. The guarantee protects you.



|
|



To Restore

Vi-Tabs e Guaranteed manhood, Vitality



Barbados
Electors
Association

POLITICAL
MEETING

TO-NIGHT
At 8.30 O'clock

Corner of Baxters and
Kensington Roads

in support of
W. A. CHASE

Speakers:

V.

Messrs. C, Malcolm
F. C. Goddard
G. Foster
O. Bishop
G. Elder
Vv. W. A. Chase





Dr, James Rasteili



the



hanes 4 ‘and theta en:
vitality to the







'
|
|
|












bs



DECEMBER 2, 1951



FOR SALE

sT. JOUN

Small stone ho
condition, 3 bedrooms Modern
conveniences Attractive garden.
Reasonable price. Reply Advocate,
Bex No. 8.5 11. 11.51-$n

_<—-—-

ise = excellent



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.
BLADON

& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.



FOR SALE



“COOLMORE", Pine Hill
Bungalow’ constructed
with 18” stone walls
asbestos roof. There is a large
L-shaped living room, 2 double
bedrooms with built-in wardrobes,
kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen,
bathroom. with tub and shower,
solar heating installation, garage
and 2. servants’ rooms. The
grounds of about an acre are
heavily wooded with Mahogany
and Flamboyant trees and the
lawns and stone flagged terrace
are in a scheduled wall garden
Attractive location close to town,

Modern
in 1939
and heavy

1

“THE RISK”, St
stone and concrete
standing in grounds
its acre Cool position and ex- |
cellent safe bathing from sandy
beach opposite. Extensive accom-
modation with large reception
rooms, office, kitchen and pantry.
5 good bedrooms and garage

Enquiries invited

James.—Large
storey house
of approx





2

“MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
stone built house of extremely
solid construction and extensively
re-modelled to give added attrae-
tion. The ground floor contains 2

garages, servant's quarters with
toilet facilities, storerooms and
laundry. On the first floor (where

there is usually a cooling breeze)
there is a wide and spacious cov-
ered verandah with outlook sea-
wards, a large bathroom, drawing
room, 2 bathrooms one with hot
water installed, 3 bedrooms (1
with own bath and toilet) butler’s
pantry and modern kitchen
Approx: % acre of land well laid



out and irrigated from own water
supply, also Mains water and light.
Right of way to beach and good
bathing opposite bouse.
“WYNDOVER”, St Peter—A
solid one sore stone residence
with shingled roof, lately ¢€x-
tensively re-modelled with great
care by the present owner, The

house has 2 wide roomy verandahs
at front d side, large drawing. |
room, separate dining room, 3 good
bedrooms (‘with wash basins),
kitchen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ters and garage. Grounds are
over 4% acres with productive
orchard, flower and vegetable
gardens, driveway and large park-



ing space for care “Wyndover”’
is well elevated on the ridge,
always benefits from a breeze and
commands perfect views of the
coastline.

“CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip-—

One of the most charmingly situ-
ated properties of this nature in
the Island. The house contains §
large bedrooms (with hot and cold
water), spacious lounges, dining
room, large cocktail bar with
bamboo decor, wide shady galler-
jes, garage, storerooms, bathing
chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant
and the amenities usual with this
type’ef property. There is extens-









ive acreage including a _ long
stretch of the Crane Beach, large
coconut grove, gardens planted
with flowering shrubs and shade
trees, also grazing land The
coastal views could hardly be
excelled and the bathing is ex-
cellent. Further information may

be obtained
or Messrs.

from the sole agents
Carrington & Sealy.

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St. James
—An Estate house built of stone
with pine floors and shingle roof.
3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
etc., also garage and usual out-
buildings. The house stands on
approx. 4 acres of well timbered
Jand (mahogany) approached by a
long driveway flanked with closely



Planted Mahogany trees. The ow
standing attraction of ‘Holder's’
is the very lovely site which has

the advantage of being well ele-
vated and cool, with fine views on
all sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles.





“LEETON ON SEA", Near
Oistins—An altractive fully furn-
ished sea-side pungalow built
right on a _ sandy beach with
excellent bathing facilities. There
is a wide front verandah extend-
ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
rooms, (3 with basins), large
L-shaped lounge with cocktail

bar, kitchen, garage and servants’
quarters.

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John
Stone built with shingled roof,

A pleasant 2 storey property,
Completely redecorated recently,
Accommodation comprises 2 living
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pan-
iny, storerooms, garage, servant's
quarters etc. Wide lawn, numer-
ous fruit trees and good vegetable















garden. Well recommended at
price quoted,

“WINDY WILLOW Prospect,
St. James. Unfurnished house on
coast, with 3 bedrooms, lounge,
verandah, overlooking a ete |
Immediate possession. }

BUNGALOW. Rockley A very |
comfortable compact timber bun- |
galow + good residential area |
on 1 road, \ecommodation |




comprises front covered verandah,

drawing room, bre.kfast room, 3
bedrooms, kitchen, garage. and ser- |
vants’ quarters. Picasant garden
and a good yard at rear.

IN CHANCERY and INCH MAR-
LOW—These two de able coast
properties consisting of a modern
well planned bungalow and the
original house “Inch Marlow”, are |
offered for e either independ-
ently or as a whole. Full details |
on application, |





“HILL CREST",
Substantially built modern stone
bungalow on. the brow of the
cliffs affording fine views of this
rocky coast line, There are
three good bedrooms, living room,
2-sided gallery, kitchen, servant's
quarters and garage Electricity
and water are laid on. The land is
over 6 acres i there are about
50 coconut tre An_ Interesting

Bathsheba.











proposition at the low figure asked.

“THORPES”, St. James This
massive property, typical of a by-



gone age, the ideal home for |
someone we acious
rooms and quiet count sur-



roundings. The St. James coxst
which offers good bathing is only
1 mile away and distanee from
Town is 6 miles Offers invited. |



WAYS HAVE A COM-
SIVE LIST OF HOUSES
AND INVESTMENT PROP-
ERTIES FOR SALE





REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS
PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

{ooo






SUNDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1951
C h h at ST. PAUL'S
., Advent e F
urch Services 45 v0. via 2â„¢ sy communion; B.B.C. Radio Programmes HARBOUR LOG
9.30 2.m Solemn Mass & Sermon; 3 p.m. lie
MORAVIAN Sunday Schoo! and Children’s Service; SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951 Sch. Lady Neeleen, Sch. Lucille M
ROEBUCK STREET—11 a.m. Morning 2222” Baptisms; 7 pm. Bvensgng & 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30 Smith, Sch. Enterprise S. Sch. Ledie
Serviee (followed by Holy Com ng Segmon. a.m. Ray's A Laugh, 12 noon The News, Adina S., Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe. |
Preathée: Mav. B.S Mew: bak Braking METHODIST 12.10 p.m. News Analysis M.V. T. B. Radar, Sch. Frances W
Serviae: Prancher: tev, : sana JAMES STREET :—11 a.m. Broadeast 4 0—7.15 p.m 31.32 M., 48.43 M. Smith, Sch. Burma D.. Sch. Mary M
GRACE HILL—11 a.m. Morning Service, Se'¥ice—Rev. J. S. Boulton; 7 p.m. Rev. ————— ers ——————-_- Lewis, Sch. Cyril BE. Smith, Sch. island
Preacher: Mr Ww Warde.
Service, Preecher: far, & Onley ® each Service. 4.15 p.m. United Nations Report, 4.30 Sch, Rosaline M., Sch. Mary FE. Careline
FULNECK—il a.m ” hceunee nT vind PAYNES BAY—0.30 a.m. Mr. W. St. p.m. Sunday Half Hour, 6 p.m. Com- ARRIVALS
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis; 7 > Ev » Hill, 7 p.m. Mr, J. Layne poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Schooner Anita H., §1 tons net, Capt
jer ng gph — é —- eee , WHITEHALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Harper Choice, 6 p.m. Edna m. 6.15 Pm. Hazell, from British Guiana ;
MONTGOMERY—17 p.m. Evening Service 7,2: Rev: R. McCullough, Holy Com- Over 16 You. 6.46 p.m. > mine Schooner Timothy A. H. Vansluytman,
Preacher: Mr. U. Reid, — Parade, 6.80 p.m. What's Cooking, 7 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, from British
SHO> HILI--? e. Svent GILL MEMORIAL—1li a.m. Rev. R. p.m. News, 7.10 p.m. News Analy- Guiana : =
banda. es na eee Mec we pay Communion; 7 Pm.’ sis, 749 p.m. Caribbean Voices, 7.30 DEPARTURES
ao . ethe! a acher. Ss A.
Peace OMBE JI tem. Morning Service, HOLETOWN 830 a.m. Mr. D. Reid: 74o—1048 pam 81.8 Mu 48.48 M. Capt’ Olivierre, for St. Vincent.
oe Service; Preacher: Mr. D. Cul- BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Me 745 pam. The Queen's Hall Light King, tor Se. Viewsat. ee eee
e c . Hol on: 2
oaaeee Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Miss Orchestra, 8.18 p.m. Radio Newsreel, M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt

SALVATION ARMY
OISTIN
HARVEST FESTIVAL SERVICES

ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pun.
Programme given by Young People, 7
p.m. Altar Service conducted by Major
Vv. C. Underhill: Divisional Commander.

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL— 11 a.m.
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company
Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
Preacher: Major Smith.

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Ho-
liness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Gibbs.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher; Lieutenant
Gunthorpe. oe

LONG BAY—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m,
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne.

PIE CORNER—1l1 a.m. Holiness Meet-

ing, 3 pm. Company Meeting, 7 pan.
Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Major
Hollingsworth.

DIAMOND CORNER-—1l1 a.m. Holiness

Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting 7-p.m.

Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Captain
Moore.
COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. CHURCH

11 a.m. Divine Worship, 3.30 p.m. Sun-
day School, 7.15 p.m. Holy Communion
Minister: Rev, E. A. Gilkes.

ST. MARY'S CHURCH
ADVENT SUNDAY



7.30 a m. Matins. 8 00 am. Low Mass.
9.00 a m. Sung Mass and Sermon. 3.3
pm. Sunday School. 4.00 p.m. Children’s
Vespers. 415 pm. Baptisms. 7.00 p.m

Solemn Evensong and Sermon.
SUNDAY NEXT, ADVENT IL
6.30 am. Low Mass. 8.00 am. The
Lord Bishop will administer the Sacra-
ment of Confirmation

ST. LEONARD'S
Advent Sunday
8 a.m. Holy Communion. 9 a.m, Choral
Eucharist & Address; 10.30 a.m, Holy
Baptism; 11 a.m. Matins & Sermon; 3
p.m. Sunday School; 4 p.m. Children’s
Service; 7 p.m, Evensong & Sermon.

Higher Profits?) 1951

Satisfactory operations during
the past year are reflected in the
general statement published to-
day by The Canadian Bank of
Commerce, which contains the
balance sheet and profit and loss
statement for the fiscal year end-
ing October 31. Net profits at
$4,023,145 were slightly higher;
than for the previous year afte
providing $3,005,000, nearly $1,-
000,000 more than 1950, for Gov-
ernment of Canada taxes and
$1,350,194 for depreciation on
Bank Premises,

Dividends to shareholders to-
talled $3,000,000, and $1,023,145
was carried forward to the profit
and loss account. The balance in
this account now stands at $5,-
743,415.

Cash amounting to $167 million
represented 10.04 per cent. of
total liabilities to the public. The
corresponding ratio a year ago
was 9.53 per cent.

Quick assets were $1,009 mil-
lion and comprised cash, cheques
and bank balances totalling $291
million, and securities and call
loans $718 million. These were 60
per cent. of total liabilities to the
— amounting to $1,668 mil-
ion.



Current loans and discounts in
Canada increased $93 million,

from $494 million at the end of)

October 1950 to $587 million in
the statement issued today,

Total deposits amounted to
$1,615 million, Deposits by the
Government of Canada and pro-
vincial governments were $68
million as compared with $78
million last year, a reduction of
about $10 million.

Government of
rovincial government securities
n the Bank’s_ portfolio
$538 million as against $675 mil-
lion last year. Call and short
loans were $32 million this year
compared with $36
year.



The Canadian Bank of Commerce

HEAD OFFICE = TORONTO
STATEMENT AS AT 31st OCTOBER, 1951

Cash on hand and

Bankers

Notes of and Cheques on other Banks

Canada andj

totalled j



million an

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr. G. Mar-

ville; 7 p.m Rev, F. Lawrence, Holy
Col union.
—ll am. Rev, F. Lawrence,

Holy Communion; 7 p.m .M.
BETHESDA—9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. P.M.
BETHEL—11 a.m. & 7 p.m. Rev. B.
Crosby, Holy Communion at each Service.
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Mr. G. McAllister,
7 p.m. Rev. M. A, E. Thomas, Holy Com-

munion

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E.
Thomas, Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr.
J, Clarke.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Rev. B
Crosby, Holy Communion; 7 p.m, Mr. I.
Blackman.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. B, Jessamy,

7 p.m Mr. J. Griffith.

VAUXHALL—1l1_ a.m. Mr.
7 p.m. Mr. A. B. Curwen.
NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

RIVER ROAD—11 a.m. Service; 4 p.m.
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev. L.
R. Summers, Minister in Charge.

BANK HALL—l1 a.m. Service; 4 p.m.
Sunday School; 7 pm, Service: Rev.
M. B. Prettyjohn, Minister in Charge.

ECKSTEIN—1I1 a.m. Service; 4 ge.
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev.
R. H, Walkes, Minister in Charge

COX ROAD—l1 a.m. Service;
Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service :
W. Weekes, Minister in Charge.

FITTS VILLAGE—11 a.m. Service; 4

G. Jones;

4 pm.
Rev, E.

pm. Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service:
Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister in Charge,
SION HILL—11 a.m. Service : Preacher
Rev. C. A, urse; 7.15 p.m. Service:
The Pastor in Charge.
BAPTIST
The St. James National Baptist

7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon; Preacher:
Rev. J. B. Grant, L'Th. Activities for
youths during the Week, conducted by
the Rey. L, Bruce-Clarke, and Mrs. Olga
Browne.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street ,
Sundays: 11 ».m. and 7 p.m.
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which in-
cludes testimonies of Christian
Science Healing
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951
Subject of Lesson--Sermon; ANCIENT
AND MODERN NECROMANCY,
alias MESMERISM AND HYP-
NOTISM DENOUNCED.
Golden Text: Proverbs 14: 22. Do they
not err that devise evil? but merey and
truth shall be to them that devise good.
.. The following Citations are included in
the Lesson -Sermon: The Bible: And
thou shall do that which is right and
good in the sight of the Lord: that it may
be well with thee, Deut. 6: 18
Science and Health with Key to the
Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy.
Divine Mind rightly demands man’s
entire obedience, affection, and strength.
No reservation is made for amy lesser
loyalty
ooo

IMPORTANT !

YOUR GAS COOKER
TO-DAY
If you want one in the near
future. We still have a waiting
list!
You ensure quicker
by booking in advance.





Page 183









BOOK

delivery

Why not call at your Gas Show-
room, Bay Street, and see the Gas
Cookers there before delivery.







| GEORGETTE,
EMBD. ‘ANGLAISE Etc. Etc.














a4

ao aetna e-eeen- = mee ne



ASSETS

due from Banks and

+. $ 208,563,694.03
$2,392,723.76

Government and other Public Securities

(Not exceeding market value)
Bonds and Stocks (Not exceeding

Other
Call

market value)
and Short Loans

Total Quick Assets .. ui

Loans and Discounts (After

for bad and doubtful debts) tsb

(Security ‘held of.
sufficient marketable value to cover)

606,049,516.38
80,023,415.98
31,639,205.12
$1,008,668,555.27
647,199,801.73

full provision

Acceptances and Letters of Credit for Cus-

tomers (See contra)
Bank Premises rs
Other Assets

Total Assets

49,878,138.81
oe 22,158,598.11
oe 6,192,521.95

$1,734,097,615.87



DRESS GOODS

| Every latest Fabric in CREPES, SPUNS |
JERSEYS, SATINS,

JEWELLERY

BWatches, Rings, Pearl oi
B Necklaces,

4 Earrings, Gold Jewellery
Perfumes, Lotions, Pow: | wOOLLENS, SOCKS,TIES, HANDKERCHIEFS















12 pom 9 P.m. Gumbs, for Dominica

Service,
Orchestra, 10

BBC Symphony .m. The s.S. Sunv : t, it.
News, tne ae or 5 aes aware, 4 318 tons net, Cap’
10.15 p.m, Forum, 10.45 p.m.

Music Magazine.
qeeten
WRUL 11.29 Me., WRUW 11.76 Mc.,

Someeit

WRUX 17 7% Me.
MONDAY. $, 1951
11.15 a.m imme Parade, 11.90 ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY

a.m, All Hale, 12 noon The News; 12.10 From Trinidad—A. Procope, B. Archer, |

p.m. News Analysis. M. Millet, A. Griffith, N. Sarkar, G.}
4 00—7.15 pm, 91.22 M., 46.43 M. Duruty, P. Duruty. L. Stuart, F. Deher,
— —— M. Aitkins, EB. Zimmertund, U. Mason





4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Northern
Orchestra, 5 p.m. Composer of the Weck,
£.15 p.m. Musie from the Theatre, 6 p.m. Desouza. Pleanor Desouza, Herbert Srior
Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings, and Edith Pilgrim |
6.45 p.m. Programme , 6.55 p.m }
To-day's Sport, 7 p.m. The News, 7.30
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd
Day's Play in Second Test, Reviet of
last Week's Cricket & Monia Liter Quar-

and 8, St. John.
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY
From Barbades—John Leacock, Manoel !



RATES OF EXCHANGE





. SL.S2M_ 48.43M. DECEMBER 1, 1951





|
as — - - CANADA
pm. The Castle up the Stairs, 8 66.4/10% pr. Cheques on
p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 8.15 p.m. Radio Bankers 64.4/10% pr
Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, 8.45 Demand Drafts 64.25°— pr
p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. From Sight Drafts 64.1/10% pr |
the Third Programme, 10 p.m. The News, 66.4/10% pr. Cable
10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 64 9/10% pr. Currency 62.9/10% pr
p.m, Selence Review, 10.30 p.m. Tip Top Coupons 62/2/10 pr.
Tunes. Silver

WATERFRONT CLASHES) LIKELY IN GRENADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 30. | G.W.U. swears battle if there is
Waterfront clashes are likely if| such an eventuality.
wharf workers under the Grenada{ Frank Walcott, Barbados and)

Workers’ Union banner strike as/I.C.S.T.U. unionist is arriving to- |

Gairy’s M.M.W.U. has threatened! morrow for talks with G.W.U.



PART ONE ORDERS
B

y
Lieut.-Col. J. Connell, 0.B.E., E.D.,
Commanding,
The Barbados Regiment, . £
Issue No, 47 80 Noy, St

A











j

1. PARADES ss es
There will be no further parades until the new year. The Signal on Wed |
Course, the recruits’ Course and band practices will be held again on Wed-
nesday 2 Jan. 52.

2. REGIMENTAL BALL |
Those Officers who have not yet handed in their names or the names of the |
guests they wish to invite are asked to do so as soon as possible.

3. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK PENDING

10 DEC. St
Orderly Officer 2/Lt. H. A. Husbands
Orderly Serjeant 234 Sit. Williams, E. D.

A. H, Clarke
Williams, S. D

M. L. B. SKEWES-COX, Major,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
"The Barbados Regiment.

Ne SS 8 SSS,
JRON BEDSTEADS WITH SPRINGS
and SPRING FILLED MATTRESSES

recently received, do not wait until the last moment

BUY NOW
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Streets

2/Lt.
278 Sit

























| HATS
| HATS in wide Variety
Shoes, in
Panties, Slips, Nighties;

LACES, Underwears,

also Nylons, Handbags,
Scarves, H.K. Belts, Etc.

GENTS LINES
GENTLEMEN! WE carry the biggest
variety in SHIRTS for all occasions SHOES,

Brooches,

BELTS, HATS Ete, Etc.

PELE,

OO

SOPSEE





LIABILITIES

Notes in Circulation 24,151.16
Deposits +4 a a a 1,615,067,231.24
Acceptances and Letters of Credit (See

contra) “a vs os 49,878,138.81
Other Liabilities 2,614,275.50

Total Liabilities to the Public $1,667,583,796.71
Capital Paid Up Py bs 30,000,000.00
Reserve Fund sa vk is ve 30,000,000.00
Dividends declared and unpaid .. ‘3 770,404.43
Balance of Profit as per Profit and Loss

Account Ay a oa 5,743,414.73



————

Total Liabilities $1.734,097 615.87



PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT

YEAR ENDED 31ST

OCTOBER, 1951

Profits for the year ended 31st October, 1951, before Dominion Government taxes but after appropriations to

Contingent Reserves, out of which full provision has been made for bad and doubtful debts

Less :

Provision for Dominion Government taxes

Depreciation on Bank Premises ee ee ee

Net Profits after the foregoing deductions

Dividends

Amount carried forward

Balance Profit and Loss Account 31st October, 1950 ..

3alance Profit and Loss A

ecount 31st October, 1951 ..

S. M. WEDD,

President.

$3,005,060.00

1,350,194.38 4,355,194.38

$4,023,145.46



; ; ; 3,000,000.00
a e os BS $1,023,145.46
Us he 3 a 4,720,269.27

$5,743,414.73



JAMES STEWART,
General Manager.

oe Ft yaa nu Shatner nnn ea an LR ADRES ASRS Ea eI Ae SEE EOI A SA PETES MHA IE

$8,378,339.84 |



4

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x
+
»

«
|to take up handling ships and] %

*
x

°





“4

oS



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NDAY ADVOCATE



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-_

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PAGE FIFTEEN

—-



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Christmas is just there and
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WE
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YOU!

COME IN
AND SERVE
YOURSELF

We have recently opened a branch grocery at Tweedside
Road for the convenience of the many. residents in. Belleville,

rounding areas. It is fully steeked

plus a Meat Dept. and Hardware

Remember:—-We have no delivery service at this centre,

with groceries and liquors,
counter, |The cash and carry system operates here, but cus-
tomers with accounts at the Colonnade can have groceries
charged,

| Tweedside Road

so you are invited to call in and serve yourself.










in spick-and-
we can supply
will need,

HOUSEWIFE

Mere’s Your Chance

% Select These Early

4

x

y MIXED FRUIT ............ Pkgs.

% CUT PEEL .... sles eens

% PRUNES sf »

& RAISINS 0.00... »

s

X BLACK CURRANT

% JAM ots, HAMS (Cooked) woes. ys

% MANGOE
$ OLIVES is
% KETCHUP ou...
% CHERRIES .......

% ASSTD. BISCUITS

CHUTNEY Bots,

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% P.N. BUTTER

% LEMON BARLEY

% WATER

&

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>

% Roebuck Street

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OF

themselves From

(The House

16 Swan Street

466
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% TEDDY BEARS
TRI-CYCLES
PICTURE BOOKS

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PEARS ota aihsasvsdpoeieh PEACH: hisses sesdsseccssossce Cae
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PPR CGE cssstes secsarepreons ”

SALTED NUTS .... “
MAC & CHEESE ........... 4
GOLDEN SYRUP .........
OX TONGUES. occ %
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LAL EPV PLPC LIDEVP?ELELPELELEL ELPA LLL PLP

>


PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1951

PROFIT MEANS PROSPERITY ®t. ssc:.ccss 2ccc|f EaGE=opaanERARSANSUSNAPUONNII

ing for social reform in this
SAYS MOTTLEY













=—=—_—_
————

i












colony before many of them were

Old Age Pensions born; a man who could be truly



Mr. E. D. Mottley, at a Politi-
“al Meeting at Nelson Street on
Thursday night in support of his
candidature for the City of Bridge-
town, said that he was indeed
glad to see the large crowd that
turned out to h him because
after the last harangues
which “were held here by th



obviously paid assassins to destroy
him it shows that they are really
interested in the truth justice
and righteousne:s The meeting
was held by the Bar los Elec
tors’ Association.

He said that he came to them
five years ago nd they elected
him They iga elected him
three years ago and they did so
under no false pretences because
they knew that he had -always
told them that he was a member
of the Electors’ Association which
was known as the Conservative
Party and the party of the Oppo-
sition.

“As a Conservative I feel that
my duty is to maintain, uphold
and elevate. Maintain the econo-
mic fabric and _ structure of ‘the









colony Uphold the constitution
and elevate the people
“I stand here this night and

challenge any man to that
although I am a member of the
Opposition I have done anything
to oppose any social or progressive
measure that was meant for the
betterment of the people of this




colony It is an easy thing to
vear a red tie and label yourself
Labour like some of my opponent

who were in truth and fact the
same capitalists as any of the
capitalists of this colony

He said that he had told them on
several occasions that he differed
fundamentally with the Labour
Party on the question of nation-
alisation. He stood for free en-
terprise and the more the read the
literature on both sides of the
question the more he was con-
vinced that free enterprise was
the correct thing for any com-
munity

the debates of the House on
measures which were passed
during the last three years, he
pointed out his contribution in
respect of the following:-—
Emigration
Emigration; In reply to the
Governor’s speech, although, he
felt that there were persons in
the Government as intérested as
he was in emigration he remind-
ec them no mention was made of
emigration and that the House
should state it policy in this

respect

Health Measures

He reminded listeners that he
had got an address passed asking
for the erection of a T.B, Sani-
tarium. He was surprised at the
reply that it would be too costly.
He wanted to assure them that he
was motivated in moving this

address after seeing the sufferings

of several people in this country.
It was known that if people of
the middle and lower classes in
this colony became afflicted with
this disease there was no chance
for them but to go to the alms-

house where there is a ward

known as a T.B. Ward and there
wait to die. But, on the other
hand, for persons who can afford,
they may go to Trinidad or
Jamaica and there receive the
most modern treatment for this
most dreadful disease. He felt that
something should be done in this
respect.

He said it would be remem-
bered the criticism which he
offered the Government when it
was discovered that 536 people
were on the waiting list to be hos-
pitalised at the General Hospital
and the doors were closed to them.
The answer being there were no
nurses available,

In his speech on the floor of
the House which lasted for over
an hour, he reminded Govern-
ment that the health of the people
could not be measured in pounds,
shillings and pence and that there

He said that in and out
seasons on the floor of the House
he had stressed the fact that the
destitute old people in this colony
should receive a pension at the
age of 65 Three year ago he
told them he should support an
increase for the old people |
did so. Now I tell you that 1 am
convinced that if civil servants
and Government employees are
compelled to retire at 66 and in
some instances may retire at 50
the old people of this colony, who
in many cases started to work in
the fields and in domestic, work
from a very tender age, should be
qualified to draw pension at the
age of 65. Nothing will change
my mind in this respect and if
this means taxation let their be
taxation because indeed I have
seen money spent not to as good
an advantage as it would be in
this direction.”

said died a martyr; a man who
sacrificed everything for a
cause which he thought lacked
assistance.

He said that there were still
many alive such as Megsrs.
Christie Brathwaite, Louis Sebro,
Jack Martineau, James Ramsay,
Miss Augusta Manning and many
others who fought in that van-
guard for social reform.

“It is true that the mantle fell
upon the shoulders of many wht
carried on, Let no man therefore
come before you today, whether
he be Labourite or Conservative
and tell you that he was respon-
sible in the entirety for giving
you this God given right—The
Vote.

He said that he would be the
last to stand on any public plat-
form and say that the Labour

Transport 1 Party had not done a measure of

Transport: “I realise [ have
made some enemies because of
the stand I took in this matter,

“You will remember reading
in the pages of the Advocate

that as from a particular day

bus fares in this colony would go
up. Despite the fact that the
leader of my Party, Mr. Wilkin-
son, who was a member of the
Transport Board had knowledge
of it, and despite the fact that
Mr. Dowding, a member of my
Party, who is interested in the
biggest bus service in this colony,
I made it clear that from the re-
turns which ] had seen at the
Vestry of the General Bus Com-
pany that I was satisfied that
they were making money and
was not entitled to any increase.
I fet although it might not have
directly affected my constituents
it, meant that a lot of middle
class people in the country
areas who were struggling to
send their children to schooi
would have their bus fares in-
creased some 40 cents a week,
which they could ill-afford,









good for the social improvement

of certain sections of the com-

munity but he could never agree
@ On page 9





A. M. WEBB |
STOCKBROKER

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oe people coming before were several qualified nurses He said that while he is for free
you Uke to denounce private en- outside who should be brought in. enterprise and for reasonable
terprise because there is the ele- He was happy to say conditions profit for any investor he should

ment of the profit motive but I wes " ~
< nad somewhat remedied but there “ver anvthing .
will say this, wherever there is 4 never support anything which

WHITE SUN HELMETS ) § Crittall Steel Windows. S





; still much to be done. , > vantage fi
Masri tecitee in a: communtts a 1 a yD gg si will be taking an advantage oi 1x tk rench Doors and 8
there must be prosperity, For momber his debating the questi the general public, d 13 >
etc. the.C thic saree om question =“ “Therefore, soliciting the - an 1§ .
instance, the Gulf Oil, which is cf a Radiologist and Surgeon Gen- ; a Wat SOHC ae the sup 18 ,
expected to bring prosperity to oral f the Séneral ¥osolts port o other members in the 1% ‘ge es ~ e y
Barbados is private enterprise peli ha sclatad car wane eee House and impressing upon Mr. mo & Sliding Folding Doors %
Wherever a man gets an idea— ernment that there was no reason D:D. Garner that it was wrong in KHAKI § Hl x xy
Whether for big business or for to argue that because a Director Principle, you were preventea 4 ‘ ¥
small business, the only way t6 of Medical Services received a fom paying more bus fares. e OUTWARD OPENING CASEMENT WINDOWS Sd
get people to put their money into salary of £1,300 a year or a He said that when an attempt 8 :
that enterprise is to impress upon Colonial Secretary £1,500, that Was made to prevent lorry own- E h 18 80 % 3 ft, 4 ft, 5 ft or 6 ft. High with or without Ventilators, 8
them that they will get a profit specialists to look after the health ers from taking around a few ex~- ac $ . 2 wy RITR 1 >
—whether it is drilling for oil, of the people, where you had one cursionists or from transporting » OUTWARD OPENING FRENCH DOORS x
sd pune of. hotels or buying Hospital for 200,000 people, from one church to another, $ §
ama nds to ship. ‘ should get a salary below theirs. members of the various religious K iit, 9ins. High with Locks, %
Tie omy oe — the Gov- He argued. that it was the duty of organisations who indeed could Navy Blue é | $ x
! it anc s to lose nothing. the Government to get the best jll-afford to pay the price for x SLIDING FOLDING DOORS »
Whether it succeeds or not jobs specialists at the Hospital and to ; é i i Ch ff e ‘
cas : 4 a bus transportation, he again aulreur Caps Cac 2 1s ¥
are created. If it succeeds and get the best they must pay th . i ‘ % 7 21 i . Ww :
hg mgt tiaheaia ; 3 st pay them, contributed his quota by leading a 7 ft. 2 ins. high x 6 ft. 2 ins. wide.
ney a made the Government for indeed the more well-to-do the arguments for it Get t 1X :
will collect taxes, mot only from people in this country, when the Fs “ag 2 ee ¥ " slides ¢ ; ;
companies but also from share- are ill, are able to ‘one medial Mr. Mottley said. that he would % ce ee ee ee S
holders and also from the work- advice and attention abroad @8@!" ask their support and he $ x
ers therefore the motive of profit while the middle and Jower class- f@lt confident that he would be ! 1 %
must mean prosperity to a coun- es are dependent upon the sicill "eturned. ) ' 1, | Phone 426 (16 4] See!
ie sactti of the men at their ‘boankiel. “I Addressing his remarks to the y & C0., L . BS , 6a hid
Mr. ottley said unlike two of say it now and I said it then, the youngsters, many of whom will 1% W 1s F 4 ;
the other candidates who were best should be obtained and ‘they be voting for the first time, he 10, 11, 12 & 18, BROAD STREET eee ee a oo ae
offering themselves, it was his must be paid and I know you reminded them that they will be F z :

bounden duty to give an account agree that they st joyi i i
\ 3 r? an ¢ é a y should he well enjoying a right which haq been
of his stewardship. Referring to paid.” fought for oy great an a ea

BEFEAESESEFEESEFAESEAEASFSASSESEESS BEBESSFAEFE FA

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WARDONIA RAZORS THERMOS FLASKS XMAS TREES ee ore Q
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COMOY TRADITION & GRAND SLAM PIPES
CIGARETTE CASES & RONSON LIGHTERS

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COMB AND BRUSH SETS. Johnson & Johnson Sets
CUMBELLA CLEANING TISSUES

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Jean Patou—Joy, Moment §
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Ciro —Reflexions, Surren- LD)
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SHARP TOFFEE—Decorated Tins 1/3 — $1.40





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FRY'’S HAZEL NUT CHOCOLATE—$L.32 to $2.40
CADBURY CHOCOLATES—Boxes $1.08 to $2.64



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PAGE 1

SUNDAY m ( 1 MllER ?. 1K1 SUNBAT Anvoc \TI I'Af.l I II IK 1 1 I S HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKi.Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY %  JOU I 'NTO .*"' CBN "V %  HACMM \ v. .S' -JLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG X s THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER rx$N WHTCMCS • K*DS STOCK CUT" e ores' TUSBS'9 C/iE**CETd -TXI.T &OK' GCMEO Tie >0J CQOO-CS UP WIT %  A ZC7£H QOBKCES' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBING BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS P KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMONf THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES A REMINDER! BUY PEEK FREAN BISCUITS TO-DAY DECORATED XMAS TINS JUST ARRIVED IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only MM I I 11. Ol I I IIS lire m.. n.iil.ilili ul our li;i...!..% Ti-i-iUiil<-. S|>.-iijlilst.. n mill N...m Slri'i'l Uraullv NK* Unally Now Bottles Guinness Stout (pts.) 33 :iO Tins Evap. Milk 29 27 Tins Breakfast Rolls 48 I I Tins Brook's Pears 82 72 Bottles Creme de Menthe 425 :I7.% Currants (per lb.) 46 12 P. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street MANCE n HEAVY-DUTY IIAI IIKIIS <4.l All AMI I l| Types for all Trucks and Cars ELECTRIC SALES A SERVICE LTR. I >x< llsl.l. Iloilll. Ml. >lill.l I I'IIOM Hi-.'-* i:i7i. I //-^v.wv,',,',w/,WAW,'.',',',',','.',.,','.. > v.'.'/ .'.',;::'.' .'.'.'.'.•.'.•/.'.•.•-•.•.•.wv.'.'.'-'.',w-v.'.*.v.'.'.','.'-'.'.'.'.'.'.'.*.'.*-' THE STANDARD VANGUARD /aamrih AND TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER The Best Value, in Iheir respective Classes Today CASH PRICES "VANGUARDS" $300000 MAYFLOWERS' S24O00O TERMS On application I ived another shipment of these popular models in the following at 1 IGreen, Black, Blue and Grey. A REAL BARGAIN Two (2) new Vanguard Pick ups at the special low price of S2623.00 each (painted). We shall be pleased to welcome you at our show rooms Pinfold Street and make arrangements for demonstrations to interested parties. i'i,...,, u.ii CHELSEA 4.AIIAI. I |l<.0| % %  %  • i'i..i..i.( s>.



PAGE 1

i vc.i n N SlNflA^ wmx Ml SI \I>U HMIMItKK I--.I ONE WHEEL LANDING MN. N I when ih* %  \ I en TJOS%  Bttrtfaf :ifter t'k< la. Pmaengeis vrh" %  IVM to the skil. f "he •II s -, said aa lelo.iscd the wheel Of *h aircraft (or the landing he -he left wheel %  down. He uii forced i.j make .-. l.mdlng i^n one wheel. I -tit ,-,.„ -•"*!! on one lr-K-1 i %  % %  it t-* -kid kin* .1 skid II rkgrao. nuts at the alri trie .scone but :.i> natrJ far II into action. Employees fiom the ether operatlni airlines rushed %  i>-.1'iiirt-n in flU'in1 UH| came off the Bircnfl thev did not %  iney bear rkmr suit ui (i qulry mto %  %  4 Members Of B.G. Legislature Strongly Oppose Federation From Our Own Correspondent GEORGETOWN, Nov. 30 A RECORD crowd <>f .spectators heard four members •]> oppose fedi-ralion with Ihe West Indies as thi> (aturc continued Ihe debate nn Nicholmn's ninlion to-day. Opening the Httat-k Lionel Luckhoo asked members to promtii caution and declared that the protagonists ol Kesotuuen at th* next party meet federation must prove the benefits which wrnild accrue "beyond any reasonable doubt." IM'.P. Wekoom Japan Hon.. %  t> ^*" i ii i a m t| uEom;croWN Nev . than 1,000 members ->i the Peoples Progressive Parr/, headeu by ;i steel band welcomed Hon Dr. Cheddi Jagan. Party President nn his return Wednesday from a vialt to U.K. and behind the iron curtain. Jagan told oi workers in Eastern (jetin.div wnrldnsj with a Bsalls *hiic in Sea land workers had ahtmn clearlj 'hr. were oppreawd by plo>cr*. He proposed movfeBSj Luckhoo said the magnitude of %  thaui ac c eptl n i |OM not hesitate OM is afraid or because OsM IS vulTeriiig from a complex but if *• arc to enter into any %  ip ii iMceset an ine whether there srsa good faith or confidence in each other. Cuba Investigating Use Of Paper From Bagaase i.i i"n (M "i liiw Flu" %  'arm. NFW DAWN, got, fur Whour* %  ionrindiftg Intrram. h^ or green <..iet*i1hpl.iie<.1 ntttngv 1 Inch .tml "ith full luminous AKo avaiiaMe i % %  "AV£ I AHM S.1VH1 B.W.I. Ciirnur* Notes i or \ittigna P li.UN'S Whfii .; Thursday morning passansjera rnurnuH • when Ike i of potlre or A. A. M. Iful i came to look up their pn Hksj urn A. inounted and %  Jjluaxstty towards (l.e I toms and KmiKraiion*' but no arrows potnUng -ne way or the other to to the bull t i i,,, | • %  I i Oflfttl I tul >II lit.' prc.cn i ..I Ii,.Pi i %  %  cere thrown Z" !" ,h *\ £* the islands which he (aid could be Waller Scott, an authority in the ; %  .„ Appeal Judges accommodated In the northwest field. Mr Scott's treatise The In" r "' A vauahan nd Mr. j ..nd still have a few hundustrlal Utilisation of Sugar Cane *'' ,| i^n" and they allowed the* dred square miles remaining By-Products", prepared for the decision to remain in loree. vacant. Carlbeban Commission, is Intert'ordeau was fined for causlnu' Roth declared he did not want nationally known and consulted. to bi ruled '•> '"'b thumping In the course of hl< Investlgaranterx" who had Hgured so proHo". Mr. Guerra has visited Peru %  •-ill years in the Argentina and Bran I where he I en he ;idded B.G. inspected the site of a bagasse never was and never (onld be a *>***/ P lanl ' be put in operation hi r.nbuaan. ai Monte Allegre. Sao Pa Our Destiny hp P |an ' * to c n "d" m. S/nif/t/Jlakmd STOP THAT COUGH Sun taknis: VBW1 CUt'UI MUIt'BK at once, ind sec how quKkly yimr cotigh will iop 'rrus world famous cough remedy soothes away hoarsenet* and sorencssi cases ^-"-^*l hrcatbiog, and prate — a chest and lung* B*ederauon ne \*ui was a good %  hing for the Weal uuUei, hut n would be impertinent to suggest h had its own destiny vas part of it. Though he opposed IBfcs miitmn he did not think the kkW >hould be slammed forever to the Federation idea. Daniel Dehidin described Three "Argosy" Crew Leave his car M-1319 to wait upon n parking place. Trafalgar Bl on the norlhern ndi of the Fountain Garden. The offence was committed nn September 8. ( When the ease came ilo. Later hearing l>efnre the Pol i irate. Cordeau did not appear • i ither. besides re-olvms that the de( islon should remain in force, the | fudges ordered Cordeau to pay I H appeal costs YEBJtS COUGH MIXTURE Pimples andJad Skin Fought in 24 Hours iPran Our Own Cnrr-p.i(u|pnl %  PORT-OF-SPAIN Three members of the crew of (deration with the Weat the Amay of which Captain Dud T ":,V y **". ln,[ ol f. r Osbome is the chief, left Trinidad birth right for • mess of potage ,( irilU gh the instrumentalitv of the rbera .ere seviral reason, why ,. n(IO(1 s ,„, ' %  %  !" "- .rcipt FederaT lev h.d beTT, .tr ksn ChuTl of ih.-se was that bv rhKlSalWln* o, a subsuintial ptirtion ol ,. „,'„ „.„" to be 12 SESft-^i timed nvei lo Hi. Kedeial Oovon lb.I'.-: ,r %  re ileveloplng and in Diisoquence her trade would develop. The Wesl Indies had done itOUUng for B.G. he said, and furthermore, he saw no reason %  should leilerate when n .G was not in the Caribbean rumentallty i Consul General PROPERTY WILL BE APPRAISED In the Court of Chancery yeserdoy. the Hon. The Vice ChanPDor, Sn Allan tolly more granted PuSXUf —tr: tw SMH tfw,dl*ee*Tr of NI .•4*-m br iaf?- %  stranded in TrimIhi appUeaMon Im a d*a September when I'ie appraisemenl and sal. aiTcwte.l for I'Ttlns of land and dWilUriihotl < %  inuKglliig guns and ammunilioii 'tiled "tsme*" at Bath Village watei. im.' .if the m.-' %  hrlel reh, III Ihi -m >f Cllf %  %  ha intend to write u' -' M wmte rerani i lamrwe i! ,,„. I -'yne i % %  the Argaay in St. 1 (OMUMI -i.d (tiaAtulink Skla MasllHl rawt mliiBr alii UII )vu i'il l-rr. si li.it %  mfh M r.m r rau lsa. nvin. BinaU ih •ntniis* uwUasn TOU bavs btn i w" !" 11 *! *un, atscaa—ai. liilw i a>*ains io mfon look mor< %  llrxlln, to htrlo I .. T Ihlni At it atoapra tlft uid ? in, am da t All UN "l %  *H. .. 1^ r ^ kl H %  %  'V T. —•"• %  • %  .. ,.JOfc %  (raff bta IBHa BliBint 1" %  I'a'dr' ! %  i. I* HI suplr II H i< irsui rspMllr late %  < •* iiiwvfnrlace tSMi .ii ll ii.f.f.or and cans* r*" to it*. ._ .. ,. M m satSa CMII ;• %  ( fain ttiia im cl.r.i\ hMltl fi Jin* *•., ana S-i.'l l.t a bad alia I w Sir N K ... tKjpl thlna yau sn duaaat i l.i.rl* It. I.I.... .... A N-w Di.,.v..y BT\iSR?ffir-' S N,.**fm la an otnlsaarat, but Slffer-i 1 H'hiT.f In ID minutt. .... „.„. .„.,. saagaSaggmiap* UiM|lems. ........ i. Building Down ^argeant appear) %  r the Ll.iiiititl Clifton ^ Ttie Keglstiar M.p.-f i Lea L.oi.i. .it— mm ihe i rawrtv v*aa lui.d. % %  (a rv.iro.ptvirivnt I Certain RequiremenK Sliiictises ltf>rt,r(f Hat On Floor %  n. | a, ..uii .. itgn i gratlnn Oi %  i Iplanes %  M open II. %  I Ine flooi %  Ii ibh %  Ike people < % %  tin*. urnker of pripeat, and In increasing numbers, tandtng •>' i ij havlrif i" i isdliuj t-ix thus causing ; revenue to Antigua. sr JOHN'H A lending contractor told me t< •'ling day that building and repairs WATER SHORTAGE AT BATHSHEBA principle, housvs has decree Bh ould keep on with the West Indies Thequesnrm ground and keep out of It. 'i.m .>.. uhethri .is li.nl heeti pointed out In the budget speech. The debate was udj-urned to 'he cost of joining would not Wednesday, December a. .:iis ii anp ssflan —i ,i**i. iii aai nmi issseia. •biolutrtv notlilnr unjovi aoaipiMa -In I ha ... it c&ara iaor asm to >iafti" I ^ralrt UNrtr•>"• '" \" lim rmiruiug hat MUadH-M I*. (ctontBInllr rvw> iraAtna—Rmxt al*a *i th Kln ol tkln MKiKWd %m aslrt Ft,i. troaMc*. it >.iti tnai *iu m.i* tun adaiirtd wn*rm ?<,* lalt'l than i -*i, in to. ol tati ull uaifw< i b-i. i ,m. %  (• nr-1 y^..t main) Ul U tanindta la SSf >S *a*aiUnf m a l-* aunau-i, lu I tin N.iaSa,*, n .. ib.u.tJi.i.n. NaarSsg aii4 taSar "raa %  -• %  ••m S'^ti^ta rao. Ufa Kelcl n.\*ui.H.ii is 2 nail 3 Coll im ii mis A in i its Small PEXIII s ll l ll l'l %  s l II s Am /. %  in .in, a ROBERTS' STATIONERY. No. 9 HIGH STREET — DIAL 3301 Never forget/ Its best to but| IRlatighum •" MA0I IN ttl (',...•. /ENS from S100 to SI.32. fctlAUPOINTS $1.08 (Ref.lls 36) • WONOE, WHtttS N7 All the best features are found in the Hercules cms e> aOXSLSlZEO snri ?p,iiit8 RUST j cHKoxi nimw 1 ids 1 IfSUIIIUtfHWI -. Hercules r, n N s u i %  MniNTAnra T G6DO GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN ,Vll ion ios i I.I \ i ity in-he*d fngtr-lt (*' Mp I* iM C-si). il D Ii p .n Zsphyr Sot) S.per ,:rong. silttrtM.ir.iii All Uet Welded Integral Bod> COMt gfkks. Centra tK.ng seMlssj .. rsstfjl, rtlaimt Cell ipreag lndee.id*i.i f'or.i VAHMI lessanahs*) ebtsVat iasblesr>f shock ibtareert tSSBftMi Mtlon. tmooth.ttopp.nl Myd'i lie Braktt. Ct THE *FI\ E-ST.VK ZCfHVR SX AN0 COfaSUL Charles McEnearney & Co.. Ltd. OfHCf 4493 PARIS DIPt 4473 WORKSHOP 4203 NIGHT 4125 NO ONE CAN HOLD A CANDLE TO THE GIRL WITH THE A. K. HAIR-DO SliiV trim she's neat She's perfectly i-'iilTt'iii-i'il. sinImowi .-ill about A.K.. the perfed dresefaig baT iiiinily tveeeee. why nol ivy A. K. PntUsde 3 OUnell llu> < liri-lnias. Thr tlifferenoe it ma k


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r.vr.F. TWELVE SIMIW \1)\ IK-ATE si MIAV. DECEMBER I. 1*51 ^USUAL THE MOON AND R. KINSIIII MUAILAl //*/_? Iil\ I I Ik *l I THE Persians wilt (-11 DUt with of course, with the return of ution unlU H WII tune f: Mr. Eden over his statenunil ma the imperialist Churchill to power catch the next rocket home. 1 know the economic life of Persia is disn w „ inevitable. Nunetheft—. I that Saturn is encircled by nnp: •' %  was a little surprised to rtsi la also that these are uot. as was once A report from Teheran rewi.ily the A4*WHt. bar *fter believed (but not by met. m-de of %  aid: "Busuwu as WU the Conservatives had taken ottre, molid rubber, f know that the nBut ths w i s a catch: busincu M the menaclnc headline *'BrrMsh (jre surface of Venus is perm.in.-nti*ual l* Persia u not quite whet Claim The Moon". jobecured by thick clou I it •..UIKK and this should be unFor sheer"P*Mcity. ou mut dn noI „„ .„ thm w(ln u^ Tor naaplt al any luomeal !"">> lalands. Ouau-roale clalma Q. „ ^^ Mtm t new TSS; !" P.I,I, win a. Brmjh.; IW .-la !" „£„£ %  *UT££ 2S i.uSom. .1„i„i—. *JrZ Mr. Burroughs has taught M the further that the grass ior sward, orklng on : j Greece claims Cypru.v 18.000.000 svheme Br A 1 "'" c,ata thm I" 00 junc-nt capitil What is more, sbe cliiirr ell .-., eaaJiji '" call it) I* IVil. to >upply theu %  > %  >> %  •> %  %  _ -iih iu nm piped w.Mr aupply %  %  "" %  „,. p „ wlth lor a couple ol thousand years. "The British Inlertibnelary So„.,„ \7^_. (What (ulendw Wter. the (nil SeotUsh en,,,.,, .,, ,n. ouor t. ,^KI S „ ^J !" "SS nineerlng consultants re.pon.lblo members with passports' lot In",V;' '"J,"! ,"n", arVVaci lor the seheme had completed loo ,„,„,„ i„ V el. the 40-page "'"" '"-"£'';' •?*£X '" ~ pUni. It was auoaaUd to tho documents Include space for visas "''" %  "^J** *"^"V", ity fatten that a modern sewage to land at all planau of the solar V"""',*"? ""J ^f7£7 ^ system wont naturally with a system and at any British lerriJ* ,uW " • "> a"" !" * %  .pply. Some millions tones that might be annexed In I arrive without my apace paaiport. nds would be saved if the Iho heavens'." Tte Society's black; others again white, srttl two jobs wenl on simultaneousleaders added that tho passports bald heads which they cover with ly. %  would peeve useful to anyone golden wigs. I know, moreover, A member of Parliament got travelling Into apace. thai the local name for the planet up in the Majlis (lower house) Now. 1 am no! om to quarrel u Baraocaa* n ow. presumably, to ond exposed this dastardly Bu, . „_ „ be changed to Ihe Barsoom rVo-iii.' to sell the unruspcelwith those who know belter than teetoraae. Inv foreiimer two Ma of IIIIIM III Ihe UJlluh lmiTplanetary TteT "t tool hVSid *"""> which, the newspaper On Ihe moon I an, dually veil lm no emil but wvoo.^.n " %  1"l>> •>> Ite naInformed, thanlc thi s lime ... Mr. ,o? Ihat rhl^nT. set SS I """ > Icadin, sclenli.U" teU. me Wells. 1 know thai 11 is I uled by a ETmad^rST.n^ol ""•' • &f "••• b ol< """ hlu character called the Grand Luna, i.l prove useful to me on a _,,„, „„, ui JJ^,, „, „ 1L Moo,,— stifle. KM A fee Jupiter no fewer than eight, .. any of Ihcse would doubtless ^rve !" v *"'' .'i"""*' 1 very well „< an interplanetary !" vn; that Ihe flora include an Ellis Island; yet all Ihe same. If al inloxlcatlng fungus, and thai Hie the last aaomant I found myself metal In most common use is told. LIFE in Teheran is going on 01 | 4C ^ wit* the choice of taking my ,„. ,^_ usual for my old lucid Ja.k paaaporl or. aay. Its aouivalenl Til. last tact--l bej youi oar-,-. who had UM h....iUtm,.s weight in chocolate or an extra f on? Oh. yea. decidedly—Ihese and bum svalen fium In. eai'Hi," cig.i.el.cs. I know which 1 ln t '", '•<*• 'utnish the only Me expacls to gel should choose. reasons 1 can na why the British Uien ck I fat, ..I ivurl-. In any case, since the heavenly should with to claim the moon. Williams know re u> be annexed and lieSo much fold would go lar 10 A tilth? while back, he liinl !..% .ome Brlllsh colonies lor perhaps, easo Ihe balance of p-iymesvel pal' home cleared of everything he In defereace to progressive lion, ami ao intoxh-aliiig mushr.K.in isoaaessed, by burglars, t'.irpets. Ihoughl. admlnlalared by Britain would be certainly welcome to clothing, silver, and bnssware, as United Nations trusl terrllorexplorers from a land whole is ln-collecled tor his wedding nexl *s). the nel_tor^passport la not ky is eight dollars Ihe bottle, hul Lunar Convisa, tte doeuanl is likely to be about as much ..ii-ii. i ibal it... Is;, HI. iitc or. fur ..ulw. ighed by the load of trouble sshlch }Sy^x^^\; !" !" >^Xi I'll. ,M' apring. all went. entirely clear. There >in no (l r tno ,.,.„, But he did not worry. It **arUan Embassy may tost oa a huodroU quid ••; """^ ..-* T ." n > '.' so. but ril gel M tbe stuiT. i iK-Hiiir. tbraa I u ,, moon, sslien Ihe lice/ii..: %  I" I "•"", '', H'Penll'1 „,, brouM tte peak ,,, 1 Know a good de.il absiul .-.iiidill „ m „, K „„„„. rAUt *. of BM police offfcad I know. He'll llx il.""* • ^^"^^1!, !" !,,'n l, "ntplcx colour queaUon on Mars Tlie pullcaraan luru.^1 KB ...I '"""H" 5* "" J*t 'STEll ,h. Thlnk "' ""^ "'" " %  ""**' Thluk r """^^EFtgrtJIS* ^ ^^f^SSr-J^.S^ S! • •"'"""" ah-'l.."lT I-" .i intB about the iobbcr> fouldn't; tile .-uliceiuan waa ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN lUUBiini 11 s-hitig—<• %  * 4 hj |rmvi amV. UM skin. tyrtOilj **irti>ri into ji-ta-mpiaapka led opttt ton* unlns cixckcd TatMMBedt of tkm •uHtrcii ksvc prn HI. in i.-^ufi JHM ODD PreKiipuoa. TbM fsnwui U4.LWJ Iwslrr AMI pn-inu lbs lateafed •lun Mini, tnis k in* f*nmn >erm ntj I1W1 out ibr iofTCiKin Itawtf tnrn of ikjo ItouhW 11 (i>ii.( >iu p-ln snd diwitw ECZEMA. PSORIASIS. BOILS. ERUPTIONS. vm-.KI.V HE-Vf. MAI AKIA SORES or EINGWOKM IUM s few spfliouoas ef wtjodcrful D 1> D riniiapinis wil ii'%  ebrf I'trmtw*. lod DM s-oJ wakl •nil b* tasssagl ODD. PiMctipuw obtaintvtvhl In-encrrelMM. DMHtaasjg. The Naow ^(jf^f^ F.IArm.ltoii.Li.i I.dB*(OWr VOTRK VERMOUTH <\^ i oVanHeusen II IllMlll' Sk-tU, all pixKlO.ll 0< %  >>aea.eli 'r. l^,l.ie^rir^^i a i> M v^ts|l.) taWH BaHalaaVja. a^ ^T However it may be. I shall i 5tufT back? Yuu wouldWt-.l. w MnDn •^T*.' come round to my place this a*a mni; 1111.I have a diuik with lng Thol's Per; ,.I UlS'.I! bassneas as Miual .".' leading ""T""'''!'} scratch with constitutional rator """ '.LT "T H?%*ZL m .. i„r' onrt demand* for klf-OovarnhWil. Wells an. Mr. Ldgat Rue BurN w| -Wl ln „ ,„.„|,i, ,„ reuglo, Whal 1 know does not at„„,^ (frcc „„, ,„ „,„ baU tract nw . ... k _, hl Martiansand Irade unions In tbe I know, for instance, thai the hmir f o\d-wintt and w.llan effect of gravity on Jupiter, due110 rr Organliatlnn for ala "?7** l "'," 0 "" rfj," Development „„d V/ollar.in UM ^^irTSSUVriawS** %  hole of my vtaH in the prone lof Communist agents (without space iKiHiporlsl. Think <>f ill Ihi 1 lo UM United IfatiOM The Tallurr A : KHKRA.N univc dent .ipproBched his Mid "If I square the examiner not to notice who nits in my -.eat will you Like the oxainltmtioti for me?" failed the again—no the student The tutor agreed. He had LO. is now MI, rig him for breach of Think of all the new buokl by .f count, otherwise be wou.il contract. T>r. Bit:. Hiiulen -nul the q... nevi-r have got his few for the The Persians don't nee anything >n the House by Mr Sorcnsen mid term's tuition. funny in this. It Is whal titty unMr. Fenner Broekway. When the pass lists went up derslund by "buninese as usual." Mmt, pleaae, Mr. rhunhiU, It WU seen ttuit the tutor hd —L.K.8. .hurt dun tin nu-m DR M ORSES PILLS IRUStIO RWIDT ton OVII 50 KARV I COMSTOCK S WORM IIII.ITS J ..i-ki.n' I ,1 I 1... 1 %  Cheaper but SV7ce or may be how about some Czechoslovakian Costume jewellery LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS OF BULTO.N I. \\l. and BAIUIADUS A(|l ATIC CLUB AS/ NOW QJ / available ^^^* / in a large ^t* / assortment at D 'V / IMPERIAL / OPTICAL CO. / Loner Brond Street 4WS / AIMI available. All Types of / SCN Sll \I)IS, ..ml OPTICALLY / COKRLCT MNC.LASSKS uM FOR HOT-HOT DAYS \! AvlY USE COOL-COOl TALC W -t USE COOL-COOL TALC SoUtimg fresh art fragrant, keeps you dainty and com lorfable. adorned In the fragrance men love. (JUHCK&U.&0UO4<^?~ TALCUM % o 1> % o aV *y FLOOR POLISHING SERVICE We are underlakinu il.. Cleaning. Sealing. Woina and Elerlriral Poliaking of Floors wilh JOHNSONS WAX PRODUCTS I..I your Floors prepared for Christinas For full details apply-.— K. J. HAMEL-SMITH&f...Ui| DIAL 4748 \\ Backacha, Rheumatic Pain Relieved %  odd .obs round the boutc cast be s pleuurt sgam when you arc free from i~ack*cbe, rlWMMttc paaw. sosf, %dtmt nu^in *tW VOIDU. Ium-tS^J, beco or orxomoo urinary troublci due to impuhocs |/*J m the blood. |lf WhvmKgethappvrclKfbyuhiii:lVuii'slU^k4<.lMr ^-il Kidney PlOs. They help da. Udneys to rid the blood I of excess urta scid eod other impuntio which otberwfke niight collecfl in the system and cause distress. HAW A CENTURY e/ a hdSatnmmem u rAa pni*£ rm rtiuUng talmmit dm rd of /X-m'l Wu. Grateful of ail ogai iu and rtammund IJUI tffititni Jiwtt miuapfte %  • ikmw MmUi and mmgM o un. As* yeat D.Ur* BdVlla^ivcKkincyPitU^P Lovely ... Delightfu XMAS GIFTS at BOOKER'S Lift* tor Hmr 1-AD1ES DRESSING TAULE SKI'S YANUlaBaY'S I.IKT CASKS . GABON'S NUIT DE NOKL I'ERKl'ME PLEUi: r & M airs BETS .. 4711 KM' 1)E COIatX'iNE . INDIES COMPACTS DKLAVELLE VlKINti SHIP PERFUME . tx etr. Gifto tor Hint Shave Sets —bj YARDl I by POTTER , MOORE KENT'S SHAVING RRUSHKS HA1II BRUSHES . FONOPADS . COMOY PIPES RONSON LIGHTERS . CHROMIUM CIGARETTE .ASKS MUSICAL CIGARETTE BOXtt. Lifts tor th. 1'hiltlmt LOVELY PAINT SETS . XMAS TREE OhX/OKATlONS . WATER PISTOLS . We shall soon be rluplairlo ntir fine eeh-clion of: MECHANICAL MKl'Al TOYS . POP GUNS NOISE MAKEHS, ete, etc For i/our creriy requlremenl:—Shop at ni>< BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STOIIS LID. ua<).\ STSECT aad HAHTIMIS lAll-Ill I II VKM M 1


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I \..l I ill K I I I \ SINDAY VDVIK ATI si Sli l\ III ( I Mill R 2. If.l CLASSIFIED ADS. A VM>I M KMK ELECTI ON NO TICES TELEPHONE 2501. Fee Botha, riuivp i OK SALE Oblige <• UOI lo#n PUKll-f ot wo 3 la 10 nd • r*nl> ( word lc . Illtwal word Tern.. IMI Phone 1 Mi II %  Or"%  I .... %  lift HI PB* Tt.aan*. St I TITZ THOMAS THANKS f.RMMI LI Ihrmi* I lo .ill llmec kl win. attended tM f" path. Mother and W*i*dn^ (ilHMdlf Orrto B—rom 'Di'lhuiG taw>. f A %  i n i HABB-M. I %  %  p>m t>iar*b. tn ...i lhn.e who tee.t wraelM. rerd., leltcr. or m %  bar IT. r u I H AMI II iim.r A CANT WKIOHS1 fW Jew* Blver Su... tiaa* en writing *1 ii in* itsi ciop MUM Falrfl-ed PfeMMl Appi> M leilrr I to Oie Manage, N.. Interview. Apt>l Mont teeelved ..p to DercmMr lh. I ii|(iM %  MANAfJEB For Harbadoa Di.t.lirr Ltd.. with bnowladg. • Hum. -alary BMS %  I u.. Inter only In the flret d.*" Ill IM Snebwek HUM, nn MISCFU.ANKOIJS \Mlv.ll JKWI 14 III' %  y ,. lt L -ii — i i..-in .1. atari .i n II it' Or. per doim I'll.II II t HUM Bl Wllll.-B > ,.. in Meg ..ml Cede, mil: ably Dining T.-t.l.IKU, and Cliaii. Ai.pl) IUI Lawn IU> Str.-el 1 DMOHi 1' .'TO BCY STAMPS WANTED STAMPS All Kind" of STAMTS a I UKCARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY No. 10. Swu Street .\l TOMOIIVE i UcEt.e. A" H i ..i I Mr*, .nd lyre, aw la* r r i !*.-" %  walerar |....ii...u> .1. ka. I H. KlHih JHI • *T** nUan t^tlfaf clans*A| l.iautad Aon* Mil A.li* %  edit*". o R>do. I J %  % % % %  %  %  %  I' %  % %  JBI1.V 3' ... ii. g ii. ir .! %  n E. J7 11 .H In ,.,. I M IM IN II MHKIS I \H I III I | i >i Hip.rr< I '.I i %  %  M • ,.: ,n-i mmm pMW %  lit-.. MMI P.n-h may .. • t tth dav of .'an SHIPPING NOTICES i. MM NOTK'F -I from IM I" 4-' ol Deeeen1 11 Ii I XtM t M T-.l'^ LTD M %(.ii.:.. : %  >.. %  .-A.-, %  ii mm* -—... %  -— ROYAL NF..HLRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. JIIIM. innvi IDMH piar. h Ihr h*in of : ORAHNVM I OHM D. Ihr land Artpisilion Art. 194f HMMH !• %  •• • IMMM %  M4>MI lor "-'Ml* pur*-—• %  cli iif Ian* "<••,.(i Iraa allnalr al I'. Dtatiu %  •>! %  I'aiiwi %  -* !• V-ili Ii r IM ,. .-.I. I bltUHl %  UM4 %  r H' ^ AI UJtH 'WIVDSORi IM7 M Wat Invi wllh %  _.. nur Tituitnuaawn MIlMga S3.*M and %  KAJAJfT THUCK-IU*.'! I and paltilxl aa>i>i Ba'l '.V. rl.. %  %  ... ,"'l I BLBCTSICAL %  <>1 Wh MMIT Of %  {•land Of Bart-do. b< i.-.mi..„ of U.. Tor UTiiaaU— x l.o-ii •ui..nm> L...>da oi Brtartck .. . iii-i n..,.*.iad mm IM plan l)>aa*ol dalad ( II. IM lu <•' ad I9M % %  bolt. H€mi S ma I*I %  tf.pn.-.iii da> oi i Mi .i (. fa • %  How*' l i "i rwrftadoaALaHULD BAVAGC tiovrniut iitn i I IM < VIIO.VAI. I.I I TtrawircT. 1 il ii '" %  !•" OI M (•> notK* lhal -Pl-.iTitMl lha Vnlry Koam al t lha plar. wh-ta all nrd (,, t,4al %  M for In* ..id Partati ma, t ItM. l-1-.f..i th* i . %  T | a Vaatr) lui |I >ai.r IM1 A T KING. ParutMal Traaauror. si j.%  ,,. %  l-.ll-ll Mi -I II H. r IIDUOIV (lv ...HID all prnona PAaUMI OF 0T. AKBUW i la voI ai ihr rl-alMm al 1 HUWOMY fl !" nallra lhal V*>lr)akrn lot In*. Pari.h. lhal I !•-•• i .ipoioiiilrd lha VHII> H-om nni I pax ia*ad IM Parian Room. Si--.nt.la. AlmUiou*. aa lha M r lvrr. all I-IM I'.WI.H Chun-h aa u* placa % % *•• all paiiiUM dult qualllrd lo vMa al any %  laitHMi of Vnlrvman laa lha aatd Parian may aaaaanbla on Moaawr, uw Tlh >• I0M. (-.'-—„ Ihr houra ol W nn II o'clock in \hr .n^nm* I., ri..v IKa arlh rra.r. 1KI. p MI HBOh ION a ca> tiD A-*M. Ih* yrar COT U r> T.I IM row a n lol Tn mnum m Lucr. LISUM | riuaN o* T rrmir I MEHEBV gt\r nnlicr lhal I havr >p%  a—c i.hoi naaa lh> Par lilt Chunh. aa ilia plara whm paiiM'innan af Hat i ami olhar p* iw -i> at aay Btaviwn a( Vt-mnmi lar IM u. i i-ji'ii .i\ aiaaiiriaaa an Monda> Hh da* uf Januai IMI b-laaan tn. IM ... M IB and II p U. rl a VaWrv fur lh* Paai**! ol HI PI.IIIB id P a W -rOTT. Parochial Traaaunrr. Philip I II* %  %  aa lha planwhara all u ,h |_r. %  .. n>av i..rrt on Monda. lha tlh da* l2. hatwaan lha houra ol 10 and II o'rlnrk In lha moinn.M la V.alry (or ihc P.i.-h ol -11 IVirr I I COMM %  wart I 12 M J.I !• auaiiftrd ia vala al anv alaillon ol Vaalnrrvan (ar lha aald Par-h n-.J". %  iimala an Monday, tha tin d .....n. i*M. i-i... ...i II alloc* m IM momma i Va.m foe IM P-ruh o( l AnoVc-i mi f A p.... : i tot., duly quail nttloi M Monday, ina 71 I Mtwrrn Ihr ho %  I ..I TABU LAMPS li-ii'. ,!r,, '"', II* V H1I.-.I lad quanUU of la... < .I Ih*;. fiaaarra ]uat arrivad. rail *ar ii 1T11 I'hour Ull or JOUtl-an rUaPHIOBHATOn i %  HI flanuna; h*frlan..i..i In aai*af4 %  |-;..nl u lloi,. Nv lli.il.lma. Phom BTD %  rt0 -I II SI Ifti %  OH paaMaaM .../ [WO yaara H II lanMj-a at ai kl Mln. aoM lu |*t n ere Ai4l K M KUHTf .ma 4011 or Man JO UllJr ruBNinmi MALVERN ACADEMY EDCMVII Appraod -Hk UM I af Bdarallaa "i mdaj I An i tiau -HI o. hdM I4ih nacamnwr al 1* am P..1 . .... |i|. L-l-.l %  •landard in all ..,l>ic l. lairianca pnj 11 a* lllll In PI III.H SALKS' REAL I.M-ATK inn ii.': M hl'Nt;AU>W: Noway biUH aWndaio* • ftrlgtitnn Road. P.'ack H.-h. nB > liom brach. containing 1 badro H-i". and dmlnd rvoma. varan Ik. kilrhm and Hivanla n guiair, aclf-i on lamed of modern Qci Uia: 4UI at JUI M • M HOUSES %  I M ,^J M p %  IIIi I %  Wl Arr.. fharla ll l ra %  iah uprldhu fat* aa H.i-1 .'.,...' II Ht """ii pi-ari'Rt; < MAIMS .U••iiuati. %  %  -.! to .. In ..mcaa 1. iK. -i.. k %  T U.ddaa Ph..i .**M IO-DAYS NEWS HASH ;.aa* lOMH' IMI~ JUIT .uuiitra> Our Tpji aia O.r laU Kov-41 and Popular Ulcraluir u. IV...II.I.II llnvdinl WllNHOSS STATION. Ka BOd IIAKUUAKE REALTORS IIMIIIH REAL ESTATE AGENTS FOR SALE I M. Mlin I and uMh fa Plaatat Handlrc A.ra ol I Dinlnd Ri.ix. Tollcl aatd Ba1h. KIlcMn ai^ apaala... Vaiandah. •arvanU" l'-m J n d <1.I..KI Standing on appro.imalaly lO.OtW •+ (I of land. < tai.i MOM tn MhAtevi V la anrd. allualad ai Nut llardana. Ch Ch caanfMUiita J ll.aHn-ana ith hu.llIn Cupboaid. H.aH> A Dlnin Haem. Toi.rl ft Rath. Kiuhati and Una Varandah. *ilh Uaraaa. %  ItOUiU Rooira. & driv.i'i T-.L.I and alalh aiandul 'I M %  Wma houar. rlockl.^ 0|| Couriw -nd nan. %  MaMi B %  aaa. Cemiiruln* J Brdroonia 1 wllh built-in Cui.l>..nrti III.IH.NK and Dinina Room. Kitchen, Toilel and Ralh. Vriaid. Roam and (i.i-ri Tailal and Bat'. I willl enough rVOaB In duplicate above door Si-i-n%  •JOB W| (| ...id Ihnlng Room I lOVIIT MUM HIV-IMII SHualrd at C I vary large %  edrooma > •im •I A Ralh. and >,„UlBalh. m,,,,^ ,. .. , Rawn. viih i4j...i,iK Toikl and %  appro* Bi aq :. \l mi;I IMI till in i iti i--*Tiii M Tlionr 4MM %  UMMI NJ i I rdwai Filing 'akm-la. rookferap Rail T Oeddoa M II 81 4n %  He. U 1MB. aatlae 1 Mai .. CkgUad U> on aa tM >in "" %  l' "•. an.l ta>atharall nanMM r. Phone *•! S II SI Ii %  .Tiiv UPfaOAIUMI la. a l wilb Ibrea -djuataMa aMhraa, a %  LIVESTOCK MaafMr •red. W... Mlf"Cr:i.l,ANI-:OUS is iinitv laraa floa si I • „ .. BOX 11 MiMXATE :i II || Ralph Baanl I l^al. '"r AnHquc "I r UU Of every de-nnli. ... CMrod, old Jrwala. Ana Silvi .atarcolDurB Early b>4u. Map.. Aiti -pha at* .uqua *IK dining Rojal VOCM 3 10 11-1 f. i t M Qpn LO r-.inh Rrard. I. i-.lg. Matreaa J II and J %  Hun. l" J II 1 1 %  1 -u am t %  pi II B ru |H 11 IM Cial I —1. frwi, H > %  I II 91 % %  %  .. CIBM -• %  %  v" (i> I i. %  •" %  •an v. u ii Barrel.. aaaa, a-k-i Phanr I Will 2 II 1 ii v v ai '" %  %  ...' PanMMtnyi pfen, %  %  ,. Il>e %  OMII M VI sorviviiis < I KIOS ANTIQUES. JEWELS. CARVINGS I'MIOtllllllKIES. Elr. Til A MS Tr. Km. Hpy. It :: IHal I4M BrHriariHm. iirlill-el Fi UMirl.K.M Ogaj i MM i m %  1151 in riiisiiMi TM p.il.lkr are haaah* ..rn-l again.! %  III In m > wii. klAJION IBdBJ lATROt m I iM N Hold in.-elf %  •ap..nalbk> lar Mr nr anemic gdga h-ld huMtf paaaaa.i.dkla lot aaraaie alaa geantraBBnl any daM m daW. h\ it by a written o.dee *kgn-.i M EDWARD v. nuAiri %  II2M ft TM public arc Mreby warned again.l %  '"Him .1*. KJSUJdANi aa I do not hold %  nwil raapfui.il>la i... in i HT tl-AIH lAIHKE. Glaba Land, SI Oeorge 1 II 11 In %  Oil SALE KIK> II M Li. SlfXTAI. iilTTH til I PlrXF. TIN KOABTniB To ua-l.il .,.-, l|Iff* • I aiB9 and II>," m„| .| lit .(blainIIAIIIIMKN !• HAltltwAHE I Hi! l; >., TimNAIM*liitanMthanal K l %  %  "" ' foai Tion n .. asdooo R. aaici. llMka. Tahaj*....r airap II n I fill lor rfciM i. n ii.i MOB C..p. Coll. Ti.. ,.i..,; • %  ...... %  la* TV f Eapraaa. IUu.uA-IV.iU Mehanlcal T..va. P kjMII 1 •i lar.Otall.4U. Hallo.*. A GRAND CONCERT D P dr-Abri Youra e Villue.' So Rnoatlng. ."Ii "nnlaei | I'dunU i-H llli.fling' At JAMEB An Allra.t,wNew Baa. I Radroorr. Concrele ll.i.aalow. PMaa, llrrakfaM Hi i.nlng C.de. IltOB IT BT JAMBB InaUr. q H Omni at M c*> per aq fl Al 1 '. Acre. Clmng for CS.MI AT lUHITHIM. -*! in oOI Main Rd Very Meat RlMi>l-Wav 1 (.. C1MB AT BELLS dtono Bum Bunaalo-. I.. im Haclririly. >. Ani;..in. Lot. I-IKI-M OF kl I.II1K11I: IIKI.I.HY %  !•• nollca to %  .fied lo vou al I of Veatrymen foe Una Pariah. ppnintad Ina Bl Ceotge'a Vctry Room aa tM place what* all auch paraona ma! meet on MonaU%. IM Ith Bay of January IBM. battraoti tha houra M .flock In tha nmnilng tn eleel a Vr" M tha Paruh of Bt. Oaorga lo. tn..: am II JOHNSON. PaRKhlal Tre-.ur.r. -' ... % %  .. I ii 11 a -//////// TM M V 'Monaajmill am Cargo and A niai.t M.-IT. M-Hi and AM. Kill. Di%  to M nuliMd. The M V B r.iia.. and J'nmiam |..i i t of depaiture lo nutiAad. R W I .. ... -. MMMn Ttl*. Canadian National Steamships au l l ii in. l Mi TRVCTOH" "-AUY NELBON Ball* KaRl.a 13 Solatia •a-tea I 1 Nov* I.M.Y i LADY NELBON" ArM.et tun. .a... a D-c Ul R| (nlll Dec Jan GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. -Agent.. PAKlaH Ol -I rRONAI i MitimiY gtvo notk IMI I ha •pp....tad the S.-M...I llouaa ne-i I Pariah Church aa iM place wMra pc nm in duly quallBad lo vota al a. election of Vaatrvmen foe U na. aaaamble on Mndn.. the 7th d F F Plla.UlM ANNOUNCEMENT We have been advised by ih. < iHiwnpm Allolmpnt Commitlev Out Ihe U %  WAIWKE!A' Mjrbados direct. The M, "WA1WERA" it du> n JBOBB-y 1952. They h.ive rurlhdr ddvued (hat. In order to anis! Trade development betw.-badoB and New Zealand, and to reiiar. HM n fi igwratiu.t storage poaitlon in Trinidnd th.u '. FIIA.MUwhich is due to ull from New Zealand on February Mh. INBj will call at Barbados provided lurTtcient cargo is i KOBFRT TIIOM. ITI) -Afrna. BLl'E STAR LINE. DA COSTA a CO.. IVIDe-a \eenU: MONTREAL. At STRALUOt, NEW ZEALAND LINE LTD. SHAH SAVILLE 4UMN CO.. LTD. NEW ZEALAND SHIPPING CO. LTD. REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BL4DOS (• CO. A r .. r v A. FOR SALE Eledatl o( Ihr 1'arish l (hrisl ilrnnti QREETINQS.' 1 Partly AT ledioom Bungalow iNoi Old a all Modern Convenience., VMw of Bra. Id-al Localloii. \ Doina im t-'nd.r fia ...d "High Ootnd Under £>MO-. a-"lorry Stone Built Budneaa Pratalatt A Bt Ckah ....ra. abo> IJdo aq ft uang Under CBOO Rv NAV %  %  in n ibout I3.0D0 aq It Crai Thl. Inr Under JCl.lOn IN TVtKMI W. A laiig.flmw H..il( Taro-B ... It ConUi ...t Anything in Real Eatalc BrBd V..I1Call al -OtK. lunigli II I II SIIn in HI Ml IDS ite lintel il3 BBB, apply WBI t n.' \ Ltd. Puithi FoffartT tB'doa i 1 laiisi—t v g Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men Feel Years Younger %  ilh I" .mi %  ill! and Mavy aabnetoa roof TMre la a buae L-aliapad livln|| room. 1 dy" 1 ; 1 I i ... %  aolar healing mal.illallon. garaga and I M rUmbojanl ti.-o and IM ,., .. t % %  %  . ...1 leu In a %  .-..%  i HI BMI %  ii i.i..... OfBce. Eiiquirir. %  lltchen and pantry. %  ddl BBrast %  P.'.r \ n ...I .. ,:... I \sn si \rt ko, kit V uoi.r CLUB i %  aU. ad indentl..! wcUon. adjolninc north aide ^1 Oolf Counw. modarate prhe Foe delalla ae.. JOHN M. BI-ADON A CA> lti-n 40*0 B.B.BI—t.fJl AlCTION I NDKK TIIF. SII.VKR IIAM.MKR i iwnt.laalon B ( M'< M HanacMll wa ' Ba-vtao. fcngle Hall -toad t' Dining Table. C.udaa A. ; lafaOtl Vanlahing Cort l-il %  % %  Waggon. Upr-fl %  nil In Mahod. Eleclnc Filling I'll << i.,- Gk-. c<; I i bikri High Chair Uenla' Compo . %  l'-.|.ir...l. P-inlad and r— a— Pa ; ataauaaaaa of "TM TMao >' Ik(I II .i.i and A Mail.,4 ."M .1Mma. F Mom., r Thai Undo a-d MM. load ille Small V i..,. T iMaa, i .in.i n.. II. i -| lUncMe. — i ram %  --> %  a.id .Nhrr Baka II aa Tr. URANKEK. TROTMAN A net inner ra iiomiti TMM LIM1TK1I PLANTATIONS BI'lLDINti KI.MK BROAD STREET Paaaenirr Kalea AfrnU lor; Trana-CanafU Airline. B.O.A-C .o,:i B.VYLA Alcoa StramMiip Compint I il,plii..i. No: 4466 || TF.N IL. vine lawn nwn 1 iu..lod on TnuradAy 22nd ultimo aa a candidate to serve In lha -,• %  Assembly. 1 take this opportunity 01 .inking you to attend the polls on KWlion Day, the UU. "f !>' eembcr, ajad gmm. MM >.l ftHM voles. i i %  .* %  dt .... .1 (igour, en. .ound In Ina %  nit in >our body, panUukuly lo toa a.1 (I.I dTBg Bl Mfgaj %  r / .1. i %  •• r tin. i*T| M ihia dociot u MM fa. i t.iai be Mi pellected a roa>binaiiun of Mrba and neiiline, n.lo %  inpl. -i,4 *a-U>-Uk* Uhlet Tofca, J Uataa m ar-i e'at, w'taSe. yrl B -in.ii' I apeed m ..'.!.( dif-ctly upon II,. gl.nd. Ma-d. ..id bad* • !thfn 34 lu.r. Thla gi'.l diaraearT %  • O ...ol. baana I.. %  I meal aad can be need .-.leli, by any one to brine, n*a laaNB. nflgaar. and vitality, and enable you tu eolof tM n .1 plaali.rra af Ille Don't B* a Weak Man *^*Veak"ai'eaaari TLi %  ii.li' _.. lam TU an eniin.i.1 phiai.t.i. In a !. .in,, you all Bad tMl ,a-r • %  •our la r ti.d Na inallo aiat yanr age, >ou ai.' Iind mat yaur gland act.ally .i.d artii... ii-reaaa Yea will And ynalhtul phinVal P"a. in I UK db-a.-ry. HRATHWA1TE LLOYD BERESFOltD X l.vmhs tn ondarv School Pllday Tlh Orc.aal. %  Ca idtdnle* mutt brinf Iheir R %  the HeadtearMr 0| U .. %  tended TM nan. | | Inl carulldalaa kill be publia in IM Advaeale ..I Sunday t OuardlBBa of proapec III" pvipila are Baked lo ai.bmll their naniaa lo the Headmaiter : Entrance Fee: II M. • Miii roruyfs. %  %  "" 7.' aaaaeU n H [ ,...n the paitiripalf ii Ian ,. %  I i ..ii lift kllh great; to.lloa ana e.loyntent thane.r befvte. Doctor Proisei Vi-Tobs V.-Tab. Ma been %  . %  %  %  lie aartd For Inatinre. Dr. Jamn mi. HII. -..Ulr-knoan arlentut and ph>nU.i, revnitli aialed WMn gland pan*. i,Hi -i. •• Im HI) tJ tT. F. Ban lanclaaaa. Many m eiaauj are af IM •flnlon IMI IM true nreral rigour and rii.iny lie* in i Rated on my yean af caper.-. and Tiiart.ee. Ii u mt opiiihai th.i IIM raedKal lormula known a' V.-Tab* reprr aaaaa Ibr moat atodarn and B. ... i.al irr.tmenl of itiiaiilatn.g ann li.elgaorauaa) IM gUnda aadlbaa iei.ua U r.atafe jaiithltil >igo U r aad rualiiy to IM Feel Reaulta In 1 Day Berauae Vl.Tabt Bra ar i-mitVillf rani. pounded la a. i dira.-Ut upon IM |lap4a and Ih.inaiaourau IM 4aad ... t n anlataU thr body, it.ere la ne looff wading d.r re...lu Uml uarn report .1. 1,1,1 lahtng Hapeoieineni aitiiin Bt .'.uti and that i,,-y feel ir, vara vaunaer enhi.i .ma neei Theteaulu have been arcoea. pluMd now aiir Una m iMvtaada of •neea. anntt of .liuli had Motoal turn up hape af evel Ming alrong, mil, and 1 Ujonroaa again. Raiulla OuOFantBBcl ontilandlng haa been IM aaeeaag of nothing ui.ieM ifia eny la f-raej ... on vioaat. 'ill ci II %  n.-fv SU Illy, ami Vl-Tabs a Guaranteed nJZZTZU, •liangii. able lo enMy the pleaiurea of aa you Old ah yon aere la yeajr prime, or yi uaiWy tetum ine faRpli and IM fall purrbaae prp-e "HI be lalun -.1 .ic.i.i.t fagap) .„ ... ., % %  -, n ram 1 auOvi anotMr day flam ti.-i 1 ut< do-n. old-bclnrejoui time dcbllllaled "i Vi-Tob. % %  To Restore MALI \ ..I to gille*. TM r-nind garaajee. MTVBIII'I quarlera with %  1. ,..,!, CM r l.i.l C. t "i*re huV a coaling b.eoaal 1 rred \rrandah wllh mtUanb eaa>a.rda. a Utrga Mlhroon.. diawlruf loom. 1 I..' wnlar mate I led. badenorna il K.II. .... 1 '.. 1 MM 1 I MB* • patnlry and modern hilahoa %  aaaa oi U.HI %  • laid auppiv. abto n.inhater and light. %  n and gaud MfNDOl ii' . lalely ea< .odrlied with Brawl innaiit owner. Ttio houaa I..M I wide r<> rooen. anparate dining ronrn. 3 ooe-1 bed room, mlin aah baaiii. kilcM.i. lanndr<. aert'anlt' quarlera anal garage Ornimdo are wllh proahirllv•.rcbaed. Bawer aud vedatablo gardendrive*-) and inige pack. Ing apace fee cara Wmdovei ridge. r. ..".I 11 tM %  ninandt paMfetl I K\M II. H -I .1 PBaBB iilnglv atl"> -ted neopartkra of ihi. nature Ml •M Hand The hnii"cwnlaina I wtm BWjMaajBM %  -.'.. 1 "i ...I. %  -"I walaei. rpncloiia lo.ngra. dmlnd room, large coeblill bar wllh r, wide .hady galle.%  and the en-tiili<. lal I .1 • ill. UUl ivpoal propert' TMre la ealenattafj a long icoconut grove, garden, planted with Bowe.tr.. ahrtibt and aMde Iraea. aba fci.wing land. Thd could hardly bo % %  ailed and IM Mihinf la caret lent Further Information may %  BM -. .. Mill i.i 1. s HOI StBl Jama* ill! ol .Ion* With pine fl. 3 reception, a bediuonya. verandah. etc. alao g.i.ig. and mual .nilMMBM p : 1 '. flag -1 indu a 1 nwpi n 1 xre* of cl| timbered land .inahoganvi ..ppntacMd t>\ a land driveway fUnkeo pla.it.-d Manodantreea TM out. -Undlng .ma.111,.1 ,.l ll..lder .la In* n-rlovrl, 'it,nilich haa %  vatrd and coo all aldre. OoaM 1. leu than a njle 1 i in* OS -1 \ Sear "r (iilh furn. Mbaa aaa-BMa ujalaw rlghl 0.1 a aand] iMHK-tl cacelletil )>..inii.g la %  la a Wtdi' bedrooma, 13 with large 1 louitaa %  4 .. %  quarter*. ||" KTB1 11.'I II", fit. John aton* built with >' 1 3 alorey properly. %  ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS i-Cij|'||MBui^LW *W*The Qman. ihown hart, n 7.000 egga a day. OWMI Into **rorkara' lor doiiroyinf lift ru ANNUAL NEW YEARS DAY SINGING CONTEST Teat ; llrrr v. r brti U N> Water' CMtra which bavfj not ;• I .. iM,t ,. : .; \ %  .mediately 004 U 119 Knlries CUNM \[X -15 at 4 BJfl I I BUOB nifl. I 1 print a progr.ci %  % \ %  those attend 1 r:a the contest Book New Tear mo-iiinr vtith the VtlMdTc ( haan REAL ESTATE ATlaWI'MSV! AITUNIMN 1 ,im still prepared to give you a laOvU I jnd let us uo through my list tugethii I have something to Bttlt M If you are inter%  f A SCOTT. I.IS V-'e*>W*.'.*. '.-,-. t .NEWS I I ASH! Auidriit Toothpaste Conitlition E1R9T PRIZE I 5B.M BaWOND PRIZE sly00 THIRD PRIZE S 5.00 In 35 words or less just inish this sentence:— 'I prefer Ammidcnt TOOTHPASIE Bet-use .... i.d BMMI 111 your entry with 1 flattened AMMIDEN T toothpaste box to K. R llunlv A (. .. Lid. You Ml at id 11. bet o| iMiirit-* 1-1.t must be accompanied by an AMM1DENT toothpasM box. Entries will bo judged on I Its to deaenbo tbo emcelUnl qualities of AM* M1DFNT Tidh|Mute. Th* ndng entries and W publishad In the local newspapem. LJ to /.XO0 >S/ daaalop rgkitm u it ^^iJiy.aM-re • UNlVaJUAL — Oip or broth lo 1 positive pro*c w bole. Full deUllg on ggapl sfSM %  BM ,,... %  aBording fine %  ^ -" 1 aa* rM| PM a. tor. aad aar.ae 1 water are laM an. The land li 1 S a era* and there are abo.il loll.-.,r. aaked. ft rnwaaive prnpartr. itptcai jf (, v the ideal home for aaeneona who wanta apacloua loomi and quiet co-inlry aurrvwndinp. Tha Bt Jam*, rex el wmch often pond l.athiaa la only roue iway and diataswo (rent Town 11 g mile. Offer, lavltad. . t. A COM%  i %  BBrnes roo MIJ. RIAL ESTATE AOKNTR AUCTIONEERS aavj SCRVETOaU PLANTATK1N-; lit II.DINU PMSf tilt



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ESTABIJSHED 1895 BARHADOS, Dl I'HICf Churchill, Truman May Rely On Old Anglo—U.S. Pact Bv R. II. SIIACKKORI) ROME. Dec. I. Winston S. Churchill and Harry S. Truman, faced with th? possible failure of Western Europe to a>iree upon German re-armament may have to fall back on the stronger and older Anylo-Amrriviin A Anglo-American officials who attended the Rome conference of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization said that rvci\ alternative In the cane of Ringtail attack had to be explored. That does not mean thai the United su.it>., u. BlUi ALL NIGHT FIRE GUTS G'TOWN BUSINESS CENTRE thitiklni! of abandonini: the COOtinent of Europe. The Secretary of State Dean Acheson was reported to have pledged himself here 1 the energy I've girt into the pUNI fur building up Europe strength either with or without the help of the Germans." Truman has now placed i*ie European community Including the European arm> wtth German soldier* at the top of his list of measures for defence against Ruggts Hut there are also among realistic men grave fear* Hut Europe still may be bickering about Eurupean unity and a common army irnans. when and if. the Russians attack. And these realM "hat the leaders must know what to do then if Europe itself cannot be defended IT Ex-Police Clii.f Warns Iran Govl. \ ii;11 (i -1 < .<11111.1111 i -111 U.S. Provide Majority Of U.N. Forces Communist Prisoners Are Happy PUSAN IN More than 160.000 Communist war prisoners are currently ei,joying United Nations hospitality In Korean camps and the majority appears to like it U.N pri.unern-uf-w.IT cam; until recently public view bg are now open to new visited one of several P.O.W --t.it.ve George Bender |C amps in southern KorSS • Saturday the United he „ un „„, lh|nrm mm d and label on Korean War' ocean current* keep m .1 shabby and disgracetemperate. I was allowed I designed to deceive thel der freely xhrouch People. "In a formal W |th only a top 9*1 Statement Bender released Rgures CapUin n0lir(jv |<( ^ „ (| showing percentages "I Unilen violate WASHINGTON. Dec. Nntior %  lul fa: ncan irrsntagae %  ag in Korea In comparison with those supplied by all Other nations." II. Id th, figures has been cleared by violate the rules of convention. Newsmen are not alia tcrview prisoner, Oj .u \W r thcsci lcred hr eempoundJ shorn, i supper. Some prisoners IRAN. Dec. Former Police Chief Gene: .1 the US. Mozayent. warned to-dei that .1 per rent analytic steps to curb Cummunfores ism In Iran weYe not taken b furnished the bulk of mediately, the country would the remainder In the ground seen fall Into the hands a United State local agents. ,*>o.3l per cent and the Republic 1 %  .^rj#^ ww.im ij. imrni:i p V t T" ra and „ddc a Uiry anplaying v „„rv tall while %  hOCUDf In thru m.l.lU ,;,, ,l,„,lin t in p our c.niormm-nl h(urnishnl „,, „|.,,,.„. A ,,... !" JT "VI? '",'""•"" -"NHMd will. our ; %  %  ""* i" Kor *"' *>•' P" •"' "';.•' tli.-m ,..i,tm.„ naval form and 88 por cm of „ u hm i „ 1 .ill uround forces ouU.de of !hc !„,„„,,, „„„. .,.„ , ir „,„.| f.irnuhcd hy Ihr Soulh Korean i„,, .,„„,^, £53 A (iu.ernnienl ltw.lf.'" ll.*d('p'-. slatlnTIc* Hbrloftnl ah if all anti-Communist Korea whIU' S..nlli few tu and stopped talklm on their barks to ua. Most of the prlaofMn h. SEJWLXS Ip"'i i" "••' *** pea red quite content with their quiet existence. r.p Mozayeni. who i because he felt that (hi ment was not tel < action against the Communist threat, said that the Communists ...-nnow deeper an • every aspect of Iranian life In an exclusive tatst former Police Chief Mid that thu Governiiant aras tikdlflsfaal la his repealed warnings anil I of the • itu-tion.—U.P. Korea 43.16 per cent, liender id—U.P. U.S. And British Admirals Confer Ja/xtnese Study U.S, Democracy SANTA PAUI.A. California Dec. 1. Five Japanese officials from Okinawa scratched their heads Saturday as they prepared to $20,000,000 Damage, But Food Stocks Good i "fix;. A GREAT DA\ FOR \\. INDIANS Iran Will Buy Foreign Oil Tankers VALETTA. Malta, Dec. 1. YinUnited States Admiral KulKTt Carney. N A.T.O. Commander Southern Europe lVrreu .here Saturday Admiral Sir John Edelsteii. Cum-.manager type of Government then mander of the British Medlter-jin use. for the Mayor and Counranssm fleet. ell which they said was more Carney who llcw here from his. democratic. Naples headquarters for a one-day Imagine the surprise of the visit refused to comment on the Japanese when they reached Cali, fornia to find "undemocratic" city discussed, managers from one end of the purpose of the trip. It was believed he the appointment of a N.A.T.O. Mediterranean naval commander and the establishment of a United state., u.ivai bigg at Malta. Maltese Opposition leaders recently sought clarification of the American position at Malta and claimed that the island'* inhabitants should be consulted about the establishment of an American base here. —U.P. TEHERAN. Dec. 1 Deputy 1 n PaU announced Saturday that Iran had started negotiations to pur-'S^ 0 1 U E kP r, J rom f """" leave her* after live days of £ om J>M **llp to d P"^ 1 ,on -tudying small town _American S^^JggUffJ^ £ nefsson of oil sales receipts. laJick of Iranian shipping facilities has halted nil Abad. ng operations except local production since the And %  i ptny and its tank' lit li .HI last summer. did not disclose what foreign companies were involved negotiations. He sold the Irnn National Oil >mpany would operate at a d-tlcit for at least a year if for%  ign consumers did not purchases of Iranian oil. —r.p. U 'iioo democracy in action. Here they round city managers handling the community's day to day business. In nearby towns they found several others. When the American armed foices moved into Okinawa and EOIVJ Other Japanese points, they said with j army officials scrapped the city State to the other.—U.P. Chiang Kai Slick Rallies Nation For Attack On Mainland TAIPEH, Dec I. President Chiang Kal-Sbek M Saturday called on the entire nation to pool all strength in preparation for a counter-attack on the mainland when he addressed fJovcrnment officials in the Moklly rnernorial ser\'lcc "To strike toward this goal we must mobilize all our manpower." he said. He praised Premier Chen ChepKh's 1HS2 programiM and submitted a legislative programme for final approval—as being accurate, practical and complete and assured that it would serve the cause of national recovery, -U.P. BIGGEST AERIAL VICTORY OF WAR TOKYO. Dec. I. Headquarters of the F. I Airforces confirmed the biggest ial victory of the war for jet lighters resulted in 11 enemy planes' knocked out on Friday. The suinry for six days ending November 30 said that FM Sabrejcts on Friday knocked down seven Red 22 twin-engined Russian buiK bombers, three L.A. 9-englned fighters, and one MIG 15 Jet plus damaging three more T 4's and another MIG. —U.PIsraeli President Is Seriously HI JERUSALEM. Dec. 1 It has boon officially announced th.u the Israeli President, Chaim Wie/man, is seriously ill. Tho announcement said that Weizman was suffering" from inflammation of the intestinal tract. Government will Issue communiques on his condition starting to-morrow. —U.P. Syrian Ministers Refine Freedom BEIRt'i n The imprisoned Syrian Pre Haarul Dawalibi, and hi* binet members refused an from the nation's military rulers to trade their titles for freedom. Despatches from Damascus said that Syria's pro-American strongman. Col. Adeeb Shishakly made the offer after seizing contiol of nation in a lightning coup on Wednesday. Only three of th Imprisoned ieadcrt —U.P. &CWK1X 3 3TAUI Drag olore (TK>I< pii tut*l on uoorgoIotVt Ssin Btrrdt. Brm>li Unians (whore ths 1 h i Tire oilginsttd) on SK dniiin. tb Oreat Tire or J:ird Fabraary. lt> K J'rlrt iv night i lire In OeorgcUiv jgsiu d-iioyed Bookni'. Main Drug Store (which was moved to tt.iu* Street afUi 101 and many other business houses 1< Usssted damage S9O.O00.0O0. Top plctnr* shows P.-1U BfS* .n Water Street. Friday night Are ternilnated at the block beface ihu bnllding. *' cernsr of WaUr and Holmes StlMta. The bulldiag tOSSly %  .night Die but was saved Big-Four Hold Session On Disa'i i..ai.-ri:l Delega tes VI ere */t // Sm ites PARIS, Dae. I. i | POUT IWirs held ,i 65-fBinuU I "ii digimtnl -the tirst United Nation. BI Ion ginct the Mlllernen* <>f the Heiliu bloek ul the General Assembly, President I uii PsdiUa Nerve ol MCxJ I 'toe almosphere as "w> i certain! will be a good "men if we follow the task thai been entrusted to the -ni* t*.-mn,i>t*-•". a lbs 10 say tuns limit on Ihe disarmament talks, there H >n •.Uirtiog OH Monduy. Nerv,. said %  \. a* a eomps r-n-iit toi ,v on all 11 matters he raised for "< n ..i ;of th,Sub-conuniU* 11 nag, I'r.HM I i; \\h MOKOAN BVDNsn % %  i IS put a >lraugle> i t.'-t ,.t Sydney %  ssred ever] ^n that they t il relieve AnsI' i .'I Ihe Ashen. %  they have Has I %  • • winnm % %  %  %  %  %  | M< gads 'Pio wild :hi: :. i \ %  • r West Ind i certain!) \ %  . i rowd of :II.OIHI wab I % %  %  ii Uoddard i• n •• i %  brlllia it sad young An I %  bai k In MM pavlllen In Uial half hom ii overs wen bow %  %  •iii god the Australian eleven s i %  l in Australians ol I., t nffh %  wall fuive %  lo wonders to win ihe I '.oii ul ll arly prei oould auita • 1 r, Ml h V.I.U.IIT III pull I .Mine .|it of the fire 'I I i (r'rnin Our Own CorreejN ill OR< ii n ''• %  MTaVO^ Dec. 1. Shortly mtei ii : Fi daj rogr^V a fire broke il Marai's wholesale and provision --u>r in I %  .'.rol It %  i -street adloioinfi the IM ) %  erreira and Gomes I Dry Goods SSOn which suflered in tin black Friday fire The dnmiige i> I bm.iti .the copCB pnafUBDan increases trt %  %  I BI Store; Lid Bohad %  M. A. Wight. W. Franklin I lleniei.il Heat Col Wllll in rogartj Wholeaaa and Head %  .Hid Hii i \l %  vision i < '! % %  i osnparu Head %  H M i aback %  ( Cjnietfs wharl % %  ..s %  %  %  i %  %  %  ment i angi %  in addition to Ferretra and %  %  %  i %  h.iw Limited !>i ^ Bton Hugn il.in I Dellowi akv lighting up the entire I .lie.i Mosl .1 i %  Ihe M i .. dresnsn rtruggwd 11 %  les-IBOO %  / .A.. Iiilitsiiui End Third Day Of Test fcngKAitAt'lll. D. Tho leonid ui Test bo-w.. n PakM m am D exciting I key ,)',!', VyshtnaJty Smiles To I'.u n uii 281. They thus took thr .. \ndrei Vv. :'i.i r %  , l3() sky, the Am. ngs. Pakistan srored 108 till %  "i tank p and will knock Up 177 runs with eight hand The mat h % %  d Drst unonVNi! Di llll IIOAII SHORTLY afUr 6 30 a.m. yssterdsy the motor car M Oap. Christ Church, ran iota s wire fsneo on OarrlsoD Hill. Tas Ctoat feeder aad lnsrysr of the motor car wars daaugsd, bat tas drlTtr was aahort. U.N. Yield Ground K West Of Yonchon TOKYO, pec. 1. Hie United Nations were forced to yield ground in the face of Kreniid.-thi.wint.: Communists, northwest of Yoneh.in, today. A platoon size probing attack, southeast ol KumsoiiK. was thrown back m the onl) other slgniflcant ifi'niriii action of the day. A •iiijunlinlque *jid that %  U.N. unit yielded an advanced position northwest or Yonchon Ui probing attack at 6.22 jn. by %  %  : which used hand grenades m th< %  %  ST significant contact w it reported from the remainder of the Western Korean front as U.N. forces maintained positions and [...trolled. Except for a platoon aize enemy probing attack repulwi at S.40 a.m. af tigtit southeast of Kumsong. only iicht eosrtaei wtth anal iroups develoimt along the Central i and Eastern Fronts. i leS-raila j front line, there was i .to-day other than routine patrol1 Ung. Continuous Air Battle j i: N. fan destroyed jlS'a miri damaged thrS) day as the air battle continue!
8.000 tnicks had been ;sighted in south-bound convoy. 1 —UP Phillip C Jessup, the British Minister of B thi rrora I ill. when i to retui %  %  Nervo meed ,n .' % %  tht t ov bi ing ..ii isesloQS will .it offlci il 1 'he mee*%  Nerve that the press will he given, after %  %  ting, "the Infi that Is compatible will S/orh and the tasks Hint h.ivi •uisted tu Ihe Cornmlt%  %  — IW. I ii iii tie* -r -A Work On Flow Of Po River Ari : the flow of flood-waters in the I*< River delta sods %  f';.' .1 ht in Tho flood hvei SSd arc %  rga ^f iM in many %  %  • i BSsin tesaperahu Ins noxt %  reel ro ltd transform them into i' venting even a delayed cultivation %  —r.p. Border Disputes PAJU8 .Committee lAith two sbol l %  %  %  • ih. I.rllliant lire IOSIIIK IhS wiih ratiun Tuns i doubts whethei they ceo produ .-inything like the "i! %  1 pin t wall] Ha .mil Norman v tomlsu and Lais A Indians. If tbej donl tin>y reree this Test. The future ol the A %  tMODBMS ClOSS ly lied op with Ihe the band or dusky rriors from the lend Of rtl I p I-'IMHI Supplies i. I %  DntroUoj %  %  i lock in i i the colony ovrj Ihe diflV i %  M. %  agrvi ..dinith but h^ sepertassffssl currying out an immediate survey IK i ii • %  .. sure replaci n loss i *.ll ol %  k. Messervy said % %  %  : ii.i it hunt oil for the holiday. There "ill be no distribution r k Thi telephosia iiramuited In ng thi Sri n turned %  mi mat ituring tho afternoon after IH I. en % %  c ntinuous WOTK by tfli-phot).. enginceis and linesmen. St mpiilhv Message* Four power line* which also %  re StranV were restored duag th. afteinoou Governor Woothw and the Archbuhop -f the West ufgllej and Mayor of lown Iseusxi messages of to those who suffered h ire homekie Teported though %  hurt. The %  great pait Mil the iiiidii attending to inhooaslssa and giving ti and lire lighten and all through the night. The Me units are still pouring hun4 gallon el water. Police were kept busj keeping the people fio, the urea It was dlsthat $80,000 worth i-elonglnK to the Governor id which were kept in Oar%  ipd %  %  l< troyed It is • I Ih a reeonstructlon of nldW would be in the S5.lHjO.0OO. The orlgla if the finIs unknown but tha Qovanunool is uppointing a com* .nqulre Into the clrm '.ii.. H I tty I. estimated at SI.000.uOu. Hi equ ilgars. Truce Plan On The Rocks limated i es it over 12S0.000. %  %  thou 1 11 %  1 no hs hip could I % %  sxpi leneed foi the Chrl ui i nw harde I Ul are lbs darks la • %  %  lit ..f .. jr .1 > I] whose ageni %  ad of] %  1 lists at about $1,000,000 The big.) Jfit Police \rreg4 (^hieulion Adviser KINGSTON. JVa.. Dec. 1. M.it.olm. Minister for %  I by the ,; on ;i i-harga t of farm lo the United States AlleKations are that %  ->k the 111. 1 -' dividuahi on a promise to secure %  hem farm Ucfcets to get to srorh on the farms. Uall was allowed In the sum of CPi %  f %  I THK ADVOCATE PAYS FOR NEWS IHAI. — 3113 HAY OR NIGHT MUNSAN. Korea. Dec. 1. Vice Admiral <\ 1 ; *i had Nation' behind the lino* m 1 .M .a. (be rot kv in iii f MM or renewed Comm in 1 N Latement aft %  %  %  %  1 nunjoni wlU t .N To .1 police truec %  Williai P hi < oM'*|ii.inlentk the ultimatum by the UN.' Joy toiit 1u.1i savoys will cuntu nhoul'l IK-. 1. No irnrea.ie cf psgglarj attber akta during the %  2. No build up of ami irlag that period. I A'I grn 1 tics >• 'i.inusion to the irues -Kiudin^ ., joint observation that U 10 move the 1 of Korea 1 Re discussion on withI Irooge from Korea b] irmlStlOS I II 'inee the must be ih %  %  thing new to reposed last Tuethird Item of (he conference agend I %  %  % %  .' %  'I.. #• principle. will rp, Rel Chilli* r\oetew6e U.S. i)f SpTing MOM. KON< United are dro .1 lligenea Agi 1 III.Oll t"rl ,-. I that General Su Vu. the diplomat Only the Ove natio 1 refMirteJ, nta in a J and Afghanistan abstained report to his Government. He gave —cr. %  —u.p. I Cboow s Kaieigh aad you will posscu %  bicycle of great nnogth. smooth running, superior wistkmanthip od |uii|[ life Built or the fineU matcruh in the wotld'i large*! and moil modern tytle factory. RALEIGH THE ait-sri ii ncrcic A wid. variely of modJs always on display and ready assembled lor you to lake away. See our cycle Department, first Floor. CAVE SlaPMCRD k Cs, Ltd. Finn mi iiiiaiT IIEIII y oi 1 mil •in



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SUNDAY I1KIMBRR 2. 1(31 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN FASHIONED IN LONDON: By DOROTHY BARKLEY NIGHT AND IN HEMLINES feu UJNDON. planning to mala* or %  ... fa II intriKlucifl I >n every . tha on eoDai Won. nsjtr than and shi i %  u*ual t-vri hvs (io;n %  uid. %  think; i crowded ballroom, U.m '"• W> torian-lnfplrad InbUnad. ava%  %  i UM tubula %  eUngbig, 'inMiir drama, whici %  von mannaqulna Bound i difficult to Colour <>f tin %  %  doUghu yellow*. A: Kvays. lace O\I*IluUf. frequent 1 I %  effect. typ* uf dress thi* aoeaol is on the waist llne; accent for evening dressc. PTOrldad by the cummer h mid vrlukOUl which no dress is either oaunatata or fail mule, .in eiLtcmbla In smote t had a cummerbund vl < rushed atrawbeiry pink. An.. %  | \ huh replaces last season's stole. Have one in ill as your draas, %  Ihraa-taKfa M und. Now for .i contrast. The akuflength for day wear Is definitely longer than last season; make it I r*M from the ground. Xha silhouette f.>r tails II. sleek and slimming"; Un %  <: <• tin* o|i]xiMte riiuniuM Uras, narrow waist, and full skirts. To emphasise the fuK1 | skirts. than typo of patttooat. it ha* i M hip yoke of tnffeta above n %  i By far the most exciting new: Tobacco Duty. V* \ir ATVH-O Hospital Fees Rained In KG. GEOROBTOW N. B.O. .Nov. i. llon'bie Walter Frasvr acting Iflnosteial R i rreasurcr ; gudati> e Council %  is of SI 99.7 US but which tut ll.i: i iuty Incraaaad ma $i M t.> S2.tm i n'.ii. %  In propoBed to I Foot by 20 i %  i.ders wm pay $1.50 per year licence. Ij on Diamonds pad precj cuts to M i i:y will sand up cigarettes by ptr pack'.'., 'rasers nuilEct-snecch also '; 11 hint thai < %  %  • %  very seriously hath* in Its DOW matt* it. Uso rmIndustry shouiJ [ not make some direct contribution I revenue as wa X M 'WV\ PORT-OV-8PAIM %  i ii Trialtl.iil ..MI t'aru(-iis through Uv: laitao will rommanoa o Saturday, with ona .f thalr man* luxurious Martin 202 aircraft. This Is done with tho purpose of affording botwaan Vanaauala and Trinidad %  > mora eonvamV i ulo of arrival and dapartura. I'he pure sdk prtnta, tuss i and faalliai waiajii m %  prove popular D DJUrtai nil COUbanlnsj tWO or motv' %  I < %  moat popular %  \ %  and veiiow printed silk — again It "summer | .,. tha fu'.l skirt. uml MnstiirH IH per yard I \ll.l SILK —In Taniterine. SiainRo\al, Chineve-l.acquer. Br.iv> n and Black $1.5 per yard NEW BORDERED SPINS —Beauli.'ul Designs on White Background. special SI.5C yard HJU RANGE OF CREPES. SILKS, HUM M\IS in Assorted Colours (rom L0 "P Sprrial lor Girls K Boys ALL LEATHER SHOES in White. Brown, and Red V ESTS in all sires Mc up P WTIKS in all si/es 12c up HATS in: Crinolines. I.eiihornv Frltii and Straws beautiful si vies Cheap Prices. BRASSIERES from Sl.no Up. al TIIK BARGAIN HOUSK 30 Swan Street DIAL 2702 — S. AI.TM.W—Proprietor. ,\;IF Caasfl Ummmt SaiaaaW, Uingrr tailing, fl "illrn > in.' i)ri> ( yltx iri.iWr. thai harmomia uilh 'uui funteractin8 Jq dtsappaaj m M UHK. PHENSIC tablets J-I qukkl| and saicl*. Thcv neither harm the heart nor upta the tassjaob. Keep a ^^^ m ^ m supply of PHBNSIC ut'leis hj |M always. ensic TWO T1BLETS HHII.a QUICI RELIEF 11 0M RHEUMATIC PalNS. 1UMB1G0. NERVE PalNS, HE101CHES, NFURtlGll. DIFlUENZt, COLDS A CHILI S J STOMACH PAINS 0h msfffsr CA*fi/£f l/OAf Bicycles may look alike hut only one make has tbc Lion mark! That IN the R|B of 1*1 III I ll'S —Ihe sign of strength and line workmanship. Everything in the Phillips Bicycle — hum us sturdy frame to its smart chromium plating and gleaming enamel — is made to last you longer and serve you better. DUE TO INDIGESTION % %  luffcr tiosi MAi II PAINS In. %  ln>tif<..>n IIJ vw\t I I V. UK v.l> •MM ii rimitm rap 14MM IT I|UKU itbmd i lm loci'lilivall* ItaUnxtU tutmuU On* JKM ill pKivr n> vakw SMUnSth I'atni, ibura.l taiulro.*. AsiJiiy IcliscH J. A. PHILLIPS • CO. LTD.. BIRMINGHAH. ENGLAK Our customers are asked to note that our BROAD STREET BRANCH-(Central Emporium) and our SHIP CHANDLERY and SUGAR FACTORIES SUPPLY DEPARTMENT together with the GENERAL OFFICE at Pierhead, will be closed on WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY next the 5th and 6th instant at 12 noon. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. MACLEAN %  RAND Stomach Powder X, jf


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SUNDAY, DRCFMBIR 2. 19M SUNDAY \l>VO( 111 Churvh Svrvivt 1IT I AL'L .t..at I T 11 mm Liiany Italy ( 1 %  H a—* WHW IS* Din tlao'.-— 1 P"< il'v'vii BBC. Radio Pro.r.mn,., HARBOUR LOG %  tcnio : Sarvirr •"rear!.., Mr W M.nd*. t p I • S-rvH-a. Praarhar: Mr FULNtiK—t I %  m Uormns Ben it*. Pirarhrr Mr O eVanr,.. 7 i %  n Praaehar Mr O R Lawn MONTOOMIRV T r<^*if u> u. -.d. ftrrVlM. PiN'tur Mr F r. DUKSCOMK -II am Horning ****** "MTIwr Mr C C Lew'* 1 p m BVr-im* S%  VMrS -IB1H J I IV.uHo.. t | Bat • llrl *... *..w I'AYMS BAY-f> 0 Mr W ft. l! : T n in Mr J Layna 'Wini'llAlI. SM am Mr f. Harp* I I p ir Hr\ H McCullouari. H...\ Com. IINlO H t to—] is a m I m %  < Intrriud*. siar. Srh i \ tltll* MM, nl-lIN HARVEST FlfnVAL OIIVV'M II am Holima Maotlrta:. j i,jn. Profrarnr-.* iitan by Vng"| People. T pm Altar IHMT* canduciad by Major V C L-ndartilllDlv*Ue*ul Cm nt W Hirx;rrowN rrNTRAi^n an. Holirwaa Martina:. 3 gm. Com M riv Martini. T pn Salvation U*Mln| P-rifh-i Ma.or Srr.it Ii WELLINGTON STHEIT—II i %  • • PM FOl'R ROADS—(| am Holinaat MaalIns. I p.m. Company Martini. 7 m. Salvation afaattnf. Praartiar LWulananl I-ONO BAY—II am. Holinoaa asaotIn*. 3 pr, Company Marttng. 1 pi". MeoUna,. praarnar: Ltajlonant % %  i PDC CORNm—II a.m H^.naaa Martin*. 1 |>m Company Martins. 7 p.m. Mrrtms PTMcbar: Si Malar II--IH ..." DIAMOND CUKNKH II in Kolinaaa Martina. 3 pm Company Umin| 1 p m. Salvation Martina: Prrairtar captain K * i MI m ii Minuter K*v E A OMaSS. ~l M\*\ I HI II I ADVKNT SUNDAY : 30 a in Ualini a 00 a IB Low M... •no %  m Buna; Mam. and ftarraori 130 p m Sunday School 4 00 p m Ctiildrann '•.pn. *I5 p in Baartiinu. I M pm Solemn fvmvini and Barman %  W NFXT. ADVENT It > am. L Mia BOO am Trie Lord BJiahnc, will adminlil*< t* Sacramanl t.l Cnflrmalion ST IMMAMXT* Mvaart Ttnffii a a.m. Holy Commurlor. tarn Choral I % % %  %  !. % %  II .IV lUplKiti. II .m M-1.ILA Harmon. 3 i Se.vi.-r. 1 pm. Ev*Tu-.n A 5r U1LL MEMOKIAI u,r u ik>..ah. Holy Co HOLaTOWN-SSD a m MI D Ran Mi F D Roach RANK HAIL BSB am Re. R Ma M % %  fVVKntTSTOWNll a m. Mi a ) %  ••Mlla. 1 pm Pan r Ij'imct. Moll' OajBBaaaV I KflLAN-il am Krv r Lawiamca. %  AIOR, T pm PM. BETHESDA-t-JO am Rav F Law1'irt, Holv Communlnn: 1 pm PM BBTrtEI. II am A ^ pm Rr\• Cr.-bv. Holv Communion ai aach Sarvica. n\!Kliril ii am Mr C. MrAlliaaat 7 p m Hr% MA. Z Tlioma.. Holv Caan"aaflSlONT-ll m Rrt'. M. A. I. TY...rsii. Holy Communion. T pm Mr J cianat. EOUTH DlsmiCT-a a m Rav B Croaby. rloly Communion; J p m Mr I BlarKman PROVIDENCE-11 am Mr. B Jramr. 7 pm Mr J. Orlmth VAl'XHALLII am Mr C JO*HM; 7 pm Mr A B CuTmBN M tr.aTAMI\*T < HI B(H OF OOf> HIVri; KI1AI) II am Sarvin. 4 pm Sunday School: 7 pm Harvirimtl 1 l< Summar. Minlrtar In Char|. HANK IIAIJ. II a m. S-rvi, 4 pm ml. 7 p.ni Rrrvicr : Rav. : %  I-i M Sunday Be nuol IC H WalMa*. MlnUln li"AH II -ii ll' Uniirtl NalKtna i' m Bundar Half Hour. I p poaar of UM> Waa* s it am LaManatV Ch naa. %  p m Btm Ortiman. Ill.m ta You. %  • pa J-rojram.no What a lMo.n(. : 7 IP p m K Carttawan Va>". 1 i >i • !-* %  I %  u.rma n Ban Mai> C*nl E *..•! Arh : 'I : IV-H M at. U B m. Tha tfe.aan-1 Hall Uchi WcrataM, %  it p an RadM Nowaraal aa Blllaiii Saav K a. t p a WBtX II w Ki*x IT t ai MONDAY ii...-. la ajoaa M AnalyM. Sch Routine M BM> Mm F XlltU* Srhoanar Anna H II i"M n %  Uarii. from Brilitn Oman. Sehoaar Ttmoint A H VMM :i laaw nrt Cap. tialt. fro-. Qmmaa iiir.niM' Srhoonar Tsintt Do** a i Cap) Ollvlaira It S. Ii.-.i,c. II. .1) i • It '. Wat. Nw St % >naaa. top taau n B B Bunvallrt. 4 •ok. for Truudaal I C.pl Seatvell n Sim! OF REAL DELIGHT!! XMAS THEF I>rcORATIONS. YARD1.EYS (MIT SETS-ror Uoir k Gcnu mNa IN PARIS r.irr SETS K. ..i.'ifui Ran ,,f POWDER COMP.V ;... Confrtu, Abiento!. Tu-r..l. J'epar-.i* LEOALIO.V PERllMES — GADENIAD H. P. HARRIS & CO. I-I.III .!,.. %  Ntw Bulldlnt — Loft BrMd Slrn! DIAL 4045 PAGE FlfT KEN i %  %  %  — a a n HiglH-rProfilsJ 71951 Satisfactory opera t ions during the past year are reflected m lh generdt atalement published today by The Canadian Bank of Commerce, which contains the balance sheet and profit and loss statement for the fiscal year endIIR October 31. Net profit* at $4,023,145 were slightly higher than for the previous year .iftei I $3,005.00(1. nv..'I|1,000.000 more than 1850. In Oo> ernment or Canada taxes and $1,350,194 (Or i'i"'i'i'ii OB Bank Premises. Ii %  i i : to shareholders totalled $3,000,000. and $1,023,145 was earned forward to the profit and loss account. The balance In this account now stands at $5.743.4.15. Cash amounting to $167 million represented 10.04 per cnt. of total liabilities to the public. The corresponding ratio %  > was 9.53 per cent. Quick assets WIT.' $1,001* million and comprised cash, cheque* and bank balances totalling $291 million, and securities and call loans $718 million. The v art •>• %  Ml tl liahihtiM to the I iublic .imoutititu: to |1.6M mtllon. Current loans ami discounts in ed $3 million. from $494 million at the end ol October 1950 t $587 million in it n SBl iited today. Total deposits amounted to $1,815 million. i>epo-iu by the Government of Canada ana provincial Kovcrnments were $0(1 inilliiiti as compared with $78 million last yoar, a reduction of about $10 million. Government of Canada and provincial government securities In the Bink\ portfolio totalled $5$$ million aa aaialnat $07$ million last year. Call and short loans were $32 million this year compared with $30 million last) year. V* . %  HITS Vll.l.Ai.E 11 am. M-niro; pm Sunday School. 7 sat Bmvtm Ibr* {-• A Nm. M.iN.ler in Charaa. SION HILLII am Sarvic Ptaacha* Rev C A Nunr; 7 IS p m ScrvW* Th Pailor in I'harare MPTtJI Tb* at Jaataa HaUaaal Sapual 7 p.m Cvanaona A Sarmon; PraacTtar' Ha J B Cianl. I.lli A.n.ilHtBBB voulha duiina tha *>rt. mnduclad tar Wa Her. L. Biuca-Clartr. and Hr. Oata Browna -< II M I OIHtST. BctcnUal Up par Hat asraat n and 1 pm m A Sarviea which lnInllmoiilaa ti( Chnrtlan • HaMUM SUNDAY. DB CKMBg il I. 1MI Sab|rr< af l*aa...a 1 .i: ANCIENT AND MODERN NECROMANCY. rtJUSH AND HYPMirissi USBIQUiaCBa I..I4'Teal Provafba 14 t) Do Uvay davnw rtll* but marcy and •hall ba lo Una that dcvlac SDod i.H.-n-t CRallani. ar* lariated aa Th. Blblr And which at natit and uaht ol lhe lrd that ll ma* l* -.11 with tr*r Daut t IB .,!-.e and Health wllh Key la Iha liatJladll. *7 M % %  "*"Pivuic Mind tifhtldemandi man • in. and alirnlln m Th Nawi. 4 11 p m Tha Daily l. 4 It p.FA. BBC raarlhcr-i patn 1 p m Camstarr of tha *>. • m Muaic rrom tha Tk>*aira. t p m ind the %  Sport 7 pm Tha Naw J > Newi Analyau. Ill pa IrU •*ta* i" aasoand TaaL B.vi** I rach'i Cnclwl at Uorua Lilar U.ai rini. mm p.m. *, %  •* wii.ri v ^-,i, camp-aar rt lha Wat*, B p aa Ftom I Third Pi B iamma. Id p.m. The Nru >. %  10 p m Prom lha rillarUU. 10 t> BV kVlanca Hc.. l r atftTB OF z:\ai\ycE WATERFRONT CLASHES LIKELY IN GRENADA nTatai o.r own < .rre.aaat.au to take up handling ships and GRENADA. Nov. 30 C. W.U swears batt'c if triers is Waterfront clakhe. are likcU If I MMta H c\ n.iualily wharf workers under the Grenada Frank Walcott. Barbados and Union banner strike as I.CS.T.U. unionist is arriving toGairy's M.M.W.U. has threatened morrow ft* talks with G.W.U. Demand DralU at 1 Suthl Dialt. 04 I 10% CaWa C-irw—> Oil" Coupon. n; 7 10 jisr ##-;. IBP A WONDERFUL SELECTION OF ALL TYPES OF TOYS I'npi a risil In . HARHWARF. SU PPUES PHONE -:4918 Rickett St. ^ EXHIBITION SPECIALS AT THANI'S DRESS GOODS fv.ry lil.it Fibcic in CREPtS, GtORGETTE, 1ERSEYS. SATINS, EMBD. ANGIAISE Elc Elc. SPUNS LACES, HATS HATS in wide Vri*ty ShiM-s. Undrrwe.". Ill Paatlaii slip* NlBadaK also Nylons. lUndbaKs, JEWELLERY ,.*., H.K. MU. a.. waataa nan amdl rs L|NE$ Nrtklacrs, BriHtch.s. .. _.. GtNTLEMEH! WEc.rfyih.b199.il hnrrinns. Cold Jowell.ry ,^,, vanaly in SHIRTS lor all occnoni SHOES. Pow 1 WOOLLENS. SOCKS.TIES, HANDKERCHIEFS BELTS, HATS Elc. Elc Perfumes. Lot ders, Elc. Still outstanding lor its Quality TAYLOR'S 4B Slocked by loading S*M J W Polio. 4 CD, Lid Agenlt -;m. I I I I I I The Canadian Bank of Commerce III All Ol I II I Mil STATEMENT AS AT 31it OCTOBER. 1951 ''**'******•*****•*'*'*''**'********••'****-'**.**'**.-**-'.**-**.**••, XMAS CARNIVAL DANCE 0a rVaaHtAI Mai amsasaawa .. NI.M J* I DANCINU lM TANTY r>BrtaS J ^'**-V>V*VaV#'*'a^^^ I Vf.lMI l|l>4. ASSETS Cash on hand and due from Banks and Bankers Notes of and Cheques on other Banks mat and other Public Securities (Not exceeding market value) Other Bonds and Stocks (Not exceeding market value) Call and Short Loans (Secunty held of sufficient marketable valua lo cover) Total Quick Assets .. Loans and Discounts (After full provision for bad and doubtful debts) Acceptances and Letters of Credit for Customers (See contra) Bank Premises Other Assets Total Asset* I JBl J WataHeM 82,392.723.76 606,049.51038 80,023,415.98 31,639,205.12 $1.008,668,555.27 647,199,801.73 4H.878.1388: 22.lft8.S98.ll 6.192,521.9ft $I.734.0t7.615J7 LIABILITIES Notes m Circulation Deposits Acceptances and Letters of Credit (See contra) Other Liabilities Total Liabilities lo the Public Capital Paid Up R