Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
es

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m
Police. Band at St. Saviours

Boys’ St. Andrew 2 pr
Mobile Cinema, Castle Grant

lantation, St. Joseph 7,30 p.m
Meeting, Barbados Women's

Chub at B.c. .......





For the cause that lacks assistance,

For the future in the distance,
And the good that 4 can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

‘Barbados

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,



General Eisenhower Headin

Republicans See
“Landslide Win”’

WASHINGTON, Wednesday.
GEN. EISENHOWER appeared to have clinched the

Presidency with a mounting tide of popular votes that
gave him at 5 G.M.T. a lead of more than one million ballots

over Stevenson.

At 5 G.M.T. United Press tabulation gave Eisenhower
12,027,582. Stevenson 10,710,578. Eisenhower was leading in
34 states having 388 electoral votes, Stevenson in 14 states






GOVERNOR

enn

STEVENSON

Fighting

SEOUL, Nov. 4

United States soldiers, taking
advantage of a temporary lull on
the battle-field, huddled around
radios in bunkers and command
posts to hear the first American
election results. The general lull
settled over the 155-mile battle
line after Allied troops hurled
back two Communist pre-dawn
attacks on Heartbreak and Sniper



Ridges. An Eighth Army officer

said that up to 6 p.m, it was a
Sl

mounted

U.N. positions “Punchbowl”

about 25 miles east of Heartbreak

Ridge but withdrew after brief

t exchanges of fire in the darkness.
A battalion of screaming Chi-








having 143 electoral votes. Necessary to elect 266.

Republican Dwight Eisenhower |

on Tuesday night piled up a
steadily mounting lead over Demo-,
crat Adlai Stevenson in the 1952
Presidential Election race. At four
G.M.T. Unipress tabulation of the
popular vote gave Eisenhower
3,544,438, Stevenson 7,734,792.
Republican National Chairman
Arthur Summerfield confidently
claimed Eisenhower had “been
elected President of the United
States.” He said that the retired
five-star General was rolling to a
landslide victory,
ocratic National Chairman
Stephen Mitchell countered there
was not yet “sufficient informa-
tion” to indicate the trend. But
Richard Nelson, head of the;
Young Democrats and member of
the Illinois Governor's staff said
on the basis of early returns “it
rertainly doesn’t look very encour-
aging.” Eisenhower was then

} leading in 31 states with 343 elgc-

toral votes. Stevenson was in
front in 15 states with 173 elec-
toral votes, It takes a minimum of
266 to win the Presidency. Eisen-
hower’s lead of 828,919 votes at 4
G.M.T. gave him 52.82 per éent,
of the ballots tabulated up to that

time.
Early Lead

Republicans were jubilant at the
way Eisenhower took the early
lead on the first scattered returns |
and steadily pulled ahead as the |
night wore on, Stevenson took his |
lead in such States as Alabama, |
Arkansas, Colorado, Delaware,
Illinois, Michigan, Minnesota,
Mississippi, Montana, North Car-
olina, Pennsylvania, South Car-
olina, Tennessee and West Vir-
ginia.

Among states in which Eisen-
hower grabbed his lead were such
traditionally Democratic southern
strongholds as Florida, Texas, and
Virginia. He had definitely won
Florida and Virginia.

Eisenhower took Florida and
irginia away from democrats in






solid sou nce 1998. o

8
also took a solid lead in growing
returns from Texas where off-
shore oil issue turned voters
pgainst Stevenson. But Stevenson
overhauled Eisenhower in South

nese Reds smashed against South Carolina where democratic Gov-

Korean troops ore
Ridge on the central nt just
east of Triangle Hill but
battered back with heavy losses
just before dawn,

The Chinese swarmed out of
deep caves connected by a maze
of tunnels and pushed to within
100 yards of the crest of Sniper
Ridge before Republic of Korea
defenders blunted the assault,

It Was the twenty-secong day
of the fighting for the thin narrow
ridge line taken by the Roks in
mid-October. A mid-afternoon
report from Triangle Hill said
action was at a standstill after
three days of desperate fighting
by South Korean troops to re-
capture the four-domed hill mass.

B29 Superforts ranging from
their Japanese bases dropped
tons of bombs on the areas.



ST. LEONARD'S

EVE TODAY

The following service will
take place at St. Leonard's
Church to-day, St. Leonard’s
Eve, in celebrativi of the Pa-
tronal Fosival —— ae

7.30 pm. Fes enso!
and deomen Preacher: Revd.
8. A. E. Coleman, B.D. Hymns
172, 199, 176, 191, 221, 22.
Psalm 84.





WINNING

SPECIMEN of the Greeting Card submitted by Mr. Sherman Jones.





Sniper|¢rnor James Byrnes had cam-

actively for the ex-

paigned

were | General.

Outcome of record South Caro-
lina vote, however, would appar-
ently not be determined until the
jast .precincts were in. Three
southern states where Eisenhower
was leading have combined the

electoral vote of 44. aia






GENERAL EISENHOWER



LATEST

3 A.M.—Governor Adlai E.
Stevenson has conceded the
American Presidential Blec-
tions to General Dwight Eisen-
hower who has been elected
the next President of
United States.

the



Gold And $
Surplus

LONDON, Nov. 4.

The Treasury announced that
countries in the sterling currency
area had a gold and dollar surplus
of $82,000,000 during October,
Gold and dollar reserves stood at
$1,767,000,000 at October 31,

The surplus arose after taking
account of $35,000,000 worth of
defence aid from the U.S. during
the month and $57,000,000 from

the European Payments Union. bility.”

The latter represented the Sep- 1
tember surplus due to the sterling |
area,—O.P.

Paper “Ran
Out Of Money”

NEW YORK, Nov. 4



of money.”

The paper’s machinery, equip~| Zealand and Ceylon at the end of
ment and furniture were sold at;next year after her coronation,
auction on Monday to Mr, Corliss} Her previous trip last year was
Namont, Progressive Party candi-]interrupted by the death of her
date for United States Senator|father the late King George VI.

from New York who held $150,000
mortgage on the property.



ta
Compass” was forced to suspend | husband
publication because “we ran out] who sat near her, look forward at

Mr.| conference of Colonial
Thackeray founded the “Compass’, | ments



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER. 5, 1952

| QUEEN OPENS

U.K. PARLIAMENT

PRIME MINISTER Mr.

LONDON, Nov. 4
Churchill’s Conservative

Government turned Britain back toward capitalism to-
| day with a programme promising Denationalization of
| trucking and steel in the coming year.
| It promised a foreign policy of which one of the main
| pillars was the “closest and most friendly” relationsgwith
}
}

the United States.

Queen Elizabeth IT outlined the
| Conservative policy in her speech
| written by the Government, open-
| ing Parliament in a’ brilliant cer-
;®mony that marked the first great
.ceremony of her reign,
| Empire Relations

The Queen said her Ministers

‘tire determined to promote ever
!closer co-operation with Com-
monwealth and Empire members,
and to that end had called a
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
j conference On economic questions
at the end of this month,

She said: “My Government will
j;ccntinue to take their full share
in the work of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organisation as a bulwark
of Western defence and the em-
bodiment of the common aspira-
tions of the Atlantic community.

; “Within that community and in

every other way, they will seek
to maintain the closest and most
friendly relations with the Gov-
ernment and people of the U.S.A.
It will be my Government's aim

to strengthen the unity of Europe,

“They will work in close asso-
ciation with our neighbours in
Western Europe and give all pos-
sible support to their efforts to
forge closer links with one an-~
other,"

ment
The Queen’s speech also prom=
ised: firstly a continued rearma-
ment programme and the dey@l-
opment of civil defence “with due
regard to the need for maintain=
ing economic strength and sta4

Secondly: “My Ministers will
continue to work for the conclu-
sion of an Austrian state Treaty
and for a fair settlement of the
problem of German unity.”

Thirdly: “Active measures will
be taken to strengthen long stand-
ing ties between the United King:
dom and the countries of n
America.”

Fourthly:

forward with

Publisher Ted O. Thackeray | measures necessary to
â„¢ -his. New York | ain's
newspaper “ , Fifthly

mnomy On a sound

last to visiting Australia, New

Sixthly, there will be another
Govern-

of Rh

Southern

3 e Queen her
the Duke of Edinburgh ,




ia, |

‘ie Awen
Election
Results

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Nov. 4,

United Nations delegates took
time out from their Korean debate
today to await the outcome of an
election that may affect the
world’s destiny.

The United States election was
the number one conversation topic
among diplomats including those
from countries where elections are
dull affairs with only one slate
of candidates on the ballot,

The United Nations Political
ommittee scene of tense debate
on the Korean issue was in recess
until tomorrow. Most other com-
mittees held only limited sessions,

There seemed to be as much
difference of opinion among the
Diplomats as there was among
United States voters as to which
andidate Gen. Dwight Eisenhower
or Governor Adlai Stevenson
would make the best President
for the United States. Many of the
2,000 North American workers in
the Secretariat planned to take
time off to vote at New York
polling places.

—UP.

Pres. Truman



Government. wilh To Vote Early
eee

‘ INDEPENDENCE
~~" Missouri, No. 4,

President Truman arranged to
vote ‘arly today and board his
special train to return to Wash-
ington for his final 12 weeks in
the White House, President
Truman’s wife and daughter
Marg@ret also were voting in
their hometown and going back
to Washington with him.

Although he expressed confi-

in May 1949 after he resigned a9} Northern Rhodesia and Nyasaland tdence of victory for the Defnocra-

Editor of the “New York Post”

over editorial policy, He had since | draft scheme

been divorced from Mrs. Dorothy
Schiff, publisher of the “Post.”
—UP.



Sherman Jones Wins
Xmas Card Competition

SHERMAN JONES of Literary Row, St. Michael, won

the $40 First Prize in the A

dvocate Christmas Card Com-

petition, which was judged yesterday.
The second prize of $20 was won by Mrs. Colin

Williams of Airy Hill, St. George, and the third prize of |bu

$10 was awarded for a card signed “Gee”. The two con-

solation prizes of $5 each

were both won by the same

lady, Miss Sheila Ward of Bromefield, St. Lucy.

The card with which Sherman |
Jones won the first prize was very |
local in character, It showed a
windmill, sugar cane and, of}
course, rum. The card which won |
the second prize was a flower |
study and the third prize was
won by a humourous and colour-
ful card showing three choir boys.

ENTRY

| by

| Harold
| Anthony,

-_—————
oo

The cards which won the con-
solation prizes were both very
gay-—-the one portraying a school-
gir] in a brightly coloured hat and
the othe: showing a local
“mother sally’ band.

This is the
“Advocate”

first time that the
has run a Christmas
Card competition, and the re-
sponse was encouraging
five hundred cards were entered
and at least two thirds of them
were of high quality. .

The competition was judged
the following: Mr. Nevill
Connell, Mr. Risely Tucker, Mr.
Connell, Mr. Woodley

Mr. Trevor Gale and
the Editor.

From today the prize winning
cards and a selection of the cards

entered in the competition will
be ‘on show in the Advocate
Stationery and it is hoped to

stage a more complete exhibition
it the Barbados Museum later,
Prize winners are asked to make
an appointment with the Editor
‘o collect their prizes,



Jamaican Representatives

For Queén’s Coronation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, Noy, 4.

Jamaica will be represented
at the coronation by Hon. Alex-
ander Bustamante, leader of the
majority party, Hon, Sir Harold
Allan, leader of the House of
Representatives, Hon. Colonel
Ageurphey M.C. C.B.E. presi-
dent of the Legislative Council.
A small squad of officers and men
of the Jamaica battalion will
march in procession representing
the island also. There are indica-
tions here that Bustamante and
Allan will also represent the
island at the federation talks in
order to cut down expenses of
double delegations and a pro-
posa] will go to fix the federation
talks as near as possible to the

onation to make this possible

Some’

in January to consider
for a central African
federation.—U.P.

3 Whites Shot
Dead In Riot

CAPETOWN,
South Africa, Nov. 4,
Three whites were shot dead
and four injured last night in



increased wages,
police cars,
Potee stood by with sten guns
no casualties were re A
Meanwhile Major General J. A.
|Brink Capetown Commissioner of
Police announced that reinforce-
ments would be sent to Port
Elizabeth following the threat of
a non-white anti-curfew strike in
eastern Cape Province. UP.

Governor Foote

~ . Tw
‘Going To England
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 4
Jamaica will not get a new
constitution in January as prom-
ised earlier this year, Governor
Sir Hugh Foote, K.C.M.G., an-
mounced today that major reor-
ganisation of the whole machinery
of Government
struction of new Ministries, ap-
pointment of staffs, and major
changes in the constitution in-
strument made it im





the year, though not beyond June
next year,

The Governor announced that
while all steps are being taken to
put this project into effect by the
elected majority of the Executive
Council with the establishment of
separate Ministries with responsi-~
bility, the Secretary of State for
the Colonies has invited him to
London to discuss tre tow |
questions regarding constitutiona’
changes as well as other matters
concerning Jamaica,

The Governor leaves this island
at the end of this month for con-
sultation with the Colonial Office
on these matters and will be
for two or three weeks.

a further j

Johannesburg after rioting broke)ticket last night in i

out in a native men’s hostel over|carried on nationwide radio and

Rioters stoned |television networks.
‘1

ineluding con~

sible to
introduce changes until later in|

| Yugoslavs Protest

away }

tie ticket, President Truman didn’t
make any prediction of the num-
ber of electoral votes Governor
Adlai E, Stevenson, Democratic
Presidential candidate would get.

President Truman was sche-
duled to vote about 10.00 a.m,
E.S.T, and leaye on his special
train departing at 10.30 a.m, He
is due in Washington at 2.00 p.m.
tomorrow.

The President made his last bid
for votes for the Democratic
an appeal

—UP.

PRICE: FIVE CENTS wT

g For





YES

6

Advocate =



a



TERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT



es per
20.887 (3 p
TO-DAY

5.53 a.m

1.34% p.m
st Quarter, November 9%
ting: 6.00
6.10 om

Tide 11.63. pm

5.16 -pum

: ictory

1LM.LS. HIGHURY HAY

SHORTLY after 10.30 a.m. yesterday the H.M.S. “Bigbury Bay” dropped anchor in Carlisle Bay. The

“Bigbury Bay” was also here in August last year.

B.G. Expects
Big Rice Crop
This Year

British Guiana is looking for-
ward to a bigger rice crop this
year than usual and it should
be a record one for the colony,
Mr, R. R. Follett-Smith, Chair-
man of the British Guiana Sugar
Producers’ Association told the
Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Follett-Smith arrived over
the week-end by B.W.LA. from
Trinidad to attend the Meeting
of the Advisory Committee of
the B.W.I. Central Sugar Cane
Breeding Station under the
Chairmanship of Mr. Cc. C.
Skeete, Director of Agriculture
in addition to another meeting
of the B.W.I. Sugar Cane In-
vestigation Committee under the
Chairmanship of Sir John Saint.
Mr. Follett-Smith is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel,

He_ said that when he
British Guiana on Friday, half
of the rice crop was harvested
and added that unless the col-
ony had a real downpour, the
cup would not be interfered
Ww

Bb i ‘

With / to the
crop, he sald that it eeneeet
a

if they were going to have
good one which should yield
about 230,000 tons.

left





‘Suicide Motive

She expects to

pend six days

‘“Bigbury Bay”
Here Again

THE H.M.S. BIGBURY BAY arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning about 10.30 o’clock under the command

of Captain A. W, F. Sutton |

Be
Governor
Leaves This

Morning

ic
}

B

News has been received that
the 8.8, “Oranjestad” has been
further delayed and will not
be reaching Barbados until
mid-night on the 4th of No
vember,

|

|

| rh
2. His Excellency the Gov :

he

ernor and Lady Savage will

arrive at the Baggage Ware- M

house at 8.30 a.m..on Wednes- te

day, the 5th of November and |

will leave for the ship at 9.00 St
a.m.

w

er

,N

Police Seek

‘i

PARIS, Nov. 4, }

W

vas completed late

command

Fleet

the

fit in Portsmouth

.S.C., R.N.

The H. M. S. Btgbury Bay—a
iy cla Frigate of 2,400 tons
in 1945 and
Pacific Fleet,
Far Eastern

ined the British
w known as the

The Bigbury Bay first visited
arbados in 1951 on the 10th of
ugust, when she was under
of Captain W, W. R.
O.B.E joined
Her complement is
and 160 men,
the Bigbury Bay was
to the Mediterranean
and visited most of the
editerranean countries, In July
48 she received orders to join
American and West Indies
ations.
During

tinck

r in 1950
ne officer
In 1947
ansferred

who

her first Commission
1 this station she visited num-
ous ports on the East Coast of
orth, South and Central Am-
ica, most of the West Indian
lands and bases in Antarctica.
In 1950 she returned to Eng-
ind for the first time since she
as built for,e four months re-

Dockyard. She
as recommissioned with a new



| Police searched vainly for the, chip's company. in August ana
motive that caused popular French] jailed once more for Amabton
Bu G ° | peveniens on ae 59, tOland West Indies Stations in
' ollow is urd wife in suicide! October, 1950.
¢ ulanese {by slashing his throat with a
e razor in the bathroom of a tran- ;
lel Y °
Killed In Korea)", Crash Kills 9
A Coroner's report placed the}
(From Our Own Correspondent) jtime of death as Sunday night.| MEXICO CITY, Nov. 4,
GEORGETOWN = 4 The body was found nude in a! Nine persons were killed and
The U.S. War Department an-| bath tub full of blood-stained jeleven injured when a Mexic®
nounced Monday that B.G. born | Water. The dandy. of the Paris!City bound bus and a six ton
John Milton Williams age 21 years | boulevards left no note, An open|freight truck collided on the high-
was killed in action in Korea, The |*ttaight razor lay on the bath-'way midway between Puebla and

son of the Buxton village Post-
master John Williams and wife he
left the colony July 1950 to study
engineering in U.S.A



He enlisted in the U.S Marines | rated first class by the Fre neh it
more than a year ago and left for |'rourist

weeks,

Korea in mid September landing
two weeks ago at Inchon. A few
days later his battalion went into
action,

Williams wrote his last letter to
his mother from the front lines
October 13. He was killed in ac-
sion Monday October 27,



U.S. Jets Escort

Russian

Fighter

TOKYO, Nov. 4

TWO NORTH AMERICAN Thunderjets sighted a

Soviet L.A.11

type fighter

plane on -routine flight

over eastern Hokkaido, Japan’s northernmost home island.
Neither the Thunderjets nor the Russian single engine

fighter fired any shots.

St. Lucy’s Boat
Fund

Amt. previously ac-
knowledged







'





LONDON, Nov. 4.

Tuesday delivered a note to Ital-
ian envoy Enrico Martino pro-
testing the “gradual annexation of
Zone “A” of Trieste free terri-
tory by Italy” and thus seriously
damaging the cause of peace in
Europe.—wU.P.

| Yugoslav Foreign Ministry on
|

Typhoon Will Hit Okinawa

TOKYO, Nov. 4

A typhoon with winds up to
140 M.P.H. headed for the United
States bastion of Okinawa but the
full force of the storm was ex-
pected to touch only the northern
tip of the 60-mile-long island.

A Far East Airforce spokesman
said the typhoon should strike at
3.00 a.m. tomorrow, 1.00 p.m. EST
jtoday He said the “storm will
strike close enough to affect the

‘whole island.”



}lashed down aircraft, prepared
jemergency power and battened
| down everything in anticipation
} of the gale force winds.

Early this evening, the storm
j was heading towards the island
| from the south-east at abou; ten
| M-P.FL, and was already sending
outriding gales into Okinawa fror
less than 150 miles away.—wU.P.



| “one act

The United States Air Force

The Thunderjets closed in and
flew parallel with the Russian
plane which carried Soviet identi-
fication markings. The intercep-
tion was made over Nemuro Pen4
insula, the same area in which two
Soviet jet fighters shot down a
U.S. B29 with. eight crewmen
aboard on October 8. No trace of
the bomber was found.

Air Force Thunderjets after
tmaking & positive identification of
the “stranger’s” markings flew by
the side of the Russian fighter
until it neared the international
border between Hokkaido and
Russian occupied Kurile Islands,
only six miles distant. The F84's
broke contact and’ returned to
their base while the Soviet plana
continued eastward across the
| international border.—U.P.

ol

| PREMIER DE GASPERI
| APPEALS FOR “ONE
ACT OF GOODWILL”

REDIPUGLIA,
Northern Italy, Nov. 4
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
peri today asked Yugoslavia for
of goodwill” to settle
the question of Trieste free terr i



tory.
| He made the appeal in a National
Unity Day speech at the National
| wer cemetery here where 100,000)
Itaiian dead of two World Wars
are buried

“We do not lack understanding
of the unity of the young Yugo-
slav state nor do we want to min-



imise the spirit of independence |
which it has shown to Comin-
form countrie We only want one
act of goodwill,’ De Gasper }
' U.P!

room
hand that hung over the edge *
the tub,



floor beneath one

ed
He had been living in a hotel 1

orth-bound
Office--for abovt three were killed
UP.

limp | Mexico City.

Preliminary investigation show-
that the truck driver apparent-
eareened into the path of the
bus. Both drivers

—U.P.



“They're everything

I look for’








“Coolness too? Well, that’s
seen to by the du Maurier filter
tip. And no bits of loose tobacco
in the mouth—filter tip again.”’

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about
the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP Cl

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WI



“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you

mean. But what exactly do

i) \ you look for in a cigarette?”’

“Flavour—which can
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
a comfortable throat.”

$1.16 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND
, LTD., BRIDGETOWN

GARETTE

BS CO





ee ee ee ee ee et ———— EE

PAGE TWO gexsanos ADVOCATE ° WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952
cipnenntahsneeighininncennsenans i













































years ago when he spent two and

a-half months’ holiday in’ the in-

terest of his health. : De akan te th Bee
He was a member of the Legis- WhO celebrates her ni imt- together their stay was é

jdtive Council for the past four- 74Y today. Best wishes for the é eir stay was a =e

enjoyabl .
teen years and served on the, ‘uture. Keoktas' d \
Executive for nine-yéars, but did 4 happy birthday to Miss ing Forward to \mas

MAs* happy returns to Miss ne = anxious to . got Weck
: ae : nome ey were sorry that the
Hazel White of Brighton j/,, had come te leave, Al-

who cannot
| feed their babies



Jatge gurnet may fhightens you if jt has any t
, a y fat of its own, use
eecaper os oe ae ‘hea “it it. Fry all over, stirring, to make
can be very food gen vedewith. UTC ‘hat each small piece of meat
plain balled’ potatoes asimithe 2° browned, At this stage, add a
simplest of all butter sauctymade teaspoonful of sugar and continue
by reducing its own stoek.and*prownin merely to get a nice

wn stock later. You should



This hand from the 1949
Gold Cup final brings up. the

“~
a




C ! fb C ff - HELEN BURKE TALKING FOOD
een al —4 i &
|

RRIVING over the weekend Holidayin Enjoyable Stay If 4 by M. Harrison-Gray |

S wah ion De ng poya ble ay you are lucky you ‘will find Chili Con Carne tite: : Maa } Ss his

»y -W.LA. from Grenada R. and Mrs, Thomas J. Milne ETURNING to Trinidad by|S0me of the rfect. fillets of , thi sn i
were Mr Arnold Williamson Scotch beef whic . Try this when you are in doubt North-South game |
OB.E., J.P. and Mrs. ‘Will ae. and their two small daugh- the Canadian Challenger on |* pee! which are around JUSt apout the “tail ends” of fillet N et “
a have = = rater aa ters. Ann and Ellen are here for Saturday night were the last two a ‘Spree Hhe2 . steaks or that other misleading ge : | pe
views’ "haul a aan an aie am a holiday from British Gulama, members of the Carib Bears} 9. ‘ee a. resent paying eyt -generally known as “frying KQ074 i |
, oliday a ‘ guests ond are guests at Cacrabank Basket Ball.Team Mr. Aldwyn} 9.) qa¢ a pound not only for the steak.” which hardly ever. fries 363 3 | —
gg on Royal Hotel Hislop and Mr. Horace Hutchinson mgee fillet ~_ but also for “Satis: ‘factorily of qQimweée i ;

r, illiamson who is Man- : . 7 , : > cro aa uae fits tail-piece, do not grumble ~ pacs 2% f se > . -
= ; r\iiame Mr. Milne is an Engineer with who stayed over for a short holi-}pe A he Satin’ Pass %4-1lb, lean steak through AKI 872 3
aging Director of Williamson Ltd. go voctons. " day. They seid nuddee a Hatiq. poecagse that tail-piece »mmakes @ your mincing-machine and gently Sez Siscess i |
Automobile proprietors of St. way Guest House, Dhe Ivy es aa, Chili, om . oe. fry it and a chopped small onion)? g HS ? 2 ee To Mothers
George’s, was in Barbados fou Happy Birthday They told Carib that althotigh fishmonger’s, a specially jin 4 little bacon dripping or, =a me

vexed question © rescue

adding a small nut of butter to it. bids. At both tables North










nét seek re-election to the Lucene Gittens, daughter of Mr. R. JOHN BECKLES, M.B.E., Whi ; ‘ ave chili powder for this dish Two Hearts over West's : Don’tworry | Cow’smilk can be prepared sothat the youngest baby

Council duxing the last election 2nd Mrs, G. Gittens of Gittens “"\told Carib yesterday thatfot the chane oh you will And tt but £ doubt if it is available in : 5 i ble. The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’
due to ill health Variety Store who celebrates her gifts of toys for the Children ofJonly at a fishmonger’s whose many places, Instead, add some by i. of tia tho can digest it without trouble.

ing Tomorrow nn ee Wie ; ene _ Creche at Con-{ customers are more selective. eet ee ee Ie eoike No-Trumps and felt relieved } | Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,

ETURNING to Canada tomor- - . cman oes just What you think will be Tet that Yo double was too {| making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work

slowly and he r
R, Pat Date, District Manager appreciates tee AT Wea had failed




row morning by T.C.A. after acceptable.

generosity of the donors.



+ ceeeccsrcansensaseveeerrtercs

a short holiday is Mr. W. Bridge- of Confederation Life As- "n.. jittle one ; Spri ith a level dessert-|§ todo so. The contract was
; ini s are looking for- . ; prinkle with a ley ‘t ; : Ba
TA. — — Monday morning ‘by B.W.LA on Me x . a ened “ee "there ide hs ae wren tt eis tae @ dimeulty. Oe ee in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s
i pms WL Ww be t a » Z Tr second South layer ’
During his stay here he wad ae aes oy — Tues sidatiieation sh teen. pyle ip soled finely chopped dove ot garlic (it trusted a his | rine vine ‘Patent’ Barley.
a ' conbeayy Ay ange wes The six Student Nurses and i eg 2 East led @ 5 and West

or hariecot beahs in tomato sauce.

Taste and add pepper and salt
4QUB INDIVIDUAL SORUECEFE hto.your acing, Cover and simmer




* for St. Vincent. ;
Resumes Duties outulaiadaaten tated. ‘triniz “ee Staff nurses are carrying
R. and Mrs. John Heatheri panying him from Trini- «1, the good rh

4 rs. John Heathering- gad, was Mr. Perry Evelyn, the good work of the League

returned ¥ 2, Dummy’s ¥
being allowed to win. Nor



3
i
$
i
‘
i
oe One Spade and wa:
seed Syke
i

ROBINSON'S

\
| thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
|
|
took a good view in leading |
a |











ton with their small son company’s leading representative ("4 the children continue to be eoNK . ,.. gently for an hour, That dish @ 10, and from : :
Seta, Whe Wave bese hotiday- io Beteaee #8 happy and healthy as in the)’ °” “S?**S?4*: NOVEMBER & OY Jin “serve four to five persons} | file point the err is the | Pio «paTeNT’ BARLEY
ing at Cacrabank Hotel, have "Mr. Date. is a guest at the LOOK in the section in which sour well pg RD tee
Cae. ome: Hotel Royal. ~~ Exhibition vache tat ee ey nae re Shaved bound to be énd- { bolita
gton é riday Exhi as 3 ° s 3

Bball ‘OU'Co," ot which pryay nov Deel Woeringer, CP opeqed at the Museo] cetcht gaat, &, Aes Dancing Girls enka ~

is an employee. co ; which should Tack, Gla yeu heteste better your ltv- ; > &
‘ Secretary for the World not be missgd by [ioe euitions, Expect advantages from r
Time Off From Duties Council of Christian Education anyone interested in Art and ee prichas. tcnolens. ry ana And General . .
ING two weeks’ holid@y arrived in the colony en route for “il Tigustries. Talking Point |
Ken as already made

from his duties in Trinidad Puerto Rieo and Cuba.
is Mr. J. M. Bermudez, Director He is to give a lecture on her name among the clever
of Bermudez Biscuit Co. Ltd. Visual Aid in Religious Education young artists who have come to
of Port-of-Spain. today at 430 p.m. at ‘the settle in Barbados and her oil

°
APRIL, 21 to MAY % (Taurus)—Stim-
ulating for most business, financial and agul
professional matters. Abundant favour

able vibrations to encourage worthy By THOMAS CLAYTON

efforts. Néws may assist you

Truth wounds only its
enemies.—André Gide.
If you would create some- |



Mother—let your dreams come true
Ye



thing, you must be something.







































He arrived over the weekend Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold and water colour paintings will be] MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemini)— Per : y CAIRO. —Goethe - \ ;
by B.W.1.A. and is a guest at the Street, Sunday School Teachers found interesting and attractive, | baps « few troublesome interludes should Dancing girls may be the next hte You want your little child to
Hotel Royal Day School Teachets’ cand her There are also paintings and end in gerly ae Rate duties in correct vy ietims of strongman =. . uu y'
. é . a $ ar , : ; > ? order fou will be sitting pretty if you ° i i i
‘or Two Weeks interested persons are invited sketches by Mrs. Forster and employ advantages for maximum gains ro or, Toniion, rete Diamond Rings be healthy and strong, You



ME. 272 Mrs. Ss. Friend irrespective of their denomina- “ "OE ition will
i n ow remain

were among the passengers "O°". ; cpen daily until th

arriving. by BW.LA, ‘from St. At 880 tonight at the James (erber trom in} aed O48

want to keep your health
and beauty, too. Take care
of your baby and of yourself.



Radwan, is studying reports from
his “morality inspectors” on
Egypt’s Oriental dancing girls—










JUNE 2% to JULY @ (Cancery—Use
wisely ereditable possibiiities PM
sponsors heart interests friendships. Be




Lane




















|
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Zk. | |


































































Lucia on Sunday. They have Street Methodist Church, Dr. k to C aware of trends. the highest paid of performers in es ete

come over for two weeks’ holiday Voerhinger will show three reli- ‘0 Canada JULY 24 to AUGUST 2 (Lee)—Can be ESyPt. . i i) is

and are guests at the Ocean gious sound films. To this film- M*® W. G. Finlay, a Solicitor | most ee day. Polish your Uesleikes He is said to be planning a law GA EI Y Cod Liver Oil is a wonderful
View Hotel. show the public are invited. from Toronto, Canada who}skil! and manners to make fresh gains forbidding them to dance not only The Garden—St. James help for both of you.

Mr. Friend is Cost Surveyor Spent Two Weeks has been holidaying at Cacrabank|}en \eads.. oe Sage. SNe thy MDMA DUS ah Toenreey SEO FD=DAY 8.60, p.m SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver
employed with Messrs Holland, R. and Mrs. Murley and their Hotel returned home recently by] AUGUS® % to SEPTEMBER 2% (Virgo sic ee ae th eT ae ek ili ’s fi food.
Hannen and Cubitts, the contrac- infant daughter have just “7s ). Ciena ee ue dba jestl “hier ate rene seat tH “RBADBLOCI ee 4 :
tors who are engaged in re- completed two weeks’ holiday at Put Daughters To School ag hgh rere Bae ication, or) their Redins 0 Yneas gute they Charles McGRAW It is of particular value in
building Castries. Cacrabank Hotel. Mr. R, F. Mur- M* and Mrs, Craigie and , } are a disturbing factor in per- ; : 7 il th ily
First Visit In Seven Years i¢y is employed at Cardon Re- Mts, Grote who came here} SEPTEMBER 2 to | OCTOBEM | * sonal family and social life re ae Pheehlng OR ie RAS LS

ae ae 4 i . ‘ s c o day’s succes .
RS. Vivian Cooks of Detroit, !¢Ty with the Shell Co. to put their daughters Beryl and Ce enareek soped «dy Gaties, to Night club proprietors are SPECIAL STAGE from colds and chest troubles.
Michigan, who spent five Venezuela, Fllen to school, and who were{\asks that. affect vital points of lite. arguing forlornly that the girls ’
weeks holiday in the island, re-, Remaining Over staying at Cacrabapk Hotel, have] Business, money affairs should fall into are = -_ ae but the big-
turned to the U.S.A. on Monday R. and Mrs, Gordon Gunn and "0W returned to Venezuela. 8 OBER 24 to NOVEMBER 22 (Secor gest tourist attraction. .
by BWLA. via Trinidad and 4¥Etncir daughter Jennifer, who Left Yesterday pis). Don't think sou will have Man 4 S10Ce ne nave Deen as much GLOBE RR RR PO” eye MEBE,
‘ ic 7 ‘ petter opportunities to use your clever 7
Cooks" fet tals to the ish a in Hote for th pee ae Satabens ONSIEUR and Madame Andre} rie nina tor Unusually part.of the Egyptian scene as | |
= v e island in He el rer the past month, will be ointet from Guadeloupe, | goud advantages loom ; ,, Nile itself. Artists depicted them ‘OPENING FRIDAY 1 even ea |
years, é staying another week after which who have been guests at Cacra-]| NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER *° i, ancient friezes; ancient Roman m

Many of her relatives and they will leave for St. Kitts bank Hotel, left the island yes-| (S*ssr"” io, day +o oe aaa travellers described their undula- th ‘ 1 ON mee ee See See to ee
friends were at the Airport to where Mr. Gunn will take up his terday for Trinidad after a eae eat oe eee awility. De ting, hip-shaking dances. e Immortal Classic of PURE COD LIVER OIL
bid her farewell. new appointment. holiday. petable things can be handled quietly. Through the centuries they have} Jean Valjean — who had

s Re a performed at Moslem wedding the strength of 10 men— AND CAPSULES
pHosmnen $e Short pone Dees OF celebrations of a son’s lived the lives of tw Enquiries to :—
(Capricorn)-—With smart e birth. o- qu .

almost count profits early, but that’s not

wise, As advantages come your way, us Traditionally they came from
them well. Above all, no worrying. one tribe claiming direct descent
from the Dancers’ Tribe men-
ioe The Book of Pg Nights,
. But the most famous dancer now
sta é sm lahning eould bring
aan sco. But consider seriously @ppearing is a Greek. She appears
before trying the unknown. nightly in an Alexandria cabaret
with her eyes bordered with jet
black kohl, wearing floppy Shan-

and loved only once —



BY THE WAY . . . 4 Beachcomber

RATHER ponderous well- Controversy at Narkover over nobody believes that the
wisher advises girls not to HE current number of the â„¢4Sters would have been fools
go on the stage unless they realise Narkover Magazine contains enough to hand over their money
that “there is more in it than g curious story. An article writ- and the mystery is causing heate
drinking champagne in expensive ten by Mr ‘ames R alias M controversy.
restaurants with attractive men.” Brnie Hoole), a his! aiter
As a matter of fact there is\j alleges that he was one of ; The elaphant who

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,
Agents

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %&
(Aquatiug)—Healthy influences. An Carl:























FEBRUARY 2 to MARCH 20 (Pistés)











































































art Planets in favourable position but coo) a
often less in it than that, ‘Thereof masters or . binar- Hemarhibered Jercsiation” ts. tatominended -'petonaptiyan Reuters, Tee tenes ie T T
is stale lager in cheap restaurants -Allick to visit France during the kag important moves. Check data of how parent top wslouse. She é in- HEA RES :
with unattractive men. There is, summer holidays, “On arrival in SEAGULL, says my paper, |} other similar matters were handled, gg eng - a ean oS ae
even thick tea at coffee-stalls with@Paris the Headmaster suggested snatched a first-class ticket] you porn TODAY: Vibrant, clever, ahh Ay th . Oreesta: she i iMate:
fatetious bores, As for cham-Mthat they should all cash their from a woman on a Channel fenpavie. Men and women of this vigor. 9PINE fon oe ~stage ce i
pagne, a cunning cad knows how,fitraveller’s cheques and that he Steamer, flew away, and dropped] ous Sign of Scorpio make especially 1s Irene Diamandis, BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
with a wink at the winewaiter, toy'would take charge of the money, ‘t on the third-class door, That] excellent exceutlttn igi ba a If banned in Egypt some of rend tnene HH tast f Bnowe vodey- Il Lent a Showa tude
produce the ice-bucket and all the? Next morning the masters found !8 what is called a broad hint. Cary But remotes able “die wid) Mae ane te eee ae hedges awe 6 pm. i a & 80 Dm.
paraphernalia—including a nap- a note addressed tg thew soUec- It is told of the Maharajah of |e et ieee sensible cheek. Don't where the words riental cant eieeain THE CLOUDS |] Lippert Productions “POR YOU 1 DIE”
kin to hide the label: Sparklo;/‘tively, saying that he had been Dhamdhurtipore that he had in his | 10" .j:c1ees with good health, This is might even give them entry to SEAN TING AINE” (Cotor) || Preeente ‘ Cathy DOWNS. ana
Made from British Grapes. recalled to England suddent stables an elephant with a mem-] iyo birthday of many able writers, mill- television — but well-clothed in es Heatrviet _ “STEEL HELMET SWEETHEART OF
o pe gla nly, to a he bir Dennis Virg Gene EVAN ~— SIGMA CHI
You haven't eaten your Kipper fjspecial meeting of the school gov- Ory remarkable even among ele- [sary men, and actors modified performances. MORGAN MAYO James EDWARDS Elyse KNOX
ag ge ‘ jernors, “He must have had good _. The maharajah lost all na ee i ar “STORM WARNING” ||‘ourtaw country’ {|-———Jmspay
“No, sagr with me.” finews," said the reception clerk, is money at Monte Carlo and had | =~ =a Ronald Doris |/iash Fuzzy i Matinee at 4:90
Ss, rk. 7 > ' : s 0 \y pe a : p-m.
Poor booby! Between them, thefhe waited for a taxi to take him, to sell his elephants. Years later R @ oe D AL T iH E AT R E § MENT TS ie LA'RUE____ ST. JOHN) CammsoN CIRCLE”
food Pe fe eek have pretty'’’“He was singing and laughin as he was working as an ice-cutter Se Sere Shure, Spetoes Sn pos Noah Berry &
wi soned her. To say nothing|to the Gare de Lyon.” “The in a restaurant in London. One - XY ROYAL ees, ee eee HEART» NOUR SS OF so ani
of the man, (“Ma, why did I everf/Riviera! The swine!” roared 4 night he went to a circus and took EMPIRE le ORES 6 — : ~ ws vier er. aPXAS i] Gioria WARREN and upton at omar
go on the stage?”) $416 crest-fallen masters. At Nark- a fourpenny ticket. Among the | ro-dey & Tomorow Rete eutls Te-tay &, Temarrow (Toss eS a “GUN LAW sUssice" || Borrah Mineviten ond |] Teo
—_—_——————— — performers was his old elephant, Ome E Donald Barry Universal Dovible— \pauble Attraction— eenend immy WAKELY en || ‘RETURN ‘OF THE 48.30 p.m
who, seeing his former master, at} eiramME OF Lynn Roberts my GAL LOVES | SAT Speci’ 940 & 150 || PRONTIERSMAN “BRIGHTON ROCK"
' . once approached, lifted him out of in ‘ : Music) ONE TOUCH , “GUNSLINGERS” IGordon McRAE ,(Color) Claude Attenborough
upert an the utterflies —§ the fourpennies, and, with a flour- ARABY canary wit OF VENUS Whip WILSON & |] Opening Frigay JERICHO
# ish of the trunk, deposited him in Starring: aus Aue Gaus | Bab Cro iv" “ORLAHOMA BLUES" “IRON MAN" ___ Paul Robeson
the one-and-eightpennies. Maureen O'Hara with bs | Meteo angahl Ava Gardner starring Jimmy WAKELY Jef! CHANDLER Opening “FRIDAY
Jeff Chandle "1 =——ooo————— =. : p.m,
a Pe eft Chandler ene Button HAT. CREOK Robert Walker WMCHAEL ROBERT Opening FREDAY— GAT. Gpecesl 20 9. i, WAS A COMMUN-
e e Extra — nr HONEY and . . , “MACAO” PRINCE of the PLAINS|| IST FOR THE F.B.1.
Listening Hours 2 Reel Musical To-morrow only Starring: = ‘
Del Cortney and 4.30 & 9.15 Leon Bro maid |MANDE RANSOM z= a
ESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 Cortney and . Double. Attraction—| Grace McDowall _|"""Friday only.
aap sommes at | ee | means | ree ea | tak
007.15 pam, 58m., 3 wail + op Wal
SS See ae 2.30 & 8.30

Roy Roberts & | BLONDE RANSOM Republic Double—
and

400 p.m. The News, 410 pm The ;
Universal. Presents—|DUKE OF CHICAGO

Dally Service, 415 pm BBC Mid-





} Robert:
land Light Orchestra, 5 00 p.m Johann with Tom Brown au } Roy wt
Strauss 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, Van Heflin Audrey Long | 2°* aoe : v y ’
f 6.00 p.m. Sees, Eeeenne, 6.35 a am Patricia Neal Opening Friday | Kirby Grant m e
= e Listeners’ oice, 6.45 p.m, Spo OUNK in 4.30 8.15 lignite akcuaiiaadon- aad
(peal ey Y 4 Up and amme rade, 7.00 p.m. George Mantgomery| ren Seran? | FLAMING FURY
The News, 7.10 pm. Home News From | WEEK END William Bishop: || Donald O'Connor neal
Feeling full of excitement at tar away. | do hope he's ai home. Britain. _WITH_ FATHER in | Jimmy Durante |
basing th, poe 4 baneclly He understands such a lot. He'll 7.15—10.80 p.m. — 407im Coming Soon— ear =" i in DUKE OF CHICAGO
hts oe Peeks nt quickly. know how to revive the butterfly. 718 pm. Callins The West Indies, fe"BURNSIDE| yy TRUE STORY, THE MILKMAN Starring
“a Rood, ® creature And he sets off, walking very care- 745 p.m. In All Directions, 8 15 p ™ Girls Starring | and s
K f°. school, It’s closed and | fully. As he passes the far.end ot Radio Newsreel, 830 pm. Johann) Arehestratkeep your, Helen Walker KEEP HIM Tem Brown t ere W.
nt i Eye on this space) Willard Parker SLUGGING, Audrey Long

im 9 00 p.m. The Struggle for Europe, 10.09
m. The News, 10.15 pm. Mid Week
‘alk, 10.30 p.m. Twenty Questions.

Ed Perhage, "ll ask the old Constable Growler re;
rofesso’ e

now where the schoolmaster the wood he does nat ice Strauss, 8.45 p.m. Statement of Accomm
> . in
tr. saw his house not curiously from the es. .



GLOBE.

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

ANNE OF THE INDIES

Jean PETERS—Louis — PAGET
AN

? HAVE YOU SEEN THE THIRD VISITOR ? be a

rush









ag fn One OCU CU OU WHIRLPOOL
ee ITE—G iRNEY :
NEW SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES ses Shes Clesioe aoe, cit Sia, Seas Be eee for these!!
GENTS’ SUEDE SHOES — Ski Pattern, Fancy Stitched Uppers, SSS
aunieat tera’ COLS. : Green, Brown, MANE ariel Chena 13.77
ENTS BRC yf SUES BRC Dae tet nas ak OREO $14.15 Alliance Francaise dela Barbade
: GENTS TAN & BACK CALF DERBY SiioRS °° — THE RARRADOS CHORAL .
xE 3 SHOES ‘A
ovens Aven Rubber Soles, sees cc $10.51 & $10.63 THE CAMEO MUSIC cus °
: Wile Shige a Pleas ts eas as as $11.25 Present
. WE :, MODERATELY PRICED D ANIEL ERICO :
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS Beer ae Stas aE cee $3.85 ina URT
oY COLS.: Cream, Belge, Bite and White 772°" pee or | Grand Piarioforte Recital BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS
HOT SHIRTS — EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS — LONG SLEEVES .... $4.09 ) at :
Te Plain Cols, sig Borcopy CO cate yore ALSO
RTE TOO abc s oc coe karen eaieeo cute es oc Came $3.90 FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
: Large Size Cv 0494.9. bP OMRON RE oes 6 3 v's sce ee ee $4.55 : _ Under the, Distinguished renee a XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE
i ' PRICES OF ADMISSION
1. & EVANS (WHITFIELDS) (Mier Siti, gars “Ms St DECORATIONS
z YOUR SHOE STORE r \ x reepetaie Odds Se Ee Ss apace ioe tkael r ey
PHONE: get 4220 0} t at Unreserved Tickets aiso Phe Corner \ tore tt





S25 822 Se See Gee Bes see i :
P a ance
= ~ SO eee —





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

VARIETY OF LIFE IN

Men Go To Duteh Is.

To Earn Hard Currency

LONDON.

BIG CHANGES have taken place in Antigua, the most

modernised island

of the Leewards group, since Mr. Alec

Waugh, the novelist, first visited the island in 1929, he

Says, in

Waugh, present an
variety of social and economic
life to the traveller, each vary-
ing in some way from the norm
by Montserrat, which is a
r of a small West Indian
island.
“Cheerful” is the adjective Mr.
Waugh uses to describe Anti
to-day. The island’s sugar in-
dustry has been reorganised and
the old estate houses are either
in ruins or have been modernised
to suit the needs of the new,
wens gentry, It Me island
at encourages travellers pass-
ing through to make a longer
stop on their return.
St. Kitts
But the international atmos-
phere of Antigua is lacking in
St. Kitts, only 25 minutes away
by ’plane. There is no tourist
traffic. The big difference is that
the soil of St. Kitts is so rich
that the sugar owners there were

an article published in the London “Times.”
The Leeward Islands, says Mr.————-—— CL Te



New Way For
Air Passengers
To See

LONDON, Oct.

A British radio company is de-
veloping an automatie screen map
which can be mounted in airliner
cabins to show passengers exact-
ly where their plane is at any
moment from take-off to touch-
down.

The 21 by 16-inch screen, is
fitted with a series of transparent
screen maps. A dot of light moves
across the map showing the air-
craft’s position. The light is con-
trolled from the automatic Decca

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

— - >; - ee .

DO YOU LIKE THAT NEW DEEP RBITS ALE THE KAGE - 1 THINK

PLUNGE NECKLING ON | fBaiiL HAVE ONE ON MY NEWG

CRESS > Pe DRESS \
F< \ Wes VERY SMART a





Soviets Endorse

Mau Mau Action U.K. Increases

(By HAROLD GUARD)

LONDON, November 3.
THE MAU MAU Seeret Society’s activities in Kenya
were openly endorsed over the weekend as a “National
Liberation Movement” by the Soviet press and radio,

the demand for British Council
Services. have never been greater, ©
states

1951-52.

PAGE THREE



LEEWARD ISLANDS:



Overseas
Interest In

selves, At the general elections
LONDON, Oct. of October, 1961, 8 candidates
Overseas interest in Britain and were returned by the United

the Council report for ¢

St. Vincent Noweletter:



puzzle even to politicians them-

Workers, Peasants and Ratepay-

problem.

gble to weather the sugar slump. Navigator in the pi ’s

It is a rich and well-run island, re ~ yar Sight

able to carry the losses of Nevis

and Anguilla. Mr, Waugh de- The Decca Navigator is an

scribes it as “a charming and automatic airborne version of the

gracious survival of the eigh- equipment already used at sea

teenth century.” by well over 1,000 ships. It is
Nevis, on the other hand, is a radion brain which picks up

the cemetery of all that century gignals from the same ground

represented, he continues. As
sugar slum capital fled from
Nevis and few European families
have settled there since the end
of the war.’To cross the narrow
channel from St. Kitts to Nevis is
like travelling to another planet.
Anguilla is an island that has
never known osperity, he goes
on. Its elimate is too dry, its
soil too stony, It has no town,
only a concentration of houses.
Yet, surprisingly enough, some
5,000 people live there under
conditions of relative comfort.
“The explanation of this appar-
ently anomalous situation,” says
Mr. Waugh, “is that the island’s
intriusic poverty forces its young
men to emigrate to the rich
Dutch islands of Curacao and
Aruba, hence they send back
guilders to their families.
“Some time ago complaints
were made that the captain of
one of the sloops was tampering
with the mail bags and the
authorities were surprised to
learn from the extent of the
claims submitted how much
money was being posted home.
Though Anguilla is an apparent
liability to the British taxpayer,
it is possible that in another
ledger, in terms of hard cur-
rency, it is an asset.”
Virgin Islands
Different again are the Virgin
Islands, where there is a strong
link with the United States and
the American dollar is the only
dirivine
island of St. Thomas. A Govern-
ment official visiting the Virgin
Islands, who tried to argue that

stations as those used at sea. It
automatically locates the aircraft
and works quite independently of
atmospheric conditions.

Unlike the passenger cabin
repeater, the pilot’s Navigator is
a strip map on rollers. As the
airliner files through the air, the
map unrolls, and the pilot watches
a pen move across it, tracing in
the path of the aircraft over the
ground.

Use of the Navigator is grow-
ing as more and more ground
stations are built; Chains are now
working in Britain, Scandinavia,
and Germany and are being
built in France and other parts of
Europe.

The passenger cabin screen is
still under development and is not
yet in production. But the pilot’s
‘master’ unit has already been
adopted by British European Air-
ways for its fleets. It will go into
service first on the Viscount turbo-
prop and has already been exten-
sively air-tested on airliners and
helicopters. By next year it will
be widely used in flights over
Europe.

—L.E.S,

WAGE DISPUTE
IN TRINIDAD
OILFIELDS



the West Indian dollar was legal Mr. John fo eter
tender, was invited to see what General of the Trinidad Oilfields
he could buy with it Workers’ Union, who returned

“Tt is not unlikely that in a
few years the islands will be-
come valuable as a tourist asset,
says Mr. Waugh, “St. Thomas be-
comes noisier and more crowded
every year and there is a possi-
bility that gambling will be
legalised. The quieter kind of va~

cationist may well turn for refuge
clashes between troops and oil

? ho, ee trik in 1947 wh he G
s ers when the Governor
RATES OF EXCHANGE declared a state of emergency.

4TH NOVEMBER, 1952 Guns, bottles and stones were

a visit to Moscow last
January, is leading heated de-
mands for a wage increase of 15
cents an hour in the oilfields. The
negotiations have already caused
police to stand by on an emergency

People are recalling the bloody

Seliins Buying used in the fights and oil wells
72.2/10% Pr teeta ea were _ burned and_ reservoirs
cae Bankers 705/10% Pr. emptied.
Sight or Deman

703/10% Pr. The Oilfields Employers’ Associa-

72 2/10% Pr. Cable tion is reported to have made a

Wry S Gaee 68 3/10% Pr, final offer of 10 cents an hour.
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. Angry mass meetings have been
CANADA held by the workers while the

4/10% Pr. Cheques on
78 eq! ie

ers
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
ble

union has been considering the
offer. For the past month, work-
ers have been working on the

76 6/10% Pr.
76.45% Pr.
76 3/10% Pr.

18 4/10% Pr. Cal basis of an increase of seven

ec y 75 110% Pr, Das a
a0 eee Reecece? 744/10% Pr. cents an hour, pending Oe out
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. come of negotiations.—B.U.P.





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adding to the growing belief among expert observers here
that similar movements may be expected in other parts

of Africa.

_—







MOSSADEGH CUTS HIS
OWN NOSE

ee.

Japan Must
Double Trade

MONTREAL, CANADA, Nov. 3.
Japan, because of its ov u-
lation and Joss of territory and re-
sources during the war must dou-
ble its volume of trade if it is to
regain its pre-war position, Am-
bassador Mr, Iguchi said Monday.

Japan’s first Ambassador to
Canada and its first diplomatic
Envoy to be accredited to this
country since World War II said
- dive Z bd needed
rade cow eve with
Canada “because we feel that we
san coeaptement the needs of one

T am quite aware of the fact “he
said “that Japanese products are
not, shall we say greeted with en-
thusiasm in certain quarters of
your country.”

He said objections were to the
“dumping” of cheap and inferior
grods in Canada and to competi-

on offered by goods produced
with low-wage labour. But he
said the Japanese Government was
doing all it could to prevent un-
fair trade prices, and that the liv-
ing standard of workers in Japan
was gradually rising,

“What the future holds for



Japan it is not for me to -
Mr. Iguchi Said,” I do teow
this—that our fu ts bound to

that of the free nations of the
pee and Lt think -- Bt we! my ae
people well eé say
will, not relinquish the benefits
endowed them by democracy for
a Jong time to come,



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84c. and 94c.
per yard.

At Sahely’s
you find
what

you want
when

you want it.

These are from the Emerald Isle
in two very practical light
weights and colour lovely ...

It points out that in 1939, there
were only 300 students from
Colonial territories in Britain. In
1946 the number had increased
to about 1,000. To-day there were
5,000 Colonia! students in the

Moscow Communist newspa-
rs Pravda and the Cominform
Journal both took the line that

the “African population of Ken- U.K,

ya is rising in a_ struggle for :
oe ” = ceahieee iq # Some studied engineering,
freedom.” The papers said “they igice ane arte. Gliese

are fighting the British under the
slogan the “land is ours”. Against

other - situations,” was to find suitable lodgings at

a price the student could afford to
pay. The report recalls that the
average cost of lodgings rose dur-
ing 1951-52 by half a guinea a
week.

It goes on to discuss the Coun-
cil’s activities in all parts of the
Commonwealth during the yea
under review.

Under the heading West In-
dies it is noted that British Coun-
cil efforts to make the Eastern
Caribbean Regional Library a
locally ~ supported organisation

Mau Mau uprising and Mr.
Lyttelton’s comment fitted in
with the pattern of increasing
Communist influence in British,
French and _ Belgian colonies
which had been noted by expert
observers here during the past
two years.

There has been categorical in-
formation received here that the
main source of Communist pro-

aganda in Africa is the Soviet

gation in Addis Ababa, capi-

tal of Ethiopia. Most re ave progressed steadily.
cent reports said the Soviet ° y
hospital maintained at Ad- concludes that

The
Council activities, both at home
and overseas, ue to in-

dis Ababa since the end of the
war has “received patients from
certain selected tribes drawn crease. It points out that in the
from far beyond the Ethiopian colonies, the Council is often the
frontier, And that Kikuyu tribe only U.K. organisation present-
from which the Mau Mau igs re- ing Britain and the British way
cruited “are among the favour- of life. And it is important that
ed,” people overseas should be told
something of the way of life in
Observers think of the Soviet order to “promote better under-
Legation as the fountainhead of standing between the countries of
Communist propaganda through the world.”
distribution of tracts throughout LES,
all Colonial possessions,



—UP, ee sae
Novelist Dies
Although they are struggling LONDON, E nd, Nov. 4
under a heavy burden to build a Captain Gilbert kau, pro-

new democratic Japan I am con-
fident that with encouragement

and assistance they will play their Among the better known of his
full part in the attainment of per- many works were “World With-
manent peace and in the of out End” and “The Dangerous
prosperity and progress.—U.P. Years.”—U.P.

lifle British novelist died today,
aged 68,

IRISH RAYON
in colourful
floral designs




























d

KF
the banner of Hon. E, T. Joshua

li

the
E, T. Joshua, R. E, Baynes, J,
Baynes and S, Slater,

took weekly meetings

Po i j . Market Square
degree courses in ee, otene a ovary a tee Liti-

Union, whereas Mr, Joshua also
voted for, or agreed to, the pay-
ment of the sum,

showed; —

the
people have regarded as a case




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POLITICS
A PUZZLE

Politics locally appear to be a

rs’ Union and these men were
xpected to solve the economic

Early this year there came a
ivision in their and the
ederated Workers’ Union under

fted its head. A party known as
Big Four comprised Hons.

Hon, E, T. Joshua holds
in Kingstown
where he dis-

The



is liberation .movement the and economies or :
I etl retaliated with technical training in industry, cal ow go — wendieg
savage reprisals, the newspa- agriculture and nursing. A few Ra ” es denies
pers were quoted by Moscow were apprenticed in such trades “Politica Stawe an CARE to
Radio. as building, bootmaking and pag oe, “e een

Throughout last week these tatloring. and to allow the filiterates to Gamese, vigour waltbeing of Do Hendy &
and similar comments in some The British Council’s job, states enjoy the Political Magicians a and adequate be
sections of the African press the report, is to help these stu- Puddings of his preambles with SE ek oe
were matched by notable lessen- dents to “gain as full a know- quotations from Shakes: and = pas eprncerecsse honntene turer 4

ing of British officialdom’s re- ledge as they can of Britain and Other great writers of the past. e ase e
juctance to attribute the Kenya its people.” To this end, day visit: The Hon, E. T. Joshua wrote What Oe, 9 frog Send bovenes of co
crisis to Communist sources. to factories, law courts, schools a lengthy article to disprove many ib y over ?

so}. 2nd farms, week-end trips to this but was answered by Hon. ‘ ton ennshinaiinn of come of e
Secretary of State for the Col- the country’ and vacation courses R. E. Baynes with one of greater tt apuee of ome Eee eat .
: onies a are be alton wane were arranged. length. ‘“ rates » and Tes =

wen a to see for - The Hon, R, E. Baynes state
self admitted in Nairobi Sunday Discussing the question of ac- ‘net Meat E. T. Joenur hee termed Fe ee ae ‘ ene FS
thet ane. pas 2 oo —— the report states the other legislators traitors for em ald to natural, resto:

au @u such as cells re that there was no shortage of voting a sum of money to audit
the mark of a pattern which lodgings — even in London— for the aloule of the United Work- Ses ere Sait ena tat OT Sas os et
was painfully familiar in many the students. The only difficulty ors Peasants, and Ratepayers’

Drink delicious

OVALTINE
The Happy Family HEALTH DRI

tm alrtight tine by all Chemists and Stores.

The Hon, Mr, Baynes further
That concerning the increase of

minimum wage bill which



championed only by Hon, E. T, apeataNt — that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contalas 16 eanemn. :
Joshua, the idea of the motion
was Mr. Slater's. The Motion :
was prepared by Mr, Baynes and . : ; a 4
handed to Mr, Joshua to be
signed and moves in the Legis- >
lative Council,

That Mr. Joshua now states \ Fe you § a Wee ah Stes
that he stands alone; indicating {
that he has separated himself IA sealed airtight packages. P.2.si8,

from the remaining three mem-
bers whom he once acclaimed as
stalwarts.




















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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

eer) ae Ctl is a
frinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.
a aS RE

Wednesday, November 5, 1952



“HANDICRAFTS

ANY effort to encourage the develop-

ment of local handicrafts ought to be
encouraged-but it may be doubted whether
the minor Handicrafts Development Com-
mittee which hds recently reported to the
Governor has recommended a line of action
that will be more successful than earlier
efforts.
/ Phere are many obstacles to handicraft
development in Barbados. The public is
generally speaking prejudiced against
home-produced goods. The importers find
it easier to obtain supplies regularly from
overseas. There is no government legisla-
tion to protect local industries from outside
competition and local products are poorly
advertised if at all.

Insaddition many agencies operate in the
island competitively and there is no central
organisation (representative of all) which
can negotiate with government or business
houses in attempts to increase local produc-
tion or to negotiate the prices which are
paid for finished products.

Considering its size Barbados is well sup-

' plied with societies and distributing centres
' for the encouragement and sale of locally
produced handicrafts.

“In 1944 Mrs. Golde White founded the
Barbados Arts and Crafts Society which
aitns “at encouraging and developing local
talent, promoting an appreciation of all
that is beautiful and stressing the import-
‘ance of good design and workmanship in
Lm cola Miss Adah Evelyn founded the
‘Girls’ Industrial Union so that women of
“Ke island would receive technical instruc-
tion in Handicrafts, household furnishing
and cookery to fit them for employment
MBroad. :

"In 1907 the Women’s Self-Help Associa-
tion was founded and its 600 members to-
aay. pay $1.00 yearly and price their own
articles. Among articles obtainable at
the self-help are painting, needlework,
mahogany work, baskets and bags, shell
Biker te and brooches, pottery and all





er local crafts. :
“At the recent fair held at the Ursuline
Gonvent in aid of St. Patrick’s Elementary
ol, articles of very high merit and of

good design were not only displayed but
purchased by those attending. ;
Several of the large shop-owners in
Bridgetown are trying to assist local handi-
crafts by displaying them in their shop-
windows and in the local products sections
Of their shops. At hotels and clubs gift-
shops stock some of the best made local
handicrafts.

Despite all this activity on behalf of
eal industry, products made in Dominica
and Jamaica have to be imported to meet
iH. growing demand for handicrafts of the
Caribbean. ,

_ It is surprising that no reference is made
Â¥*the Minor Handicrafts Development
mittee to the many organisations and
societies which have already done so much
+0 promote local handicrafts and which
continue to supply much local demand.
The Committee, it would seem, does not
‘think very highly of what these pioneer
‘agencies have done and unfortunately falls
‘into the pitfall of not learning from them
‘about some of the difficulties which must
‘be met by anyone attempting to increase
‘“Jocal output of handicrafts. They argue
‘that if work of higher standard was pro-
“auced there would be greater sales. This
‘is possible of course, but it would be wrong
‘to suppose that increased output would be
‘automatic as a result of work of higher
‘Standard. Many of the products imported
from abroad and sold in Barbados are not
‘of a very high standard, but are bought
‘because local tastes have not been educated
‘to be too exacting.
' The Committee is right as to broad out-
lines when it recognises the need for train-
ing workers and for improving and up-
grading workmanship, but it is difficult to
see why such training could not be carried
‘outwffectively within the existing frame-
work of the industry if there was greater
peace and less rivalry between the
agenties which now compete for the local
demands. ;

The idea of setting up workshops in some
rented factory seems quite wrong when
the Girls’ Industrial Union and Lancaster

Factory (to mention only two places)
could easily be obtained for training P
poses. No handicraft development officer
is likely to combine in one person a know-
ledge of all handicraft skills and if such a
person would be found he or she would
certainly expect more than is suggested by
the Committee as fitting remuneration.
Although Mr, Brannam was liberally re-
compensed by the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation his work for the
‘development of Barbadian pottery was as
‘completely “blown up” by Barbadian com-
mercial resistance as the oven which he
‘installed at Laneaster was _ physically
‘blown up this year. Mr. Bertalan’s pot-
‘tery is indeed a credit to Barbados but
‘the committee’s recommendations that he
should be given a loan and be paid a sal-
ary from government funds cannot be re-
teived with public favour. The govern-
ment ought to encourage local industry
‘not spoon-feed it or run it through bureau-
cratic government departments. Through-
ut the Committee’s report there is too
flittle’attention paid to the obstacles which
prevent further expansion of local indus-
tries. The more spoon-feeding there is
from government the greater will be the
likelihood of local craftsmen regarding
themselves as employees of government
and losing what little initiative they have.
if local products are to be encouraged not
lonly standards of craftsmanship must im-
rove but there must be a vigorous adver
Reiatiteemnpaign to encourage Barbadians
4o support local enterprises and whenever
local industries are penalised by competi-
tion of inferior products from outside, leg
islation. would appear to be desirable



INDON, Oct. 30
Sir Thomas Taylor, C.B.E. re-
tiring principal of the University
College of the West Indies, out~
lines in New Commonwealth this

week the contribution of Univer-
sity College to West Indian pro-
gress.

Sir Thomas, im a special article
says that the opening of the new
academic year marks a definite
Stage in the development of the
College. For at the end of June,
the first final degree examinationg
were held and the successful can-
didates became the first graduates
produced by the College.

During its first stage the College
was concerned almost entirely
with itself, he says. It had to come
into existence, a process which
demanded concentrated work and
an almost introspective attitude.
There were unforeseen difficulties
notably the rapid rise in the costs
of building and of almost every
kind of equipment d the
last two years. This was follow
by the hurricane which destroyea



BARBADOS

Review Hy
Sir Thomas Taylor

medically qualified persons, ad-
ministrators, civil servants, inin-
isters of religion and those with
technical training for increasing
industrialisation. Such training

can be provided at lower cost than
by sending students to Great
britain, Canada and the United
States. More important &till, we
training is the most appropriate
for the conditions to be met.
Teaching is the essential func-
tion of any University institution,
Other contributions which the
College will make, however, are
at least equally valuable and some
of them are of particular impor-
tance in the British Caribbean.
“Foremost among these,” says Sir

Tnomas, “may be put the fact that

the geographical handicap of djs-

tance between the colonies is be-
ing countered by young men and
women from ail the territories

ving together as students of the

many of the temporary buildings|*college.”

in use.
But now that the first ‘stage

He points out that there has
been serious consideration and

near its end, it is worth while,; much discussion on proposals for
says Sir Thomas, to take a some-| a Caribbean federation, and says
what wider view and think of tha, that when this takes place the
college in relation to the general; college will have played its part.

life and development of the Brit-
ish Caribbean, It has received
support and encouragement from
all circles, and the Governments
of the colonies in the scheme have
made and have promised to con-
tinue the very generous financial
grants which made the college
possible, |

In return for this the College
provides trained persons for the
colonies in the various walks of
life; graduate school teachers,

Optimism Over Food!

First-Hand Reports From Reporters In Four Of T/:- World's Top Food-Producing
Countries-Canada, America Argentine, New Zealand.

TORONTO,

The Empire’s bread basket—
the Canadian prairies—has never
been so full, This year’s wheat
crop of 656 million bushels is 100
million bushels greater than ever
before, and compares with 553
millions last year.

It would fill a train 12,000
miles long, and stacked would
make a pilé 1,000 feet high, wide
ind long. And it would give every
man, woman, and child in Brit-
1in one pound of bread a day for
hree years:

To the farmers of Canada it is
worth at least £315 millon. They
have been guaranteed about 10s.
i bushel initial payment,

The barley crop is also a re-
cord one of 295,333,000 bushels—
36,000,000 more than ever before.

The oats crop of 466 million
‘ushels has been exceeded only
once since the war, The yield per
iere is the highest ever,

More Than Ever

AUCKLAND.
New Zealand’s 90,000 farmers
are likely to send Britain, in the
aext 12 months, more dried milk,
outter, cheese, and meat than dur-
ng any similar period since the

wer,
They will supply us with more
than half our total imports of

cheese and dried milk, more than,

a quarter of our butter, and nearly
ralf of our carcass meat,

If good weather holds, dairy
armers wil send more than last
ears 98,000 tons of butter-fat.
Production is up 2i per cent, on



For it is one of the first institu-

tions to be conceived and estab-
lished on a federal basis, and the
common life shared by the stu-
dents will remain with them
throughout their lives to bind
them together.

Another important feature is
the cosmopolitan nature of the
academic staff. From the first,
the policy has been to appoint to
a vacancy the applicant best aca-

demically qualified, disregarding well worth the cost.”

A Clue
HERE is one of the reasons
why the world is producing
more food—farmers are using
much increased quantities of

fertilisers, especially phos-
phates.
World consumption has

nearly doubled since 1938. in
Britain consumption has al-
most tripled,



the average figures for the last
five years.
* * *

The season's yield is likely to
Teach record proportions. More
land is being brought under
grass, and more cows milked.

New Zealand expects to ex-
port at least the same amount of
350,000 tons of meat in frozen and
canned form. The bulk of this
goes to Britain.

Premier Sidney Holland’s Cabi-
net, anxious to step up food pro-
duction, is considering further in-
centive measures.

All-time High
NEW YORK.

For the current year the United
States has the second largest food
production record in 30 years.
Rice and winter wheat production
broke dn all-time record.

Weather extremes have aided
bumper harvests, but the Agri-
culture Department says the
country’s 6,000,000 farmers have
responded as never before to beat-
ing production goals by larger
planting.

Food grain and livestock grain,
fruits and vegetable crops, all

‘Our Readers Say:

Wanted: An Explanation

1.0, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIn,—There appeared in your
sssue of 29th October a letter by
wir, Bruce Husbands. Being an
.snorant man 1 would be gratetul
.or an explanation.

Does he suggest the Barbadian
masses’ show disrespect to the
throne by not standing still when
.ne National Anthem is_ being
played because the Royal Family
are financially better off than the
masses, or that they have not
visited Barbados? The young
queen we pray, has many years
ahead of her, during which time
.t is hoped that she will come
.o your Pleasant Isle, and if she
did so, despite her wealth, I
would suggest that with one ex-
ception Barbadian masses would
stand in the rain for days to
zatch a sight of her.

Others tell me that in Cinemas
the audience normally leave
rapidly to catch -buses, and if one
considers that if only ten per
cent. of a large audience tried to
leave in a hurry they must
obviously push by others, who will
probably also make for the exits
in a sympathetic movement, Per-
sonally I doubt whether the
Royal Family would like anyone
to miss transport in these circum-
stances !

According to Mr, Husbands
England has been milking the
Colonies and others who will
stand still while being milked,
for generations. If true, what a
shame she has nothing to show
for it, only a record of two long
wars, during which time she has
impoverished herself and brought
herself to her knees. One won-
ders what would have happened
to the Colonies and others if
these wars had been lost. Through
these wars there remains to us
free speech, free thinking and a
‘ree press.

Lastly I cannot see how C.D, &
W., came into Mr, Husband’s
letter, as surely the money for
this concern is found by the
British taxpayer, who not only
tands for the National Anthem,
jbut stands for organizations of
|this kind, in an effort to benefit

|his fellow subjects. I sincerely
{hope I am in the island on Cor-
lonation day, to observe for
| myself how many of the inhabi-
tants of Barbados show any
apathy for this great day, I have
vivid memories of the last visit
jof Princess Alice.

Yours faithfully.

E, A. BENJAMIN,

Education
lo, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR It is a disturbing com-
monplace of contemporary life
that men in high positions are



prepared to make statements on
matter of all sorts, irrespective
of their knowledge or otherwise
of these matters. I have my own
ideas as to their reasons for do-
ing so, However, Mr. Adams has
always been refreshingly free of
this weakness—until this week.
In the House this week, he
said, according to Press report,
that most of the criticisms made
on education were utterly un-
deserving, From figures reaching
him from the Education Office on
tests, etc, he saw no reason to
despair, With all due reference
to Mr, Adams, I submit that he is
in no position to make pronounce-
ments on education in Barbados.
In 1950 he said that he had been
too busy to pay to education the
attention it deserved, but he would
do better in the future, Since
then, he has been busier still;
and if he thinks that statistics
can give him a picture of the
state of education such that he
is satisfied with the progress
made then the taxpayer whose
money is being dissipated on
this travesty of education had
better look elsewhere for help.
I did not think that I should live
to see the day when the strongest
and most independent mind in
the West Indies should play the
role of gramophone.
SPECTATOR.

The Five Year Plan

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—There can be no doubt in
the minds of those who have
read “the five year plan,” that
it was written by an experienced
‘Financial Expert’ and that it
was written to fool the people
of this Island and to boost the
present Government.

The plan has nothing substan-
tial in it to justify its accep-
tance by the Legislature or the
people of this Island,

There has been references as to
the cost of the Civil Service,
but no particulars have been
furnished.

The Legislature and the pub-
lic as a whole would like to be
informed as to the cost of each
Department.

(1) As to the present salaries,

(2) As to pensions likely to be
chargeable.

(3) As to the amount to cover
travelling expenses abroad.

(4) As to the number of em-
ployees,

The public feel that by re-
ducing the age limit of retire-
ment to 55 an imposition has
been placed on the community,

as the workmen, both Clerkd
and Labourers, have to toil hard-
er than Civil Servants, until they

cannot work any longer, in order
to provide for the upkeep of the
gentlemen from 55 to death, the
whole thing seems iniquitous.
Yours,
LABOURER.

To the Editor, The Advocate—



ADVOCATE

all other considerations. The re-
sult has been to build up a staff
which contains graduates. from
both the older and more modern
University of Great Britain, as
well as from Canada, the United
States, New Zealand, Holland and
China. The result has been ta
bring the young péople of the
Caribbean into close touch with
a variety of outlooks which must
influencetheir own mentality in
the future, @nd overcome the nar-
rowness of, outldok of those who

come from Small communities.

Sir Th, concludes with a
the fre ihe future of Glove
‘uture of Gov-

ernments gf Caribbean. He
says: “It ious that the in-

creasing complexity of the duties
of government can be dealt with
only by a eivil service of high
‘integrity, breadth of outlook and
human sympathy. In Great Brit-
ain and many o' countries
university training is considered
essential for appointment to exec-
utive posts, It is for this reason
that, in his report on the future
development of the Civil Service
in the British Caribbean, Sir
Maurice Holmes considered the
existence of the University Col-
lege as an essential factor in his
proposals.

The British Caribbean Colonies
are faced with many demands on
their revenues. Social services are
expensive and expansion plans
cost money in their early stages.
The University College is among
the financial burdens to be borne,
but if it proves possible for the
Colonies to make adequate grants
end for the College to expand and
deve op to full stature, there is na
doubt that the return will be

show highest results since the
Department of Agriculture began
to keep records in 1923.

This year’s all-crop food index
is 131 per cent. of the 1923 figure,
compared with 127 per cent last
year.

Milk production in 1953 is ex-
pected to increase still further,
and there should be more potatoes,
says the department,

Bumper Crops
BUENOS AIRES,

After three years of drought,
the Argentine expects a bumper
harvest of wheat, maize, and
linseed,

The areas seeded are the high-
est in the Argentine’s history.
The exportable surplus should be
the bigest since the war.

Much bigger wheat areas have
been seeded, and ideal weather
conditions indicate that approx-
imately 2,000,000 tons will be
available for export.

The maize crop should also
be the best since Peron came to
power in 1946,

And the linseed industry is
expecting a crop of 600,000 tons,
with 200,000 available for export.

Contrary to many reports, the
meat industry is reviving, Peron’s
new concessions to farmers —
including taxation reliefs, better
machinery supplies, and cheap
cattle feed, together with higher
selling prices—are all tending to
preduce more meat both for home
and British consumption.

—L.ES.

Omission

SIR,— This grand 5 year plan
has entirely omitted a most im-
portant item — the building of
several new Almshouses and the
enlargement of the existing ones,
to cope with the situation after
the 5 years is over.

Another point, the plan has
suggested that a 10% tax should
be made on all winning at the
Races, although the Government
already take over 8% of the gross
income of the Barbados Turf Club.

Mr. Adams said in the House
of Assembly that he certainly did
not think the winners
object to giving ‘up 10% of their
winning, Well, if he really and
truly believes that, then he must
also believe that the members of
the House of Assembly would not
ae giving up 10% of their

» an e@ members of the
Barbados Workers’ Unig wane
be quite willing to give up 10%
of their membership fees,

They are taxing the poor man’s
rum. tobacco, ete., but there is no
mention of | disendowing
Church. Of course, I know that
the labourer is worthy of his hire,
but that hire must be paid by
those who hire him, and I can
assure you that I can manage
my own hypocrisy without having
’ hire any person to help me

oO it,
Yours truly,
SCORPIUS

Beautifying Island

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I should like to support
the suggestion made by Motorist
in the “Advocate”, that as a Cor-
onation roads should be widened
with grass verges in the island and
planted wjth flamboyants and
other flowering trees, I know from
experience how this beautifies the
island,

California, where I lived for
years, is a beautiful state, but
ruined by hideous artistic mats on
posts lining the highways through-
out the state. I have been grieved
to see the first of these, advertis-
ing 6 soft drink, defacing the

ighway in . I do ho

the voce will make a
stand to prevent this defacement
of Barbados,

Honolulu is a most happy con-
trast to California. The same de-
facement and vulgarisation had
taken place. The Women's Club
took the matter up and got legis-
lation passed against the roadside
advertisements and instead had
the island planted with flowering
trees lining the roads. Each time
one visits Honolulu, it is a joy to
watch its increasing beauty. No
better Coronation gift to the
Queen. So the island could, I
believe, be made as Motorist sug-

or

DOROTHY F,WILSON.








‘The University College | SEAT OF MONARCHY

By D. T. ROBERTS
LONDON, Oct. 27.

The British Government is not encourag-
ing the idea, which has been widely discuss-
ed, that Queen Elizabeth II should make the
“capital” of her Commonwealth in any one
of her seven Dominions,

This morning Winston Churchill’s Gov-
ernment has published a little leaflet called
“The Monarchy and the Commonwealth”
that, for the first time puts on paper, in
official form, the “unwritten” customs of our
Commonwealth Constitution.

It is published by the Central Office of In-
formation. A prominent phrase on the first
page of the six-page pamphlet declares:—
“The seat of the Monarchy is the United
Kingdom”. That seems to dispose brusque-
ly of the theory that the “seat of the mon-
archy” is wherever the Sovereign happens
to be within her Dominions—a theory that
opens the door to the prospect of Queen
Elizabeth II making her home for long
periods overseas.

Mr. Patrick Gordon-Walker, the former
(Labour) Secretary for Commonwealth Re-
lations put out this fruitful idea. But this
official document on the monarchy ignores
the possibility.

Here are some official facts about the
Queen and her seven realms:—

She is the only person who can contract
international obligations.

She is Queen of the United Kingdom, of
Canada, of Australia, of New Zealand, of
South Africa, of Pakistan and of Ceylon.

She is Queen of each Nation, and she is
also Queen holding the allegiance of each
subject in seven nations. :

The Indian, though, owes no allegiance to
the Queen; but India as a nation has a rela-
tionship to the Crown and recognizes the
Queen as Head of the Commonwealth.

The Queen has direct communication with
all her Ministers in seven countries. They
can send messages to her through their High
Commissioners in London, who have the
“right of access”, without passing the, mess-
age through the British Government.

The Queen’s seven Kingdoms are all con-
stitutionally equal. They are united by
common allegiance to the Crown—and the
“Crown” is interpreted in this case to mean
Her Majesty and not “Her Majesty’s Gov-
ernment” as it does in many legal contexts.

Her representatives in each of the Com-
monwealth’s are the Governor-Generals.
They do not represent, nor are they respon-
sible to, the British Government in the
United Kingdom. They are not appointed
by the British Government. *Each Com-
monwealth Government appoints its own
Governor-General, who is still not always e
citizen of the country concerned.

The secret strength of her seven King-
doms was revealed by Winston Churchill
speaking after the death of King George V]
last February when he said:— “Peoples
who would never tolerate the assertions of
a written constitution which implied any
diminution of their independence are the
foremost to be proud of their loyalty to the
Crown”,

THE ROOF-HOPPER
POSTMAN

By NEWELL ROGERS
“ii NEW YORK

LETTERS from London are being whisk-
ed over the skyscrapers by a hoverplane
postman.

For the first time in New York’s history a
hoverplane mail service has started between
Idlewild airport, where the letters from
Britain arrive, and other city airports which
send mail, cargo, and passengers all over
America.

It is a free enterprise service—started un-
der licence by New York Airways Incor-
porated. And in a few months this firm
hopes to establish a hoverplane passenge:
service to the city from communities as far
from it as Brighton, Oxford and Colchester
are from London.

It will be a modest service at first with
ten-seater hoverplanes running excursion
flights into New York for big baseball!
matches and theatre parties. And out 0°
New York for seaside anglers.

THE Republicans are worried. Small mi-
nority parties have put General MacAr-
thur’s name on the general election ballot
in at least:six States. He will take votes
from General Eisenhower, There were re-
ports of a meeting before election day of the
two generals, They were not politically
friendly before Eisenhower’s nomination.

YOU are a perfect wife, says psychologist
Mason Rose, if you can answer No to ten
questions. c




(FF

Samples: Do you know other wives bet- i

ter treated than you? Is your husband less
attractive and successful than your friends’
husbands?

A rose from Rose—there are more nearly
perfect wives than nearly perfect husbands.

A TRANSATLANTIC theatre is being

planned by actress Beatrice Straight, sister} ;

of airline chief Whitney Straight, and her
producer husband Peter Cookson. They

sional company which would visit London,

after New York runs.—L.ES,





A

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952



DIARIES !! DIARIES !!

AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Broom or Brush for

Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES

Bass or Yard Lavatory

Scrub Shoe

Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)
Straw Scrub

Steel Paint

: — Also —
CLEANERS and POLISHES
: res At
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Phone 4472,



Successors To

C. S,_ PITCHER & CO.

For sunshine .. .

Tootal colour
and design ...
they harmonize!

TOOTAL — or simply
Dress Material —
why say more ?
We're not... we're
just reminding you

of TOOTAL Week ...

i. ae
ves $L31
cue $LAL

$1.99
. $2.58

@ ' TOBRALCO
LYSTAV .....
LOMBIA &

TOOTISHA ... x







.

WONDERFUL VALUES

ANCHOR BUTTER



CARLTON PEARS
pie _ FOR YOUR
TON PEACHES ; ne PARCEL
CARLTON APRICOTS DARK BROWN SUGAR
66c. Large Tins. WHITE SUGAR
CARRS BISCUITS — GRAPEFRUIT HEARTS
24c. Per Pkg. GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
anserts ic
ES
Ra DAY} Saas ae
SE
SPECIALS ARROWROOT
Prepare Early. aoe aoe

J & R. SANDWICH BREAD
HAMS IN TINS

MEAT SPREADS
PATE DE FOIS GRAS

this month,

S/S “COLOMBIE”
S/S “GOLFITO”

1%, 2. 4, 10 Ibs. | se

WEEBR’S specials

LOBSTER PASTE

CARR’S BISCUITS
ANCHOR CHEESE in Pkgs.
CANADA DRY DRINKS
GOLD BRAID RUM



We find it difficult
holiday Saturdays.

phone early.

PHONE

GODDARDS

WE DELIVER

BECKWITH STORES

MAIL EARLY

There are two opportunities





your Phone for this

deliver Sweet Drinks on 9
Please {f

}















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

o HIS EXCELLENCY’S BAGGAGE astine |
Labourer Found Guilty Of | - r | ‘Dee For
Receiving Stolen Bicycle

ye
Windwards _
From MORENADA ee |
AN ASGIZE JURY st the Court of Grind. Seasons Ty le Li ae Rjom_ central C:D.W. funds, |
yesterday found. 24-year-old labourer Wilbert Waithe of eo inger S mua ot bimnaee teas, |
Suttle Street, City, guilty of receiving a lady’s Raleigh P © pe eer % ¥ ences samen:
bicycle which was stolen from Joyce Bishop of Bay In Vain To : wi
Street, St. Michael on September 26, His Lordship the
Chief Justice Sir Allan. Collymore. postponed sentence.
Waithe was also charged with stealing the bicycle See Governor

to serve the Windwards with

Grenada as the central station
The grant is based on findings of |

but was found not guilty on this count :
” Many people “who did not know

yg E. Field, Assistant Attor- “——— that His. Excellency the Gov
Pea 5 eneral, appeared for ” Ca id She ‘ ernor, Sir Alfred Savage, wou'a
5 ‘ 5 A leg , ov z stea ie <

Joven Wtineh ae teak” on na a ould be leaving today instead of ye

terdhy evening, lingered about

PAGE FivF















previous technical tests and}
covers the cost of erection of :
station and studio buildings, etc
and part of the recurrent colt of
the organisation for a three and a
half year period after which the
running expenses are expected to



















September 26 about 11.10 a.m. e the Wharf yesterday evening .o be offset by advertising. ‘
ee iat ang a ham ion get a final glimpse of His Exce’- a See kilowat transmitter here | Clean the wound with * Cetavlex
, ; lency and Lady Savage. wi one of the most powerfu |
aa of if —— W I Tr d One side of the wharf was in the West Indies costing abou Cream spread on !int or cotton wool.
urers building and went up- elear of ships but the Harbour $50,000 and together with relate: |
tatairs to transact some business. ome ade Master told the Advocate; “The technical equipment in Grenad Apply fresh cream and cover with @
Boot shernsised"ihay the biel TORONTO, October, | Yhath has, not_ bean Cleared, fo wil teustaieg e's BSE SS clean dresing
‘ , , “wis deverture bo vi e installe ; Be. ¢ .
was missing and reported the Canada’s deteriorating trade =, gg a eee rh BAGGAGE belonging to His Excellency th> Governor, Sir Alfred gineer who will also see . th
matter to the Police. position with the British West sahbaners Se Ra) the bertha.® Savage and Lady Savage arrived at the Baggage Warehouse yesterday operation during a two-yea ust ‘Cetavlex’ ror WOUNDS, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC

On October 8 she appeared in Indies is one of .the subjects “During the afternoon me afternoon to be stored. period. It is hoped in due cours
the Lower Court and saw the Canada should bring up at the armed Sth hose, oe cae ee ae to recruit technical as well ef
bicycle. and identified it as her Commonwealth Economic Con- programming staff for the area

j ‘ ~ the terrace of the Baggage Ware- ;

husband's, ; eeteen in London in November, house to give it a clean appear- e Pending the installation of
Vere Bishop said that when believes Mr. B. G. Merivale- ance for today O onl Sssem permanent transmitter here, th
he saw his bicycle on September ane, general manager of The Governor’s baggage how- B.B.C. engineer will link up fou
29 in the custody of the Police Thomas Skinner of “anada, Ltd. ‘ever arrived «at the Baggage 250 transmitters to maintain

. age ay eae missing. i Mr. Merivale-Austin has just-MManéhouse to be stored away. Q . cc wil be” distributed "te oth
P rk abb attac to Central ¢rrived in Canada from Britain, Gaptain Armstrong, A.D.C. ta u es e. n islands of the group, Tt ° sch Pt
‘olice Station told the Court where his His Excellency delivered this ” id . \ i , ‘ sition



were washing

‘Cetaviex’ Cream

The all-purpose antiseptic

Sole Agents and Distributors

parent company, ‘ ine > ac :
that on September 27 about 9.30 ‘Thomas Skinner, Ltd., is a lending baggage to the Customs authori- also includes the acquisition



a.m. he saw the accused go into publishing house. Among the ties. MANCHESTER, October. aE oan hit ak eveiin ote A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
Sait Breet ith « blew Basrenee annuels it isfues is the A man who was looking on A COLONIAL Consultative Assembly, meeting at the studio for relay to the cent: BRIDGETOWN

"Hie. looked “at ‘the umber ot “eet BOok of the West Indies, “ sctrkea’ “Tis onl, goes to least once a year in London, as a means ‘of forging a station where there ‘will also | | \ pare

the bicycle and saw it was M.131 After a five-week tour in baggage has to pass iireuch the stronger and more permanent link between the Colonies oe ene. Seateer to take IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
marked out on a piece of card. Canada, during which he talked of Customs.” and the United Kingdom, is suggested by Mr. Ronald i 7 7 material to fecc @ subridiery comoany of Imperial Chemical Ingustries Limited
He wrote off the serial number B.W.I. trade trends with leaders Hall, a Liberal politician, 4 ssttaasbindeSiaalibcals

on the mires. At ous ae Spent and industry, -he uiet In a letter published by the D * e

tion investigation showe; at told the Toronto “Financial Post” “Manchester Guardian”. he em- an

the serial number on the bicycle that he found feeling running high aa Manchester Guardian”, he em elta Training

phasises the value of the forth- iN ; |
was the same as one that. was over present trade trends, par- On W. . coming meeting of Commonwealth 1 1e ug 1 "i y ;
reported missing. ticularly in New Brunswick, where aterfront Prime Ministers and points out For R.A.F. Pilots
On October 7 he arrested the the fish and timber trades have that the Colonial Empire lacks

; ; * A " 3 : 9 Some Royal Air Force rte
accused and took him to Central been hard hit by import restric- Only the sound from hz ers such a valuable means o oo | Th A t te Noval Air Force pilots ar. |
Police Station, tions in the British West Indies, °f workmen employed aa the its seattered pert, ae n e c already gaining experience in fh

Allocations under the B.W.I. 7. B. Radar could be heard echo- “In matters of tariffs, trade, eee ae hae en ae
peer Trade Liberalisation Plan, he said. ing across the calm water of the labour, emigration, education and C.1.D. men, uniformed Police Crait, E now in super-priori,
Le aes have been so small that many careenage yesterday as there was welfare” says Mr. Hall, ‘such a and Fire Brigade early yesterday WVUuclion tor 8 ignter ana
Sho kee er manufacturers found it not worth not much work going ahead. Consultative Assembly might morning nipped in the bud one “Se nee Penmnette. c
E ; while to pick them up, so that In the Careenage many berths come to be extremely useful in of the most daring robberies com- veral R.A.F. pilots have been

7 : when they need this market again Were vacant and along the wharf permanently integrating the Co- mitted in the city in recent years checked out on the Javelin two-
Bound Over it will have disappeared. wo, no lighters, hand carts or lor- lonial Empire with the United when they captured red-handed a 1° all-weather fighter. Lates,
ss ; ries ‘wére seen which usually’ Kingdom.” man whe Had - broken info. the still more will train in speci

F : In the West Indies,” said Mr. ,cause road blocks to other vehi- He draws a parallel between Civic Building at the corner. of delta trainers developed from th

For 12 ont. Ss Merivale-Austin, “people gre cles. his proposed body and the Con- High and Swan Streets, and pack- ny Taine oe aed: at
growing more than restive, resent sultative Assembly of the Council eq a suit case and box with more ma eer a, eee enn rm

being treated as a pa'wn on the OFF DRY DOCK. of Europe, which has 132 dele- than $200 worth of articles. instructor and pupil.

i i ustice i a oe 2 é les an
His Lordship the Chief J Commonwealth financial counter, ‘The schooner Francis W. Smith gates selected by the Prime Min- The sien Adensifed as Swan imuieune eer te a

Sir Allan Collymore at the Court and unless: something is done to came off. dry ; oy isters-of the-:nations concerned ; : eed
ry ot " y dock on Monday isters of the nations concerned. King, 18, of Kendal Hill, Christ aire, nade - oe the
ofr tne eens Scion Ton ben unhappy lot, there may evening’ and is lying in the . “For the Colonial Consultative Chureh has been charged on Vineidiay Gieplayea, Gan at th
bound over 31-year-o t Grées well be serious internal repercus- careenage. While on dock the Assembly,” he says, “they would counts of building breaking and Sma Display, Farnborough. |
Nil St eee oes period of , ot ; schooner underwent general re- ees be selected by nine larceny, and larceny of a bicycle, the Javelin and Avro Type 698 ii
+ , 2 “ TF ean pairs, scrubbing and painting. This olonial governors, or, wher@ 4.4 of tw shich. were d at = vy aerate s oe eae
12 months in the sum of £30 “They know they are earning fonconer is expected to go on dock such exist, by the Prime Min« °"¢ Of two which were found at the hands of test pilots Waterton





ilt of dollars which they are not allowed ~~". eR dhee oe rN ied % his home when a search was car- and Falk.
Mcunding’ Cal Haynes on, his 10 send, added to which devalue 05 furines Pepa which iy ‘sters red out there later yesterday. He Waterton’: landings in th
left wrist with a cutlass on Jun@ at of en Hf worsens aiaate P Mr. Hall suBKEcs inat each Col- appeal ase Scaieivste = fovelin, were re range A be son
neir = alirea appallingly ow ony with a population of more @'h ¥y ce D Strate, who 20 to nots slower than currer
“ne E. K. Walcott, Q.C. who standard of living. COTTON SEED MEAL’ than 100,000 but less than 2,000,- remanded him for a week, 4 jets with far lower top speeds
appeared on behalf of Watson “The West Indies h ( -; a ae 000 should be entitled to send ond About 3 o'clock yesterday Test pilots report that any j
asked the Court to extend leni- ;. 4) “ai co 7 re aa RO Sein Auxiliary schooner “Cyclorama delegate. The larger Colonies and morning, C.I.D. men under Cpl. pilot can convert on to a delt
ency to his client and said that ry e direction o Commonwea th o arrived yesterday from Trini- the~ United Kingdom, he says, Jessamy turned out in answer to without difficulty it is as easy
i : ‘inance and needs an active cham- dad with a cargo of 927 bags of should send one delegate for every ®n alarm by a uniformed consta- to fly as “faithful Annie” th
the fact remained that Haynes pion” Canada is in a position to Se > r Barbados, and ion i i : is w ble rol, wt spor i :
went'into the shop of the accused Ml hi i na AR th _ mes cotton seed meal for Bar bados, anc million inhabitants. This would c on patrol, who reported that Anson.
and behaved badly. The instru~ this role a at the same time 500 drums of colas for Dominica. give the assembly between 120 he had seen a light in the Civic ate 9 "STALKS
ment was not used-in’the ordin. °* S748 Heroqwn anipgests. and 130 members, a convenient premises. T.U.C. WAGE 7
ary way DRYING CANVAS size for debates, Y On arrival they discovered that (From Our Own Gereresnen,
The accused. had approached Trade Agreements “Most of the schooners in the _,~*tting native representatives a top floor window on Middle rhea. eee trade
the injured man about the com- inner basin and the careenage , °f ne On aE? cee: had bees. stem, Suing Eee Saar, tthe Caribbean |
ensation but the demands were “What is needed is a broadened 4,4 their canvas out to be dried Speak at the heart of the Empir@ their investigation, they noticed union" history of the Carib ae |
aan of his means and firmly based Trade Agree- jesterday Sate rain had them* for their own territories and ex- that a man was on the roof try- Jamaican workers = re ee |
His "Londship told. Watson. that, Ment, so thavtgaggre gp bath sides Wvet'on the previous day. Mchande omni ath tom ales: root of ane, alanine over, tae fopeton ‘Caven, junior ofc
wounding, because if the case had basis. { morning and by mid-day some of er eat Liberal principles,” adds Merchant, of High Street, ow 4 Nelauanaee Tho tb
gone against him by a jury he “If some practical,measure on them were back down. “Having once assumed respon- Uniformed police and members area in "res ect to Jamaican em-
fenloenic® a pea Ag an this issue is to be conceived—and REPAIRING “VALIANT” sibilities for native populations, of the Fire Brigade were sum- ployees of the company.
Eres” he . it has considerable’ support in ~ —— ene Wwe are equally responsible for moned and a_ cordon of police Caven was chosen for this as t e ’
laynes brought the trouble on Canada—it should be tackled at ~ Yesterday morning workmen geeing that they have no reasons thrown around the building. The s'gnment because a ban was SG Gk: EE PP. TET
himself by misbehaving and this the forthcoming Commonwealth started to work on the repairs of for wishing to contract out—into members of the Fire Brigade placed in Trinidad against top ; Z .
was apparent from the evidence yReonomic Conference.” the launch Valiant which was disorder. No Government, Labour brought their ladders, and by leaders of 'T.U.C. who are deem- H. JASON JONES & CC LTD.—Distributors
of his friend who was with him raised out of the water on Mon- 6; Tory, can divest itself of this this means, it was possible to ed Communists, au
in the shop at the time. Other Canadian leaders have day, latter respons'bility.’—B.U.P, reach the roof where the man was ) ———_——=saaaeeaaa es
also jreferred to the) vital im- The launch was taken out of the apprehended ' m
SENTENCE POSTPONED portance of expanding Canadian water by the Government Crane W d d i onseeian sit dueie 1H ehadtis TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
> eee ee trade, but Mr, Howe, Canada’s, and is on that part of the whar Two ounde ration the Police found a suit case . ; moe For PAINTS, VARNISHES

Sentence was postponed on 25- winister of Trade and Commerce, near the same crane. Repairs to

a f = ‘ ‘i iat ds end box packed with articles of aay At neo
year-old Ernest Taylor of Jack- has told the Canadian Chamber this launch are expected to be In T oO Ho S ening = sthes gooke At he | MODML STEAM ENGINES and the Useful Household Items

son, St. Michael, who pleaded erce in Toronto that completed around the end of the and TRAINS

guilty of stealing clothing valued gee oe ‘a tana to remove en for the launch to be back wome, tw o stolen bicycles were GAMES HW hiv the Chabnitas eek Oensen

at £5 8s, the property of Lionel trade restrictions surrounding the into service next week. ae | ans rec wanes awe. a 3 ae BUCKETS & SPADES iq Xmas Seas
iles 1 ing house of ing ¢ i Two incidents o i ® traced as the property of Byron sSUBBLE SETS ) or

pets appellees ng o” Sterling area, it will be made by occurred on Milk Market and Waithe who lost it some time) DOA | Call At



James Niles on September 16. the ‘United Kingdom and other °**~ ed

Lionel Niles of Jackson, St. ,, roo : Tudor Street yesterday within «go from the Cathedral, The PLAY BALLS
Michael told the Court that the ERNE enpe reser Ua vaneen U.S. Consulate Ts two hours, Both attracted large owner of the other bicycle has CHEST EXPANDERS
accused and himself went to school “However important these Com-

Ruiahised T. HERBERT LTD Incorporated

crowds. not yet been traced. Etc. Etc.





together. He left his home on monwealth ta may be,” he BG, To Close Down _ 1 the first incident a The Police said they found in In The Toy Department ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE
September 16 and when he re- declared, “the Canadian Govern- Evelyn Roach, a peddler, ad © his possession when they arrested JOHNSON’S STATIONERY r

turned -he found that clothing and ment is not losing sight of the (From Our Own Correspondent) lives at the Salvation my him, a bag of tools which included

a suitcase were missing from his possibilities for expanding trade GEORGETOWN, Nov. 4. Hostel Was wounded on a pair of snips, a pair of pliers|': <= = a

place. He reported the matter to elsewhere. This is not a time to ‘he U.S. Consulate at George- Market at about 10.30 a.m. req 4nd a serew driver. ——

the Police. sit down and bemoan the fact that town will be closed at the end The other wounding occurrec It is believed that the man

Then on September 22 about 5 some markets are closed to of November, Wesley Jorgensen, shortly after mid-day. pelea reached the window on the top
p.m..-he got back some of his Canadian goods. Rather it is @ yjce-Consul announced today, The Bennett of Halls Road, St. . floor by climbing up a nearby
clothes. time to be even more aggressive functions of the Consulate will chael, was taken to the Centra |

i j i pole. |
ADULTERATED MILK in the development of available pe absorbed by the Consulate- Police Station suffering from a pole €
ee markets. General at Port-of-Spain. wounded right arm. She was |

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Jorgensen told pressmen that immediately taken from there

> «“, ; rontinue av 7 ‘ Xeners _ fr the land Constable Fitz Ifill at the!

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Canada will continue to play losing of the Consulate was solely to the General Hospital by one é )

trict a yererday fined 24-year- her part in the constructive efforts pe sosuaeny measure. In view of of the Police vans. ae ot Milk Market and Tu-

old Viola Cumberbatch of Gra- te solve this problem, 4 * rus reduced appropriations and gen- John Redman, alias res ag oo ‘s ‘ ee ae

zettes Road, St. Michael £3 and tion depends not primarily on t eral staff shortages throughout of Water Hall Land, is held by early wo hundred people

1s costs for selling adulterated help of Canada or ay. outside the American Foreign Service, the Police in connection with the followed the wounded Bennett

milk on September 19. country, but ea ate pen | several of the smaller Consulates last mentioned incident. and the nitested Redman to the

The Analyst. sopott, showed: Shot the peonies os aaa cantons to | and forced to close. Redman was arrested by Is- Central ‘olice Station.
the milk contained 12.9 per cent ;

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PAGE SIX



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OPPOSITION ATTACK FIVE YEAR PLAN
Aecuse Labour Of

*Reekless Promises’

IN”’.A FOUR-HOUR speech the Official Opposition
spokesman Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) in the House of Assem-
bly yesterday opened criticism on the proposals contained

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:

CTA LS

SPRING VALE ROAD Kremlin Fears

The Truth

From Britain

, Soviet fears of the effect on Rus-
| Slan and satellite citizens of news
| broadcasts from Britain were de-

aE Maat z
th %

mB TNe MC



in Government's Five Year’s Development Plan of Capital
Expenditure and Taxation as consideration of the memo-

randum entered a third da
Mr. Mottley accused t

he Labour Party of making

“reckless promises” to the people at the last electioneer-
ing campaign, which they knew they could not carry out

and added that “many o

the promises were promises

which they knew a place like Barbados with a one crop

economy could never carr:

come to earth and realised t

He stressed that one thing tha
should have been included in th
Plan was the establishment o*
deep water harbour.

At the end of his speech, Mr
Mottley moved that the Govern-
ment’s motion that the Hous:
agree to the principles set out in
the memorandum of proposals o
development and taxation in their
five year plan be substituted b)
another Resolution. This other
Resolution ‘reads: “Resolved that
the House of Assembly agree with
Social Improvement as set out in
many of the recommendations for
the Government's Memorandum
on the Five Year Plan of Devel-
opment, but regret that it cannot

entirely agree with the proposed
principles of Taxation set of ir
the said Memorandum.’

He then moved the adjourn-

ment of the House until tomorrow
at 4 p.m, and this was carried after
a Government motion that the
House adjourn until today was de-
feated by.an 11—10 majority.
Voting Wps as follows: —For the
adjournment until today—Messrs.
Smith, “Miller, Mapp, Holder,
Bryan, Pi Walcott, Adams, Cox,
Dr. Cummins and Mrs. Bourne.
For the’ Zijournment until to-
morrow——Messrs. Lewis, Williams,

BarroW,.Talma, Brancker, J. C
Mottley,; Crawford, Vaughn, All-
der, B,-K, Walcott, and E’ D.
Mottley., '

Members who have spoken on
the plan so far are, Messrs, Lewis,
Brancker, Vaughn, Crawford, All-
der and E, D. Mottley.

Continuing h is over-week
speech, Mr. Allder (I) said
that he wanted to be very mag-
nanimous to the Government and
he hoped Government would be
amenable to a few alternative
suggestions he had to make.

There was a_ general feeling
that any Five Year Plan which
did not.6ffer permanent employ-
ment to many and casual employ-
ment to. hundreds could _ not
benefit the country in which it
was introduced. The fact that
there was the absence of con-
sideration of the development of

deen water harbour and, or
the. Fast Coast Road, made it
worse.

Deep Water Harbour

They all knew that the cost
of a deep water harbour would
be greater then than a_ few
years ago, but the cost Was not
beyond the reach of the present
or future generation, The present
generation could at least initiate
the scheme‘and bear part of the
cost. Failure to include it in the
present plan was a great injury
to the future well being of the
colony and its inhabitants. A
project such as that would have
given employment to many hun-
dreds.

The question of where the
money would come from would
arise. While the way he in-
tended surgesting by which reve-
nue could be raised might not give
all the money needed, there was
always the possibility of obtain-
ing a loan a grant or running a
public lottery. They could even

make the deep water harbour
the possession of thousands of
Barbadians by issuing dollar
shares.

Thére“Were, too, lots of loop-
holes trretheir taxation method,
which, if“élosed, would bring in
more "revenue to Government.

Some thought that the best
way of increasing the revenue
was to increase the tax on gas-
olene and oil, and rum and ecig-
arettes because these were easily
sold. He would suggest that the
intention or the imposition which
had alweady been carried out on
rum and cigarettes be rescinded

and as an alternative to get
venue, customs duty on the
following items should be in-
creased Such items were:— jewel-
lery, eurios, toys, wines perfumes,
motor ears, bieyeles, English
apples, good wines, revolvers,

tourist goods, refrigerators, elec-
tric irons, toasters, ete., golf sticks
and balls, cricket bats and balls,
tinned pears, apricots, condiments.
racehorses, pet dogs, radios, et

ife said that if they increased
the duty on imported touris'
goods, that would encourage th
development of local tourist goods
They could get on extra 10
99 dollars from each radio whieh
i¢ imported into the islane’
Racehorses pauperised the peo-
nie who were invited to trv thei
luck, Pet. animals, he said, ate
too much meat.

Government Properties

Me. Allder said that from Gov-
ernment properties a large amoun,
of revenue could be obtained.
When he said Government prop-
arties he referred to flats at the
Garrison although he mainly had
in mind every house which had
been recently constructed and
which he must admit were occu
pied at very low rentals,

He felt that houses could be
rented at a very nominal rental
and produce more money.

He said that houses privately
owned, which were in some case
ot as solidly erected as Govern-
ment houses, were being rented #1
$30 and $35 a month.

He felt that if the matter wer
viewed logically, they would have
to agree’ fiat as much as Gov-
ernment had failed to produce
houses for more than a couple
dozen families at the expense of
those who had to sleep in the
streets and under cellars that
sounle dozen families should not
he more. specially treated than
those in” a worse positior
“Let those

we wo

who are
nd

more, so: that

out.” He was glad they had
heir responsibility,

to build more houses and take
those people who are roaming off
the streets’, Mr. Allder said.

Mr. Allder also suggested that
the rental of the Garrison Savan-
nah to the Barbados Turf Club
could be increased and _ the
numerous pleasure crafts which
were lying off the Yacht Club
could be taxed.

He said that because of these
eraft, the Police launches had
to maintain a steady vigilance.
The launches were costing them
plenty of money to maintain
every year and they should get
back some of this money. If one

of these yachts were missing.
the Haerbour Police launches
would have to carry out a search
for it, “Anything which incurs

expenditure on Government
should give something in return”,
he said.

Parliament Building

Continuing after the tea aa-
journment, Mr, Allder spoke for
another five minutes, and said “it
is definitely unnecessary for us
to think in terms of a new Par-
liamentary building which will
cost us $750,000.”

He felt that the building which
is now occupied by the Houses of
the Legislature was not only his-
torical, but quite convenient for
them to carry on the proceedings
of the legislature. He thought that
if the acoustics in the present.
chamber were improved, and the
building properly air-conditioned,
it would serve the purpose quite
adequately .

He hoped that government
would drop the idea of having a
new parliamentary building from
the plan.

He observed that the colony was

still passing through the stage of
a ten year plan which was sug-
gested less than ten years ago,
and in as much as they had not!
seen any schemes which would
give the impression that the ten
year plan was*being implemented,
he would hope that the present-
ation of the present five year plan
was not merely a “hoax”.

He hoped that sincere applica-
tion would be given to the plan,
because he wanted to see it im-
plemented. He seconded a motion
made earlier by the Hon. Junior
Member for the City that the
House go into Committee on the
Memorandum,

Mr. E. D. Mottley, (E) said that
it was a long time since the de-
bate on the memorandum began,
and as the membership of the
House, as far as the public were
concerned, comprised of 20 sup-
posedly socialists, it was time that
the small minority, known as the
Official Opposition, was heard,

He said that the view of that
side of the table would be heard,
and speaking as he was on their
behalf, he would neither attempt
to court the favour of the Gov-
ae ent, nor for the sake of popu-
ar tw

One could not nelp feeling in
dealing with the plan, that they
were dealing with a matter which
needed careful consideration, and
added that he could not say that
there had been a more popular
memorandum in the sense that it
was being discussed in every
home, in every shop, in every vil-
lage, and in every Church and
Club.

His first criticism would there-
fore be that the plan was of such
importance that to have merely
prepared it and given it to the
members of the legislature in the
form it had been given “is not
good enough,” and Government
should have borne in mind that
there were persons outside of the
House who “have more brains and
are much more capable of adding
something to a plan of that sort
than there were in the House,





INNOCENT VICTIM



FAR FROM THE SCENE of fighting on
on at Pusan, Korea, where 500 hoy
me for shelter each night. Picture

n all—a little boy, fourid war

for parents he will r

he
he v

|



SPRING VALE ROAD has becn repaired by the Commissioners of St. Joseph.
gaged knocking boulders into position in an effort to level the surface so that vehicles may pass more

Workmen are now en-
1948.

easily. This road leads from St. Thomas to St. Andrew and was impassable since



Prepared Copy {

In The House
Yesterday

When the House met yes-
terday, notice was given of
a Resolution for $10,000 to
be used in connection with of
Coronation expenses.

_The House continued con-
sideration of the proposals
contained in Government's
Five Year Development Plan
of Capital Expenditure and
Taxation,

The House adjour i
to-morrow at eam base

proposals would be any less heavy |
on the man in the street.

He: said that it was regrettable
that Government did not see fit
to do at this early stage. what
was done with the ten year plan.
That is, prepare it, and let the
ordinary man in the street see it |
for himself. For that reason, much
of the unwarranted as well as
warranted criticisms would go
unnoticed by the public.

He considered it a mistake that
government had prepared a plan
of such magnitude and presented
in the style they had. He ob-
served that all around, people
were making enquiries as to
whether they could purchase cop-
ies of the plan, but they were
told that there were none avail-
able, except in a few cases where
a favoured few were able to pro-
cure copies.

He said that the administration

vaising loans to finance capital

did net agree with the suggestion
that these loans should be repaid

the soundest method of repaying
the loans,

was contrary to the suggestions
put up in respect of income tax.

Price of Sugar

ndustry and they had reason to
made, and whether thi

consider their anita electorate
of faith, it was for them to say.”

The next and most im cering

of a Government was similar to question was that of ant reading what was happening in
the running of a business or a proposals set out in the memeren:

home, or a family, or like rearing dum, and for that
a ones, It wo therefore mage oh a
to plan, but they should plan dealt with i

wisely, There was not point in any House, If he it ene jbo
government taking umbrage be- could not go into committee on it, %¢ World today, they had to plan.
cause people who were capable to he would deal with the details of He agreed with Social improve-
come and express their views, the plan, and perhaps go on until ment and with such an improve-
offered criticism to a plan. four o’clock in the morning, Be- ment

cause i 1 2 a

What is this plan?” Mr, Mottiey Guus? ne felt, that it would ‘be "ore Paid
isked. He answered: “As a result comment on it generally le wou:
of party politics, as has been wise- Commenting on the ane : an
ly pointed out, and as a result of means of financing the cae
promises made by both sides, this schemes, Mr, Mottley said in feds
plan has been presented, and in nection with the proposals tor I
it there are certain proposals for come Tax that he did not consider â„¢embers of the House to put up
social reform, and ways and that the Government had given ‘usgestions but he knew that that
means of financing such reform. fair consideration to those persons Teduest did not apply to members
Less was S Sate Sao, eer —_ ane into that bracket of ©f the Opposition,
ing up an own the country, 00 taxat!
ill sides ae parties PRSRES cer oaanate. and who had children to a Goveraument ioe face
tain social reforms, and indeed, He said that w the facts squarely, ter hearing
some of those reforms were “im- the allowance Phen Sp nage tae all these speeches on the memo-
puted” in the proposals contained for children before the war and ‘@ndum, an individual might have
in the plan, today, Government had given no @Sked .why there was so much

reason, he was

bound to vote that the meainee for the sugar but the price depend-

ed on the crop they got.

he had listened to speeches by
many members on the Five Year
Plan, There have been criticisms
and the Leader of the House asked

monstrated increasing] durin
1951-2 by the growth’ of calle
jamming,

Deliberate interference i
| broadcasts to’ Russia i
April, 1949, and has continued

In regard to the proposals for of
works, Mr, Mottley said that he) furope

fully by the present generation, |;
but that ponerey should be given | B:
the opportunity of repaying some) peatedly praised by listeners in

them. He felt that that was/all iree countries ana by refugees

a and added that the| cluding 500 East Germans who
suggestion for repaying the loan were interviewed in Berlin.

He said that sugar was the main | garia which is not regularly tuned
hellove oat the British Gove: P-\-* Voice of i
ment would continue to pay the |is spread with lightning s o
a breach: price for sugar, but he was won- | so
if members have been}

the sugar world today. Th ple in Soviet satellite countries
bank sete S dels aaon Lo | get of official and domestic events

there must be something |

During the last three meetings | L0an’” would be launched and also

without interruption, says the An-
nual Report of British Broad-
casting Corporation, just pub-
lished. Other B.B.C. services
similarly jammed were the Polish
from December, 1951, the Finnish
from last Jangary, the Czech from

February and the Hungarian from
March.



Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of Turin, Italy, LUIGE VILLORESI says:
Measures were taken to combat

thao at eientemes, ace ee | “Fyll-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce
met with some success, They

are expensive, and the Foreign

Secretary announced in April that !
the B.B.C. would not be asked

to bear their cost at the expense

of other services,

of power out of every







Perhaps by way of a natural re-
action to Russian jamming and
Communist attacks on the B.B.C.,
the same year saw an increase in
re-broadcasting and _ re-diffusion
British broadcasts by the radio
systems of other countries in
and elsewhere. This de-
velopment was particularly strik-
ing in the U.S.A., says the Report.

he reliability and objectivity of
ritish news broadcasts were re-

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Chas

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| A Bulgarian refugee said: “In
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casts, there is not a set in Bul-

FIRST ON LAND, ON SEA, IN THE AIR
each evening to London radio and

The news



Sometimes the B B.C. is the

| source of the first news that peo- *

MADE BY THE MONKS OF SUCKFAST ABBE *

directly affecting themselyes.. In ;
May last year, for instanee, Hun-

With ‘conditions as they are in | $8Tians heard of the resignation

of their Foreign Minister, Kalai,
some days before their own gov-
ernment was compelled to idmit
it: and in September the 13.B.C.
forewarned them of the da'e on
| which the new enforced “l'eace

how much they would be ex-
pected to subscribe to it.
—L£ES.



SISCO f

But as to whether one agreed

with the proposals, having been
modified in the true sense, in re-

lation to the proposals of the
party in power, or whether or not

one believed the proposals were
prepared merely as a “curb”
against some of the reckless sug-
gestions made during the political
campaigning, he would later in
his speech show that some of those
suggestions were reckless and im-
possible to carry out.

Whether or not the proposals

consideration to those people who
were responsible for rearing child-
ren in the community with an in-
creasing cost of living. He knew
that in places like Trinidad very
nuch more _ consideration was
given to people with children.

On the question of Death Duties,
he said that the people on his side
of ‘the table, although it was
thought to be the contrary, had no
rouse about death duties,

The rather sore int of taxa-
tion, however, was the question of

money spent and what benefits had
come in, There was no reason in
merely criticising and not showing
the Government their folly.

He felt that among the many
reasons for the taxations were not
merely improved social conditions,
but because the administraticu
was too top heavy.

T.B. Sanatorium
In view of the fact that T.B.

had increased in the colony, he had
asked for the erection of a. Sana-

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Company Tax, When it came to tortum but was told that it would
that point, anyone would appre- have been too costly to erect one.
ciate that in a community busines: Since he had spoken about that,
should be encouraged. If in any four nurses have been infected
community it was hoped to de- with Tuberculosis and not a step
velop industry, Government should had been taken, in fact nothing
not levy taxes out of proportion. was done. ;
He was not subscribing to the view
lif the ordinary man in

would find favour with the Social-
ists, deep liberal or conservative,
there was one admission he would
make, and that was that the pro-
posals set out in the plan were
among some of the things which
were promised to the electorate of
the country, and therefore the first
thing one had to consider was,
whether, after gaining his seat in
the House on the promise of those
proposals, they would agree with
them or not,

Before they could agree or dis-
agree with any of the proposals,
it was necessary to read the
memorandum thoroughly, because

that company taxes would run in- the
dustrialists, but he was opposed street was infected with the dis-
to increasing the company taxes ease he would have to go to an
out of proportion, thereby prevent- Ajlmshouse where he would even-
ing the spear & local pusiness tually die.

money was put into a business n
profits had to be made, and th: yd gy tao eapaet hy mo atid

% y incenti s .
rer incentive of progis eate> rection of a T-B, Sanatorium in

» the island.
could expect to run “a [r, Mottley challenged any *
Rolls Royce Government for an Socialist to say that the very in- They had reached a stage in the
Austin Price” and those people centive ig profits did not create c Ce a a ee
had got the government they prosperity. Srould Leon duty in the Hospital,
wanted or deserved. Tax On Gasoline but when a doctor was needed at
ises the Hospital he could not be
Reckless Promises On the question of inereased tax found, especially at night.
Mr. Mottley continued, “the ©” gasoline, Mr. Mottley said he Retrenchment had been shunned

was not concerned about the man
who had to pay five cents more for
the gallon, but he was concerned
with those people who had to tra-
vel by bus. :

He recalled how about two years
ago, he opposed an increase in the
price of bus fares asked for by
the concessionaires who were said
“to have made out a case,” and he
anticipated that with the new tax,
on gasoline, they would ask for
an increase,

reckless promises left nothing but

i e7
pity, There were other promises @ on pag



OF KOREAN WAR

For that reason, he was worried
about the people who had to pay
bus fare, and who were faced wit
an ever rising cost of living.

Mr. Mottley said he had heard
“he gssurance given by the Leader
ef the House that bus fares would
not be increased, but he added,
“I do not accept some of the state-
ments and promises made.”

On the question of the tax on
racing, he said he saw no trouble
in taking away some of the
money if a man won $50,000, be-
cause in other countries, itcome
‘ax was paid on the money won
immediately.

Returning once more to the
road principles of the plan, Mr.
Mottley said “some of the sug-
sestions are wicked, some are
stupid and some are small.

On the question of Customs
and Excise, Mr. Mottley said
Government were gdéing to col-
lect more money in’ direct taxa-
tion on the food eae.
ate, and if they were in
for social improvements in a
community, they should adjust
their taxation for carrying out
those improvements so that the
raasses would feel it less.

Barbados Aquatic Club
Casablanca, St, Lawrence
Accra Beach Club, Rockley
F. H. Griffith, Rockley
Hotel Royal, Hastings

Rita Browne, Hastings

C. Wilkin, Pine Hill

Ed. Mayers, Swan Street









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1. As to whether or not
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and the B'dos Hardware Co., Ltd.

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.







Children will
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Price — 12 cents each











Five Year Plan

@ from page 6

retrenchment it was not
Bary to cut people’s salaries.
were too many officials get-
igh salaries and yet the
y of the departments was
| the down grade. Where
reason for paying these
es and where were the
Werments?
ay they had about 16 in-
Spectors in the Educational set-up
gall of them were going
A in cars and all getting
fling allowances. But were
idren better taught? t
ing out of the big salaries

that there would be no help for
tourism which would put money
in the rich man’s pocket, :








He said that they had reached
the stage when, instead of allow-
ing their heads of departments to
call, call, call for more pay, they
should make them come out to
work earlier, Civil Servants should
come out to work at 8 o’clock in-
Stead of 10, and should not 108
about the office reading news-
papers, '

By the Resolution the Leader of
the House was asking them to pass,
they would be pinned down when
the items came before the House
again and separately,





































































it about the Police Force?
they had the 999 system
any other systems but he
like to know if there was
icy.

He quoted the Resolution moved
by the Government that the House
agree to the principles set out in
the memorandum of proposals of
development and taxation of the
Five Year Plan or His Excellency’s
Message No. 26, 1952.

He then moved the passing of
another Resolution which he said
should substitute the Govern-
ment’s Resolution—‘Resolved that
the House of Assembly agree with
many of the recommendations for
Social Improvement as set out in
the Government’s Memorandum
on the Five-Year Plan of Develop-
ment, but regret that it cannot
entirely agree with the proposed
principles of taxation set out in
the said Memorandum.”

Mottley said that education
Beverything else would be
into consideration when
g with the economy of any
The University College
4 West Indies was a most

fable thing but he thought

Sto spend $55,000 in that
of propor-
revenue of

seemed out
the national

my.
“felt that in future they
Mot continue to support five
@dos scholarships at £600
uum each, two scholarships
the University College of the
t Indies in addition to two
d. scholarships, more es-
y when it was seen what
© were going to cost the
my and more especially when
‘could. very well use some
the money for more scholar-
sto the. first and second grade

After this he moved that the
House adjourn debate on the Plan
until Thursday. This was second-
ed by Mr, L. A. Williams. An
amended motion put by Mr. F. L,
Walcott and seconded by Mr. R. G,
Mapp that the House adjourn until
today and not tomorrow was de-
feated by an 11—10 majority.

The House resumes debate on
the Plan tomorrow at 4 p.m,

Seth t j
“He said that on the entire ques-
on of education, there must be
® reform, not merely in ele-
y education, but in higher
in- relationship to. the
y of the island.

ile he felt that human rela-
p must move on in every
it, he asked the House to say
r they were getting any

-
=~





<6), 4

at present than were get-
m the past considering all
Bh salaried officers ete.

ethey were carrying at

as nationalisation, com-

education, free secondary
education, a daily hot meal to
school child, distributions
ntation land to small peo-
eep water harbour, etc., were
of the things which the



Mottley said that such

a ate te te see

Party had pledged
Hpeople to introduce, but
f were those in the Five

»Plan? One had to ask one-

the seats the Labour Party

had not been won by false
es. Why had they aban-

sd theif promises?

- One Crop Economy
would say they did this be- i

ge they »realised that power

responsibility and all the

s promises they had made

it be carried out on a one

onomy such as Barbados

He was, however, glad to see

ey had become sane enough

lise that the power they

y responsibility.

cent of the

le in Barbados would say
jutting aside everything in

memorandum, they should

thought of a deep water har-

to relieve unemployment,
quoted from the memoran-

in which Government stated

Government accepts in

‘oa

THE STORM BEACON

USE A KNITTING NEEDLE
MAST WITH CORK TO
HOLD THE WEATHER
COCK PINS & A LARGE
BLACK BEAD HELD TO
MAST BY RUBBER BAND.

a

I~




HARBOUR

ple the establishment: of a MASTERS
Water Harbour, but con- OFFICE
it is essential that it should PLACE TRIANGLE OF WOOD

ON TOP OF SMALL WOOD B10CK

Uf

elf supporting.” *It was
ely imaginable, he said, that
* Government should think,
ore state that a deep
harbour .should be self
ing. That was purely
and one could hardly
Government as being

THE LIGHT HOUSE

COVER A COTTON REEL
WITH SILVER PAPER
& NAIL TO TOP OF
WOODEN BLOCK
USING PINS &
THREAD FOR THE
BEACON GALLERY.

aT



es =——as y
ed wit preeploginests ay ————
‘hot help but realise tha =
puld provide some scheme HARBOUR STEPS

S/MPLY NAIL THIN FLATS OF

b it, and the only thing
WOOD ALONG S/DE WALLS

ould have done that was
Stablishment of a deep
arbour.

of his side of the House
‘emely surprised that the
dum stated that Gov-
’ would help tourism when
strong plank of the Labour
tye at the last election was

SHAPE YOUR VESSELS FROM Iincn
WIDE WOOD & FIX A PENC/L.
FUNNEL



Doctors have made a discevery
about blood pressure which
much more important than a new
drug treatment or operation.

It is the realisation that an ab-
normally high blood pressiire is
not necessarily a sign of ill health
or any impending danger.

In their medical reports doctors
are admitting that far too many
patients have been needlessly
scared by the chance discovery
that their blood pressure is a few
points above the level regarded
as normal,

The latest researches have prov-
ed that a considerably higher—or
lower—blood pressure may be
normal for millions of people.

The records of insurance com-
panies and hospitals show that, in
most cases, ya heightened blood
pressure ha#*no appreciable effect
on health or length of life.

15,700 Studies

Listen to Dr, Louis Dublin, med-
ical statistician of the U.S. Metro-
politan Insurance Company, re-
porting after studying the medical
records of 15,700 seemingly
healthy people: —

“Blood pressures which are usu-
ally considered above normal are
not uncommon up to the age of
40. and after 45 they are more
frequent than some _ so-called
normal readings. It seems evident
that the range of normal blood
pressure should be reconsidered.”

About one-fifth of the men in
their twenties studied by Dr.
Dublin had “high blood pressure.”
Now, in a health survey of 770
Leicester schoolboys, Dr. Leo Hahn
has found that 103 have blood
pressure well above normal.

Is

Anxiety
It is now realised that hundreds
of men have been wrongfully re-
fused insurance policies on the
evidence of blood pressure read-
| ings,

A high blood pressure was nor-
mal for many of them. In the
others it had been raised tempor-
arily by anxiety — sometimes



THE BOYS AND GIRLS WHO MEET HERE ON SATURDAYS IN



H

On to an 18in square of piywood or hardboard nail five pieces

of 2in. by lin

other and nailed to make the

steps down to your boars

You can make any type ot
vessel bY shaping the null from
an oblong of wood and adding
pieces to the stern midships ana
aft. Finish them off with a
pencil funnel and painted port
holes

The
coloure
a_ few
edges

seu walls shoula »
grey. and you can paint
lack bricks along the

‘Water paint

Use silver paint to get the
effect of water in the narbour
Or, if you are extra lucky per-
haps a grown-up will fix a sheet
of mirror glass to the harbou)
bottom for you

The complete narbour is a per-
fect setting for all your small
mechanicai toys. A jetty crane
in one corner, «a petrol pump
next to your harbour garage
You can even bring one of your
toy train s'dings right alongside
the harbour







The number's

4528




MILD STEEL
Flat and Round Bars

GALVANISED AND STEAM PIPING
(Gal. %4, 3%, %4 up; Steam % up)

ANGLE STEEL POSTS
(6 ft. drilled)

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; WHITEPARK.

\ Mf













IT TO TAKE ALL YOUR
MODEL CARS AHD THINGS

OW would you like to be your own narbourmaster witt
a realistic harbour, boats, and installations ? It is easy
enough to make tt you follow these simple instructions,

wood to make your harbour walis and entrance
From any odd pieces 0! wood you can build up your harbour-

master’s office and the other little buildings that stand around the

harbour—just like those you saw at the seaside
Nai! or glue them in position. and paint on windows and doors.
Next use small flat strips of wood stagge





BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE



pposition Attack |The News Isn’t As Bad As It Look

FEAR 500 DEAD IN TIDAL WA

ae

“ee —





NATIVES STAND ABOUT in the storm-leveled town of Phanthiet, indo-
China, after a typhoon and tidal wave had swept through the area,
bringing death to 30 persons. Hundreds more still missing. Many of
the victims lived on small boats in the harbor and were swept out to
sea by the tidal wave that reached a height of 90 feet. (International)



So much undue importance has
been attached to blood pressure
ceadings in the past that doctors
are now recognising an anxiety

merely by fear of the medic ex-
amination itself,

Anxiety and worry force up the

blood pressure by causing the ailment among their patients
small arteries in the muscles to which they call “blood pressure
contract, Contraction increases the phobia.”

resistance to the blood flow and
the pressure inside is therefore ! New Drugs
raised. "
; i) This faces the family doctor
This effect is so common thatQwith a new dilemma: should he
Dr. John Hambiaug, of London s}tell a patient when the blood
St. Bartholomew's Hospital, now pressure is seriously high or with-
doubts any diagnosis of “highQnold the information?
blood pressure” on blood pressure Telling the truth might worsen
readings alone, the condition through worry, but



Coronation Seats
kor Overseas
Visitors

A statement by the British
Travel and Holiday Association on
the allocation of seats for over-
seas visitors along the route next
June when the Coronation proces-
sion takes place in London makes
it clear that there will be many



seats available from private
sources as well as those allocated
in Gc nment stands,

says: “A substantial number
of seats (in government-provided
stands) will be allocated to Com-
monwealth High Commissioners,
the Colonial Office, and the Com-
monwealth Relations Office for
distribution to visitors. A small
number will be allocated
agencies for sale to overseas
visitors, and a special department
of the British Travel and Holi-
days Association is to be set up ta
deal wilh .he allocation of these,
There will also be a large number
of seats from non-government
sources obtainable through agen-
cies,”

The Coronation Seats Depart-
nent of the Association, with
offices at 10, Mayfair Place, Lon-
don, W., will deal only with travel
agents and not with individuals.
Agents have been advised that
these seats are specifically
overseas visitors, and applications
from British residents cannot be
accepted, Seats will range in price
from ten to thirty guineas (about
$50 to $150). The closing date for



YOU CAN ARRANGE

in the summer

red on top of each

ippiications is the 10th November
â„¢ L, E. S.













@ Not store-stale! Not a “‘bar-
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Gorn Flakes come so good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make ’em.
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MOTHER KNOWS » BEST!




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Equipment Costs
with

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A supply of UNIME

| UNIMET MA

women ork in rust-proof wae eee

re melled Green finish, with the
unded Corner, Box-Form Top,

and you can make
Work Table o et own Desk,

Small hana
—that’s all. too!
work can pe
other needs.

Is and the UN y
Ps NIME
Aand this useful a
oo Ogain to meet
Ring 3713 for details,

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| progressive increase in the blood
pressure regardless of age or sex,”

to travel | GUARANTEE

for |

it woulda probably ensure fuller
0-operation over irksome meas-
ires for controlling the complaint
Better methods of treating really
serious cases of high blood pres-
sure have been devised recently
There are new drugs called
methonium compounds which can
bring down the blood pressure
within five minutes. A regular
maintenance dose of the drugs

can be given in certain cases to
keep it down indefinitely,

Confidence is increasing in an |

older drug extracted from a plant
called veratrum. It relaxes
fine arteries and so reduces the
pressure inside them.

There is an operation which can
produce an enormous fall in blood

pressure, It involves the removal |
of two nerve chains, but is ex- |

tremely valuable for serious cases

What about prevention?

The underlying causes of high
blood pressure are still uncertain,
but the latest findings confirm the
belief that excessive weight is one
of them.

“With increasing weight there is

Dr. Dublin reports
Don’t Worry
In Britain Dr, R, A. Murtay
Scott found that up to the age of
40 men are substantially heavier

rest and relaxation about 60 per
cent, of the people with alarmingly
high blood pressure remain al-
most free from symptoms, British
Medical Association experts state.

So, if you can limit your weight
and your worries, the odds that

you will ever be in any danger
from
extremely small,

SS

RHEU

blood pressure trouble are
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OUR

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wy:
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re akan B



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Their god pressure 1s corre- |
spondingfty higher.

With weight reduction, extra

eae)

the |

PAGE SEVEN








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PAGE EIGHT â„¢

CLASSIFIED ADS.

}ELEPHONE 2508











































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE















THE JOKER

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

_atsneceete se mcm yet ome nae tay eat Ae RI SEA at ean eae Sr PPR AEA ADEE AT
unexpected ribaidry in the close
embrace of primness.” oy NOTI

Stage personalities, perform-
ances, peculiarities, recalled eae —— -
unusual acuteness. j !



a
























ae LAND—4250 ». ft. situate at Laynes
BIRTH FORK SALE Koad Britons “init cuKabie Yor bui-| Koen His Funeral Became A Comedy * * *
LAFPFAN On 25th October, 1952 re ee 105a—4n YN LEBRARY omer ADVOGATE
Margot and Ralph of Santa Barbs UTOMOTIV. coat ; er EOR MA LM HO, SO.
Yeneruele—A Son 6.11 .0—in ___ Are mae = __.....|_ STRAYTON—Dalkeith Road, in three By GEORGE LCO. THOM: THE DEVILS OF LOUDON by}; STATIONERY
USED CARS—A fine selection including | Flats near fhe Savannah. Apply 9—4 , ? Aldous Huxley. Chatto and Win- :
‘or refect, ustin A40, a a ‘ 3 . . > £ ‘e- pricks, er n . . ,
DIED Ford Prefect, "A Vv i} p.m Min t. fT nr a the] CHEKHOV life -by David bricks. The builder then built the gus; 185. 376 pages. Outbreak’ of
wiacpdaettis —_._- | Velox 1981, Morris Oxford, Curpaae premises. 2371. 11.5960, | vg ’ Faber 30s. 431 walls twice the usual thickness; ia i
OBARLTON. W. D.-Late Accountant | Royal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial | ———— OY — ‘shac k. Fa g pages f ’ mass hysteria in a seventeenth GREYSTONE, BASTINGS
General of Barbados, who died peace- | 4616 30.10.32—-6n AUCTION ‘0 the end or Chekhov, Russian Chekhov's father had to flee from century FreneH convent leads to
fully of | Coronary’ Thrombosis in _—___ sd dramatist and short story writer. ~ a preteens to a TUin_and death of the raffish local ene
Oats ’ anG, Po. he 18 ELECTRI a : iri > ‘kho apprenticed i
sta berjan Englan: me, thie 190 ; CAL : By instfuctions of “ Insurance Se. ne true to his own spirit of wist taller, made pair of cs, _ ee glimpse of an age Just the little shop in the village
MOAZE —- On November 4, 1952, at| PLRCT! iC REFRIGERATOR—Two (2) a ee oe ae , oe When he died (1904) in a Ger- so tight that they could hardly THE SHORTER CAMBRIDGE where the Best Books, Stationery
White Hill, St. Andrew. Sarnuel | O16 our guarantee 7 S-0. It canaclte, Jaressing machine damaged. ‘Terms cash.|™man spa, his body was brought be pulled on. To make money he wepmeyAL HISTORY (2 vol-|it ana xmas Cards are now on show Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
MacDonald “Moaze (better known as ih Sree ene a, ane R Mc! ‘| back to Moscow in a wwagon egan writing short stories and, umes) By C. W. Previte-Orton. 4
3 are). mi rave: the surtesy Garage a . A ; r bs . . a \-
| hows daresr at 4.8" ome 'oxiay for | __ —_———— | ached eaeeh tte game ihe ‘Momeow medical ‘schecls aise Cambridge; 558.; 1,202 pages. The Ges SN
vo irs . 1e 2 “ rare . m wears ‘v . i
EN gud gy ATER y “| ELECTRIC LIGHTING HMLANTS—2.75 | SNIDER THE IVORY HAMMER tation ae * simul- helped to support father mother, “ight volumes of the Cambridge
Keetah Budora Moare (wife),|KVA complete 90/180 Volts 3 Phase AC F's 1 dons received I will sell on 7 3 * Medieval History are here dis- is
Gile Sccree theuseten). ( $400)" Petrol engine-Dial 4816, Courtesy ees we ae (Wine 2 oS taneously arrived, gS was the dipsomaniae brother, brother who t Wed into two, withyg00 illustra~ 2 s
; o.i.5p. | Garage 5-11 52-00 | ral Motor Bus Co., Ltd, Nelson St. a) {COfin Of Genetal’ Keller, killed had children by a series of mis- jon, “Work ‘of densétion an ation t
——$__—___—_-———- . Picku: a in the Russo-Japanese war, then tresses, half a dozen other de-
T K JUST received another shipment of the }1950 A—40 Austin Pickup Bomagee in , ” amounting to an original book of
HANKS famous Dual Automatic three speed accident), Sale at 1 p.m. Terms Cash. | raging. pendants. interest and authority a nicapeesaiabiibil
_.. | changers. gaara, re, at ee ane er ee 4 : a ‘ At 25. to his amazement, he a . SOUTHBOUND
MEDFORD — The Medford family bee | ©4ngers. Price $80.00 at DaCos' wag roneee. The two groups wai ound himself famous, but per- MARTHA UES) Doris Seite Selle Sette wthonse att.
through this maar t0 “return thank: | t4., Electrical Department. $e 50 dae —5.11.52—3n. | mourners were unaware ot the sisted in thinking that’ his stories Lessing. — eer eee 6d.;| Laay Rodney oes noe 20 oct 8 Nov & Nov.
t ll those kind friends who sen ‘ a — Z . . ay be Ft p *: € A
Wreaths, letiers and cards of condolence UNDER THE SILVER a a a ie oo worthless; in a year or two 329 pages. Impressive new novel| Canadian Challenge bev. tNov. — 19 Mov. 18 ov.
or in any way expressed their sym LIVESTOCK p ons me n one, led they would be forgotten, He ‘anadian Cruiser .. - ars ike P r
pathy in our recent bereavement. —_—______—-- oo HAMMER by a police on a white would write a great novel; he
~§,11.52——1n ONE MULE and CART. Apply H. A.





















inistone & Co,, Ltd., 37 Roebuck Street. c






















In FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at blared out military

horse, behind whom a brass band

tried, failed,

It was the most

by one of the remarkable young
| NORTHBOUND

writers produced in recent years
by South Africa. Martha leaves






























music tragic event in his life. , Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifex Montreal
eee a Been See) ne $11 San. Roebuck “Street and” Country “Moad.| A lady mourner of the Chekhov He practised as a doctor; gen- her parents’ wretched farm eager | . a. constructor. ILNov. aBNov. 2a Nov. 28 Nov. —
ih this edi t express our — ee Stre - ue fi > - for e e 0! i 2 od . * . =
A Saoobet to all those kind friends wh. | 1 HORSE, CART and HARNESS. C.| Motor Car and Bicycle parts and-acces-| party said to the old_man who crally his patients were too poor j, finely realised. ekie Gl dines te Yee’. oo Nev. ‘o* *¢ Dee. 9 Dee. -
sent flowers, wreaths, cards or in an erbert, 55 Tudor St. City. sories, Plumbers Tools and | Vauxhall marched _beside her, “Oh, he was ‘o pay fees. He loved fishing; had WORLD COPYRIGHT Canadisn Cruiser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. -- 28 Dec. 27 Dec. _
‘other way sympathised with us in ou —.11.52-3n, |Motor Car. Sale 12.00 o'clock, Terms} such a nice man, so witty!” From a passion for visitin, cemeteries ;
; Cash A : 8 RESERVED
cad bereavement occasioned by the, . the look of astonishment on the was an enthusiastic ambler; used For further particulars, apply te—
KER, TROTMAN co. & —L.E.S.
death af our father, in arlene | MECHANICAL BRAN mS & CO. |old man’s face it was clear he to sprinkle himself lavishly with r AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents
e Ma , Irlene | __ = uctioneers GARDINER —
) Willams, Maffie be Abreau, Wilbert] AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT © in- —8.11.80~8n cour not recall that General = : oo i. <
heid. §,21.52—1n. | eluding Gross Mowers 7 & 6 cutting |} —————_______ -_|Keller had been witty. om nn neasite shout his igre. ges
bar, Rakes, Loaders (Crop collectors) HE VER ? ould nev admit tha
IN MEMORIAM ;Side delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers, UNDER T SIL from his early twenties he suf. i
__|Ete, Etc. COURTESY GARAGE. Diai HAMMER At Jast the mistake was discov- fered from tuberculosis. He woul
4016 10. ’
GOOPING—In never fading _memor Ppreme ses 30.10.52—6n at speneline Se ase Se tel ered and the two corteges were Only allow a doctor to examine ;
Our ener, moter TISABETH jou |, BACYCLES — A full range for Ladies, |L. McKinstry we will sell the disentangled, amid roars of laugh- im when he felt well,
departed this life November 5th, in. | Gents and Youths. DIAL 4616.. ture at “Dunblane”, St. Lawrence Gap | ter. It was a joke eminently to ee
Ever to be remembered by he’ | : 30. 10.52—8n. which includes: the taste of Anton Chekh Three years before his death, he
children Ivy, Millicent, Mabel, Alms | _.—_—<—_—<—<——_———_—_——_——— f Very nice old Colonie) 2. Pedestel nton ekhov, who married’ a youn civeas OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
and Marjorie, grand-children Georg EARTH. SCRAPER AND SCOOP — For|Dining Table, Brass Tips and Extra) always thought that his play, The Ol Le g a nan
Fred, Alwyn, Eustace, Edwin, ano moving wash mould and making Cart}Leaf for Extension; upright and Arm! Cherry Orchard, had been ruined 8a Knipper. She badgered :
David. 5.11.52—1. | roads, ete, Dial 4616—Courtesy Garage. | Chairs, Rockers, Card ible, Couch, to write: “You are my great | Vessel From Leaves Due
reads atnacdlninihcetigiceet | 30.10.52—n. | Bergere Arm Chair. ‘Tea , pecause Moscow actors produced us the Russian Maupassant , In Carlisle Ba: B’dos
JAMES—In loving memory of Charlot!) | ————_—_ —_—_—_____———=_=—==——==essss | hoard, Hatstand, Ornament it as a tragedy whereas he had give way to melancholy.” Chek- y S.S. “HERDSMAN” L t 7th Nov
aames, who aeree tt ue i ‘a 1 Taltck: With tikes: Seeteaee eats noe r ter torah oote ae Walters, intended it as a light comedy. He hov had been at palhe. to hi Schooners : Lucille M. Smith, D'Or SS. "TEMPLE BAR” Oe eos ooh Oct. 8th Nov.
Sth, 1951. Late c astries, § ucia in . e t Tea 5 * a i o ees 5 . , + =F i \e .
a hiaaos sche ha bee Menving memori numerous attachments for cultivation] Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. Cut- tint qin ~accustomed to the idea from her the serious nature of hisp§'@®, Emeline, Auxiliary Schooner Cyclo-| ¢ ¢_ “WAYFARER” Glasgow &
Sn asaheell und Transport purposes. Your enquiry }}, Large Brass Tray & Stand, Brass at life’s most serious moments ; ma O., T.B. Radar, Jenkins Roberts, . gs
eee es Owen will be welcome. COURTESY GARAGE | Jasdinieres, Finger basins &c: ‘Carpet could become ridiculous. illness. dy Joy, M.V. Caribbee, Cyril E. Smith, j Liverpool 5th Nov. 17th Nov.
’ ‘
James, Muriel Steele, (Cousins), Mrs. S. Dial 46. 80,10.52-6n. Re ete” 5 aaa | painted) After countless love affairs (for As his health grew worse, thef ” ""* umtvaie So nee x ah re 15th D
Zephirin, Mrs. A. Selby, (friends), GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small |Beasteads & Springs. Deep Sleep Mat-|he was panaees, sinuitg and urge to write something gay gre Schooner Cyclorama ©. from Trini- ri M/brough 15th Nov. ec.
’ shipment of Columbia Gramophones, | tresses; Mird. plain Presses, Dressing} |mmensely attractive to women), stron er, One dad, H.M.S. Bigbury Bay. santos A ce eae
AN_in tender memory of our Secure one from DaCosta & Co, Ltd. |Table, Linen Press, Lady’s Desk.| Chekhov fell in love with a mar- title a a blan enone be , nar nner i ROMER. FoR THN eee ern
KELLMAN—In ten@er ow ; “' Klectrical Department $1.10,52—6n | Medicine Cabinet all in | Mahogany: |) iq Lydi ha: of paper:/g S.S. Successor, under command of
dear beloved mother Rosalie Kellmar re Sse otaes ——-~. | Painted. Presses, Dressing Tables &c.j"ie¢d woman, Lydia Avilov. He The Cherry Orchard. apt. A. Thompson, for Trinidad, local Vessel For Closes in
who fell asleep November 5th. 1060 | MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors] Canisters & ‘Trunks; 2 Burner Oil Stove: |Sealed his letters to her with the “I am writing four lines a day,”{jazents are Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., Barbados
“Gone from us but leaving memories. | cnipnment arrived in\time for your selec-|Blec, Hot Plate & Iron. G. ©. Refrig-| inscription: “To the lonel he at 2 er Florence Emmanuel for’ Mar-
P’ y, he told a friend. “and e th * i
Death can never take away, tion, Hydraulic Linkage for Implements ferator im working order, Larder.| World is a desert.” iv : ven AatBtinique. S.S. “KALLAD. x os London 12th Nov.
Memories that wu ners linger, also available. 30.10.52—6n |xcitehen Utensils, Scales & Weights; I, gives me unbearable pain.
Whilst on this earth we stay

Ever to be remembered by Edric and

‘Clyde (sons), Eileen (daughter), Phy!lis.}able from Stock in





\ ~wAdzi, Scholficeid, Olvis and Cedric} widths as follows:—
© “(grand-children), Mrs. Eileen Holder llr — $260.00
(daughter-in-law). 1a” — $293.00
6, 11.52—In 18 — $325.00
eo sie ie Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co.
TE eee Ltd. Dial 3713,
FOR RENT 29.824.
MISCELLANEOUS

a ad

4 SLOWE’ —- Black Rock Draw-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and
aif other andere Dial 01-21. D. A.

jrewne ospect, St. James.

% oe 1.11,52—t.f.n.

' ean -

BUNGALOW — Modern Bungalow, St
Leonards Avenue. Apply T. Maraj, 51
Swan Street. §.11.52—1n

FLAT & HOUSE
St. Lawrence On-Sea.



oe



Glass, China,
Â¥ atercolours

old Jewels,

+djoining Royal Yacht Club,

the Se





White and asstd
KNIGHT'S LTD

colours.



*
~ fully furnished,

Phone 3503
29.3.52—t f.n
gages epee
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed-
room house, St. Philip ‘coast. Lightiny

plant, Watermill supply.

Servant rooms. Monthly rent 960
cleansing charge, IN ee oem
A1LS2—t.in

sures quick death to Flies,

Stores in two sizes 12 oz,
$2.18,

$3.50, 6



eee be

A LARGE VARIETY
Selling at a 26%
Louls L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.

I



FULLER MOPS — Water
Polishing Mops. Apply: H.
man & Co. Ltd, Hal 3382

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
room house, Crane coast Double Garage
3 ant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-

charge im IN VANCE Dial
. IN 4
. 2.11.52—t.f.n

Mops
P.

ee





eo




D FLAT on sea, Welches,

urch, three bedrooms, servants

room, garage, all modern conveniences
c ios Furniture Remover

ae em 22.10.52—t.f.n

Cheesman & Co, Ltd. Dial 3382.

Combs.
Ltd,

Apply: H,
Dial 3382


















THE FISHERIES ACT, 1952

—— -—- ——— | FULLER BRUSHES -— Drain Pipe, Per- Bole’ Qualified Exeeutrix the Will of z : ;
* OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason-|culator, Milk Bottle, Baby Bottle, Toilet John Jellings Blow, deceased. To the Creditors holding liens against the boats, gear and tackle of the hereundermentioned we deliver to your door hy Motor Van.
* ably priced. Apply K. R. Hunte & a Pan, Floor Scrub, Rug and Floor, Tooth, 1.10.52—4n. boat owners. :
< Ltd, Lower Broad Street. Dial | 4611. Powder, Complexion, = Cleaners, aera Fe TAKE NOTICE that the boat owners mentioned in the first column of the table hereto an-
‘ Se dl oe —— a Publi Offi * | § | | nexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sum of money set out
; , | Brooms, a P. Cheesman & Co., i¢ cla ale | in the second column of the table opposite the names of such boat owners by way of loan CENTRAL EMPORIUM
4 ANNOUNCEMENTS Ltd. Dial i au | (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) | — the on eo mentioned and described in the fourth column of that table
FF Glazed THLES—White, Pink, Blue and # 30), ; opposite such names. i s
* EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell-| Green, Also good quality 26 gauge Gal-] On Tuesday the 11th day of N ber! Dated this first day of November, 1952..-+--.. 7â„¢& â„¢ |. iw *
* work oy Mrs, f. M : reise, paintings Vauieed ahashe io oft, Tit, and ott. Enquire 1952 at the hour at B® viclock “in. the Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
& by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum.| auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry {afternoon will be sold at my office to Amount Name of Where
§ near Savannah, Nov 8th ark oa Streets. Phone 2696 1,11,62—t.f.n, ie antetat ee any sum not under Name of boat owner granted Address boat usually 56
: _ ays 2.3 vi .. as tr
$19 e.m.—8 p.m, Sundays 2-90 Bi GUT — VA wseful Gift fora Friend | | All that certain piece of Land contain- ee moored |?
> a ab a" ados ngagemen a easurement 6,1 a ft

Attention Ladies; French and Diary” with 12 beautiful pictures of}situate at Kensington Tenantry ih the} McDonald Lynch $222.48 | Bay Street, St. Michael Fox Trot Browne's >

Fashion ‘Books are here, get your COPY |the Island and the price is only 2/- Bea ees Michael butting and bound- Beach © :

Sr Ps ng” sete OT SER i SE min Wim ns. legs tae, moc vou — | ETE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING

22, Swan Street, SPRAY -— Zizz Aerosol Spray: For] vate roadway known as Eigth Avenue, : St. Michael .
© (Bntrance is Busby Alley) and at new | gestroying Files, . Mosquitoes ete, just on be hd ative the same abut and|Allan Jones .. « Bes Se give bags Sa ren Tue, Dike - Qiane Tr
_ address: vl press a button, K s . 0 as lows :— Adolphus Griffith : aes astings, hrist ure eraldine stins LIMITED
; Opposite Came tots Bowing Co. Se held Se DRED AND “TW one ertins Alfrado Clarke «s +s : 85.00 |Dover, Christ Church Benadine . Worthing |
; SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph, | AND FORTY-THREE CENTS ($621.43) | Michael Carter Ne “ft ae 500.00 | Hillswick, St. Joseph Lady Celia Trent Bay ISSUE 9 >
i England's leading Daily Newspaper now | Attached from James Christopher Gra-| Thorold Carrington oy 310.00 |Bathsheba, St. Joseph Hyacinth Trertt Bay OF 44% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
; Arriving in Rarbadsy' by. Ait, Only 8 fem | Keir or and towarls satistaction, Gc. | wanwis SaaDOner a 377.38 |Fitts Village, St. James Couquette Fitts Village
ndon, Contac’ .B. % 8 o g ig

i dave after publisation in London. Contact | | NB. 0% Depo @ paid on day| pron Adams = ae +s 36,00 |Bath Village, Christ Church | Garcia ay SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR
t Representative. Tel. 2118. ea T. 7. BRADLEY. : . .
: Wed, Nov. 5th —— saber Sh NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of

-8 p.m,

A Talk. by
Mr. Trevor Gale

LOST & FOUN



LOST



SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS~—Series

OLIVETT! (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
various carriage



ANTIQUES — Of every description.
fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop

3.2.82—t.f.n
CAPS -— Bathing and Shower Caps.
Price 2/- 4/6

2.11.52-—3n
COOPER’S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
Mosquitoes,
Cockroach, Obtainable from all leading
oe.
29. 10, 52~—

CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS—



discount for cash at
2,11.52—7n,

and
Chees-

2.11.52—7n,



FULLER FURNITURE POLISH—12 oz.
and 24 oz. Vurniture Polish. Apply; H.P.

2.11, 52—8n.
FULLER COMBS*-Ladies and Gents

P. Cheesman & Co,
2.11.52-—-gn.







































K
inj
ay

th

th




Anthuriums,
items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

TT

PUBLIC NOTICES



Persons having any debt or claim against

after wi
distribute the

regard

es! are requested
debtedn without de
Maite Steel Ry



Ferns» and many other

Auctioneers.
ds $2—2n

11.

NOTICE
During the month of November Dr. E
inch, Acting P.M.O., will be attend-
the Almshouse on Tuesdays, Thurs-
1y8 and Saturdays at 2.00 p.m.
D. H, A. JOHNSON, j
Clerk, Board of Guardian,
St. George.
5.11,.52—2n

|
NOTICE
~The Estate of
JOHN JELLINGS BLOW
Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GiVEN that all



searchingly at the clock,
jonely, the world was
desert.





wasted, Chekhov put
into his play, The Seagul

Azov.



e Estate of John Jellings Blow who

aie “hah progend ts
the parties entitled thereto having

only to such claims as I shall
en have had notice of, and IT will not

be liable for the assets or any part thereo(,
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or cl notice

And all persons indebted to the said

3 shall not nave had

to. settle their in-

1952












—5.11.52—2n

After a struggle of conscience
—and at a time when her hus-
band was visiting the Caucasus—
Lydia invited him to her flat in
Moscow, The moment had tome
to reach an understanding. Alas,
two friends of the husband ar-
rived unexpectedly; it was plain
they meant to stay for dinner.

When at last they left, Chekhov
; quite worn out, began an avowal
of love. He took Lydia’s hand in
his. dropped it at once, saying:
“Oh, what a cold hand,” looked
= the

loa
But the evening was not utterly
echoes: ’ of it

He was born (1860) in Tagan-
rog, in South Russia on the Sea of
His father was a shop-
keeper who beat his sons brutally

and brought ruin on the family by
an excess of peasant cunning.

mt Ordering a Brees fo be eae,
e v e builder to
pay jarnet utes per thousand

GOVERNMENT NOTICE








FF
2 On The Olympics 8108, S1O%, 'Â¥.0090, C1918. Finder please |
: x return same to Cedric er, Near SEK - Housekeeper, Gen- t
; Members and their Carlton, Black Reek. Reward offered, | eral. Experienced and capable person ; The sponsors of the Draw
‘ " cnvited 5.11,5@—1n. | Excellent salary, Apply Box S. C o| ing that took place at our
\ Friends are*invited. Advocate Advertising Department Hea@quarters on Saturday

LAND FOR SALE

A few choice house spots
to the uth West of the
Rockley Gelf Club, adjoin-
ing Golf Club Road, on bus
route to town.

These spots look across
the Golf Course on one side
. and over Blue Waters to
Reckley Bay on the other.

Though you may not wish
to build immediately, the
purchase of one of these
spots is a good investment.
Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country
Club.

MornincCoucHs

Don't let morning and night cough-
ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day

ithout trying MENDACO. This great
Tirernal medicine works thru the
di . thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing. one

romotng freer breathing and more
Fetreshing sleep, Get MBENDACO
from your chemist today Quick satls-
faction of money back guaranteed.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumatic!

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
‘ overwork and uent cokis often put
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and er Troubles are the aye
cause of Excess Acidity. Sortie P
hte, Suraleg. ges, Leg Pains
ag eres =. ten An-
jea, u ¥ is, and
feeling old Retore Sour time. Help zour
kidneys purify your blood with .

ne at a



















erg ws

tee meee

eee



YS

® Planning to.... ‘

+ FURNISH

SOOOe

tex. The very Orst dose starts
your kidneys clean out excess is

and this will quickly make you feellike



:
’
°
. new. Under the money-back guarantee
t For Christmas Cystex must satt completely or cost
3 << ak oak = Rothing. Get Cystex pba to (olen
' is the Nicest Job o he year. You Cc te oda
st x The Guar-

$ FURNISH & SAVE 2 see one Clr
3 | Mer Khameys, Rheumatiom. Bladder tects

for Christmas When You BUY &

YOUR FURNITURE HERE }

Vanities, Bedsteads, Springs, 8 EVERY MODERN HOME

ood



é Peto eitches, Radio, Cocktail 7 Should Have
Larders & Larderettes $5.00 up. ¢ A W Hl
ES. foce pusniture, ALL AT MONEY an Ascot Water Heater

SAVING PRICES

Instant Hot Water on Tap

$-O6-0>-
£29 9999971999999

—— To Your Bath

= Basins & Kitehen

$4. S. WILSON 3/8, wits Seen

a e =e : ! { r Ga owroom
2 SPRY STREET. PIAL 4009 ‘ BAY ST.—And See One Working
z :

VPPDOO® OOO OPPO OOS 2



































for the green Raleigh bicyc






winner of ticket 565 can

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY 6.31.52.=-1

BOAT OWNERS
WE CAN SUPPLY

FOR

CANVAS

6
$1.72

4 5
$2.00 $2.00
per yd.
COTTON TWINE 6 and 7 Ply @ 56c. per % lb. Bal
MANILLA ROPE all sizes ..............

FISHING LINES and HOOKS—AII Sizes

No. 1
$2.26 $2.00

2 7

$1.90

8
$1.41

‘le

announces that the “—
at the B.W.U. for the cycle.

c=» YOUR REQUIREMENTS

ONTARIO & WOOD BERRY

hk

70c. per lb.

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
’Phone 2109, 4406,

3534

ting figure,

STAGE BY STAGE:

From Daubeny’s

recollections:

an

Coward’s

pedantic harshness. . .

Five months after its first night,
hekhov was dead. The comedy
which cheered and tormented thi
last year of his life has the mel-
ancholy charm of a smile on the
face of one who is dying.

From Magarshack’s biography,
8 careful book but not an inspired
one, Chekhoy emerges as a puzz-
who enjoyed
thoroughly, yet remained strange-
ly detached from it. “My business

3 merely to be talented,” he said.
Peter
Daubeny. Murray, 16s. 162 pages.
invasion of
the London theatre as producer-

By

manager he, brings a sheaf of
Ivor Novello
cold rage; Alfred Lunt, at first
sight “a sophisticated collie,” al-
though “with this shaggy air went
extraordinary delicacy both
of movement and of mind;” Noel
“inspired love of the
theatre, his belief that at any
moment it can throw up its magic
for him to catch”; and
Maugham’s demeanour, “a queer
amalgam of chilling sarcasm and
hint of

in

















"Phone 4640





ABERGELDIE
Maxwell

Fine example of a solidly built pre-war BUNGALOW with
3 Bedrooms, Drawing Room, Dining Room, good Gallery
Space, Garage and Servants’ Quarters — Price £3,750

JOHN M. BLADON & COx

AF.S., FV.A.
Real Estate Agents

life

Barbara Lioyd Still, Charles Packer,
Margaret Packer,, Theodore Gittens,
Helen Gittens, Charles Alleyne, Lenora
Scartlebury. SOUTHBOUND
7
a DEPARTURES By B.W.1LA. S.S. “COLOMBIE” Saili November 5th 1952. Calling at
For Trinidad:

Somerset





For further information apply to - - -
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

Seawell
ARRIVALS By B.W.IA.
NOVEMBER 4.

From Trinidad:

M. Alkins, A. Reis, O. Wiltshire, w. |
Grinsted, F. Bernard, E. Millet, O.
Dowding, E. Dowding, B. Farmer, M
Hutchinson, J. Belle, J. Lutchman, L
Brunton, L, Ince, N. Hajal, L. Newman,;
V. Eastman, M. Eastman, R. McDavid, S
Joseph, L. Millet, L
Cc. Ali, J. Fernandez.
From Puerto Rico:

Lois Ford, Muriel Ford, Enid Willis
Herold Eames, Wilbur Walker, Gerry
Moss, Kenneth Moss, Robert Lioyd Still,



— Agents


















, -
SSOP LOSS POSH

Franco, E. Lowe,

CG“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

Trinidad, La Gui , Curacao, ena, ica.
‘S.S, “DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

NOVEMBER 3.

BE. Knight, J. Goldie, B. Goldie, V
Cooks, W. Alston, G. Collier, H. Bixby,
C. MeKenzie, E. McKenzie, C. Chad-
derton, S. .Gratwick, U. Donawa, E
Moore, J. Crosby, F. DeCoteau.

NOVEMBER 4.

ee Stewart, vs Metivier, Om Boiss, 2 S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling m §
Kilgour, 'F. ’ Kilgour, D. Kilgour, K. Martini ue, Guadalou th as e*Cailing at {

S.S. “DE G EE” Sailing
England and France,

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

Sampson, J. Sampson, S. Sampson, A.
Rios, C. Mayers, W. Maddox, R. Arm-
strong, J. Armstrong, M.
V. Espinoza, O.
Salas.

a

Espinoza, J. Salas, B. | ”

£ a
LTD.—Agents



R. M. JONES & CO,,

PHONE 3814






2900908,

Remember when you do your shopping with us







the above Shares will be closed on the 3lst December,

— No application will be considered after that
ate.









These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preferential Dividend at the rate of 44%2% per annum
and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
3lst January and 31st July in each year.

Road







Investors desirous of obtaini these Shares are
advised to as soon as either through
their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

By order of the Board of Directors,












wo
%
+

COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS,

Plantations Building Secretary.

Indianapolis — gruelling yearly spectacle of speed
and tortuous testing ground where 500 miles of

hell-for-leather is the equivalent of 50,000 miles of
driving!

This is the race that
¢ birth to the TYRE OF
CHAMPIONS — FIRESTONE,
winner of 29 consecutive Indian-
apolis Races,



Charles Me Enearney & Co., Ltd.

So






















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1052 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

s Fr cs a ae Gland Dissomey
[este



BY CARL ANDERSON









Restores Yout
in 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of ir, ner
cusness, w b MS es .
failing memory, a 1a
worn-out before thet ne will, be ‘a.
lighted = learn of a new gland discx
fe new a ca makes
new enovers
wible to qutekiy 028 eastl
gour to your glands and body, to muta
Th @ biood, to strengthen ys ar
tmind ana! memory and frei ‘ike a n<
man in only $8 days. In fact, this aia
eovery r= is a home medicine |)
easy-to-take tablet fo rm
beging te “with gland operations ar

pate are vigour and ener
. ee” har:
ection.

Tne socceas noone at inte. meee: amazing dis
| covery, coed | VI-TABS, has been
|
}

THE BUTLER DID
| yt! HAHAHA!














Te males seu, lovaliay

P UND G PONDS COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften
your skin.

PONDS VANISHING CREAM

to protect your skin by day and to hold your
powder matt.

otter thes. Beauty troducte



great that it t is now being ¢ distributes a
y all ists here a guara
a--+pe
TA

| ViiTabs *"": sh

Resteres Manhood and endiine

| WHERE PAIN
ASSAILS...
+ SACROOL



PREVAILS

BUY A .:

BY CHIC YOUNG



.



PONDS FACE POWDER: | clinging,
perfumed, scientifically blended, for i
a glamorously matt complexion. POND'’S LIPSTICK = smooths

so easily onto your lips; the

rich vibrant colour stays on

and on and on.

Tk yOu ACTAS ZT 7 _NO BUT IDLIKE SS }
. Sues YOu ) | \ TO HAVE A nea

| BOTTLE
DOUBT Sy7 1h |




AND KEEP

HANDY

On Sale at all Drug Stores %
and y

8 KNIGHT'S dl

Here is a range of beauty products used pi lovely society women every-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will 1 find them
at all the best beauty counters.

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
———————————_—_— SS eee ee _ —E—————EEE ee say

Usually NOW



i



BY DAN BARRY



oN MST ila Moirs Maresehino Cherries Chocolate............, $3.94
Be” WATER- CHAMPION BEEF LOAF .................. $ 66 — §$ .60 * . Naha comet oe a2
z 2 Tins LIBBYS EVAP: MILK........., 60 — 55 i Welcome Chocolate ee
BROOKS PEACHES. ............65 ees sa = «16 Tine "Jac: , Royal ae eae a ee: na Ls

CIVIC CHEESE—12 O07: Tins............ 38 eA ” - fa 9, Nee eeemeanente 208

HEINZ MAYONNAISE. ........ 0.0.05 50 — 45 . _— ae in, Cubes son ache *

SASSO OLIVE OIL — pts. ............... 144 — 1.36 FIRE WORKS ............. Fa fuscipch ata caleinad ists 02

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

ON SHOW
TO-DAY —

PRIZE WINNERS
AND SELECTION
OF CARDS.
ENTERED IN THE

ADVOCA TE
CHRISTMAS CARD

COMPETITION






THEIR DRAGGING SKIS HALT THEM AT
THE VERY BRINK OF THE YAWNING








aA VS SS









“TOW CAN I HELP IT?
YOUR FATHER SNEAKED
OUT AGAIN -HE KNOWS I
WAN TE

TO SHOP - -
‘LG ae Poly LL FIND
HiM 1 TAKES ALL
DAY Sigh

Ip. y

Bis








Wi (fil THIS WAY...
SS pe ea 1
@ te

FOR THIS FELLOW
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PAGE TEN

amaica Plan
Olympic Stars
Will Participate

FLYING OUT by yesterday’s plane for Jamaica: was
Mr. tlerbert MacDonald, Chief Liaison Officer of the
G.W.1. Central Labour Organisation in Washington. Mr.
MacDonald was here to attend a Regional Labour con-
terence and on returning to Jamaica he will then go on
to Washington.
Better known as President of
Jamaica Olympic Association
ently Manager of tne
Jamaica Olympic Team
nt to Helsinki, Mr. Mac-
wrmed us that Jamaica











BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Huge Athletic Meet Dec. 26-30)"

a Kellimay Lmpire Economic
‘ins Monthly Union Revived

Wins Monthly
5 or introducing any new ones

LONDON, October 29th. 3 : L
Beer Miu The publication of “Common- . “Feeling is growing in European
; n wealth Co-operation 1952-53" — countries that economic arrange-

the first edition of a book ments should be made which
By HARVEY for Empire oeaicahieed te marks would involve at least a change

Silent Jim Kellman, by nature the “revival of the Empire in the Most Favoured Nation

a softly spoken and serene gen- Economic Union, an organisation Clause from the unconditional to
tleman, got so hot at the Rockley which played an important part the conditional form. This would
Golf and Country Club om Satur. in the formulation of the Empire make possible the establishment
day that it looked as though they trade policy during the inter-war of an effective prefer@ntial system
would have to call out the fire vears. not only in the Empire and Com-
brigade. As it was, he burned The Union was founded in monwealth | but also in Western
up the course against a field of 1929 by the first Lord Melchett Europe without any infringement

ing huge athletic So a ae gortied and the Rt. Hon. L. S. Amery to of national sovereignty.”

meeting beginning December 26th ol e monthiy Beer Mug with- carry out studies into the ad
and ; mnt at , for ive days. out drawing a deep breath ble ad of Empire trade and aaa Mr. Russell notes that nearly all

For this meeting all the mem- Playing off a 22 handicap, he stters with ; to a | commodities are produced in some
bet ot the Jamaica Olympic did what no high-handicap play- tod S pelicy ar neelee. sateen part of the Commonwealth, but
‘eam will be returning to thein er is. expected to do; he turned expansicn + are there. are several in which it is
hs orge e first nine holes 39, just x ‘ “ .
ots - es b eee. = thee pe Maye r ana Sook A h _ Among the most important of “oa ot “antaal he aekechstets we
Taing aid Byron 1a Beach wit commanding lead that he could its publications during the follow- 1.24. strideg: bave been‘ snade’ in
te arriving from the States, while coast the rest of the way. He ing- years was a series of speci- i+." geyelopment: in- the last few
Arihur Wint will te comirg out eased up over the second half of men trade agreements between years, especially as a result of
from England. the journey, turning in a credit- the United Kingdom and Empire dinkaverian im. Ganada.

To run ¢gainst these boys spe’- able 45, which left him two up countries. Though differing a good

ial arrangements have been made

on par and brought him in with deal in detail, they formed a basis The book contains a wealth of

to have Mal Whitfield, Reggie an easy victory. for the Agreements of the 1932 statistical detail On Such matters
Pearman, Lindy Rem‘gino, and Colin Bayley, with a 10 handi- Oftewa Conference on Empire as Commonwealth trade and raw
Ancy Stanfield also at the came cap, was the general favourite in trade, materials, in addition to informa-
meeting and in edd tion Harrison the betting and by no means let Z M4 tion on Commonwealth com-
Dijlard and the Rev. Robert down his backers, coming home The importance of the munications, balance of payments
Richards will be coming out to only one down to finish second, part played by the Union in pro+ figures, defence expenditure, popu-
give exhibitions in hurdling and Fut this return, adequate under pagating. the principles of Im- lation densities, and trade agree-
Fole Vaulting respect'vely. All of most circumstances, was com- perial Preferences can be judged ments f
these athletes, with the exception pletely overshadowed by Kell- {rom the fact that Mr. R. B.
ct Pearman were gold medallists man's spectacular performance. Bennett the then Prime Minister
at the recent Olympic games. Both Dick Vidmer, with a 4 of Canada, who presided over the

handicap, and Keith Murphy, Ottawa Conference, kept a bound

Biggest Meet In B.W.1





The meeting will not only boast The order of finish, with handi- ken side throughout the | g&
of the above but special invita- caps and results, follows: es o ‘
tions have been sent to all the Pie , But recently the Empire Eco-
Central and South American Re- James Kellman (22) 2 up nomie Union fell on hard times. | |
publics bordering the Caribbean oa aoe, im 2. conn “During the war — and for a
as well as the Caribbean Repub- Keith Murphy (21) 2down ‘ong time afterwards, “Sir Her-
lics asking them to send all their Will Atkinson (7) 3down bert Williams, M.P. the Union’s
leadingyarmetes, These will in- sack, Been (8) 3down Hon. Secretary, told me, “it was
clude quite a number who also Stan Toppin (18) 3down (uite easy for anybody to. séll
were at Helsinki. ; : i Ronnie Inniss (19) 3down any thing, and for that reason
This 2eting, it is hoped, wi P. D. MeDermott (16) 4 down . ; "
ns meeting, it i none a Picts he tae) 4down People forgot the importance. to.|
cehietice Stadiam. which Jamaica Colin Thomas (18) 5 down this country and the Empire ‘of
a - wle xv . i E. A. Benjamin (13) 6 down rj
fs planning to build. Without N. G. Daysh (15) ‘down pre eee Preference and
doubt it will be the biggest ath- Le a Maskell (8) ‘i 7 down protection.
letic meeting ever held .in the MR. HERBERT MacDONALD Petia oras. (At) Fp “This lack of interest made it
B.W.1. ai ti A. < Tempro (22) 10 -down difficult for the Union to obtain
Mr. MaeDonald, commenting on j : So ® F. Eastham (23) 12 Gown the necessary money to enable it |
‘he performance of Ken Farnum Oly nipic uvenirs meee, Miokvon (a4) 1b 4eWD +o continue its research. work.
in Helsinki s@d_ he coon th naa ne ee Barry Osborn (15) No Card Accordingly, about eighteen
suffered a lot from inexpe Kor Janiaica Will Grannum (21) 4 No Card months ago, the work was tem-

but thought that if he met the
same riders at Helsinki on even
terms he would do much better.
lie was impressed with Farnum’s
keenness for the sport and only
wished that some of his own boys
were as keen.
——

Cricket:

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Novy, 4,

The baton passed by Jamaica’s
1600-metres relay team which
broke the Olympic *and World’s
records at Helsinki recently has
been placed in the institute of
Jamaica as well as the bullet
which started the 400-metres won
by George Rhoden,

The baton is autographed by
Wint, McKenley, Rhoden Laing
and also coach Yancey and both
souvenirs are to remain perpetu-
ally among the archives in the
Institute.

| Caribs Score
133 Runs

he first day’s play in the

cricket match between Caribs
and Cable & Wireless ended at
Bourded Hall on Sunday. The
Caribs occupied the wicket first
and seored 133 runs in their first
innings on a good wicket.



Stollmeyer Named
Captain Of T’dad

The best batsman for the Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Trinidad
Caribs was O. Wilkinson who and West Indies opening batsmen
scared 43 while S. Rudder was has .been named captain of the
run out for 22. F, Taylor and Trinidad team to play against the

R. Brancker who opened the in- touring Indian team in the two

nings for Caribs scored 15 each colony matches which are to be

before they were given out leg played in Trinidad.

before the wicket. In addition the selection com-
For Cable & Wireless Archer mittee was also named, compris-

took three of the Carib wickets4ng of Stollmeyer, Gerry Gomez,

for 29 while Matthews, King and

Max Marshall, “Puss” Achong

Cozier took one each. and Ben Sealy,
Cable & Wireless have scored It is expected that trial matches
one. run without loss in their will begin on November 15, and
first innings. The match con continue until December 21. It is

linnes next Sunday.



be played.

.

First Century ARTIE'S HEADLINE

J. N. Phillips, captain of the
Combermere Intermediate team,
scored his first century—105 not
out when his team made 181 for
five’ wickets declared in their
first innings against Carlton on
Saturday.

Phillips has only
two seasons now, and already
he has shown much promise of
developing into a good bat. He
has already recorded a number
of seores above the half century
mark,

Jockeys Here

A number of jockeys

been playing



arrived



from. Trinidad yesterday morn- :

ing by B.W.LA. to take part in “4, and ibefore wou broad
the November Race Meeting Caat: sour sealies bili.” 1
which opens at the Garrison Mast teh VAM hae wiv
Savannah on Saturday. ;

thing
taken

you
Jdewn

'
he
used

say may

a

Among those arriving were J.
elle, L. Newman, N. Hajal, E.
Lowe and S. M, Ali.

‘s > -
They'll Do It Every Time
; Zz
CONGRATULATIONS, EP YOURE Z H
ASQUT TO BECOME A BROTHER A
DINOSAURIAN! WAS JUST TALKING To
COMMITTEE ABOUT OUR aA te |
} YOUR APPLICATION« ft GOT
YOU'RE ON THE WAY, Boy! wim
YOUR DRIVE“ THE WAY YOU PUT THE
OLD SHOULDER TO THE WHEEL +++.
YOU'LL BE PRESIDENT OF THE
| CLUB BEFORE THE YEAR's ouT!

eg t ‘Welt.



playing off 21,
and shared third place.

possible that other trials will also



finished two down volume of all the Union’s publi-

porarily suspended. But later, as |
a result of renewed interest, it
became possible to resume our |
activities. Our first project has
been the publication of an: Em-
pire year book, which we hope to
produce annually in future.”

British Designers
Plan For
The Future

°

“Commonwealth Co-operation | The Ceoenty Chemical
New large jet airliners are 1952-53” is the work of the |
taking shape on the drawing Union’s research staff, headed by
boards of Great Britain’s aircraft Mr. Ronald S. Russell. In ; his
factories designed to carry passen- foreword, Mr. Russell writes:
gers and freight on the world’s “Despite the successful out-
merchant air routes from about come of the policy of developing
1960 onwards. and extending Imperial Pre-,

Designs incorporate experi- ference approved at the Ottawa
ence now being gathered with Conference twenty years ago,

Co.

COOL AND FRES



¢xisting British transports, the since 1947 Empire.and Common-
Comet, Viscount, and the wealth countries have been pro-
Britannia. hibited by the General Agreement |
An important advance in the on Tariffs and Trade from in-|
new designs will be their capacity, creasing any existing preferences |
they will be built to carry the pe eee el |
much greater passenger and 3
freight loads foreseen in the Past Vs. Present

1960’s when air travel is expected
to be even cheaper than. today,

!
|
|
|
|
. 4 . |
Foreign airline operators |

At Harrison

are











There’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room w

this
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico,





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952





A SHIRT
PRESENT

IS APPRECIATED BY
EVERY MAN .....

Steady Rain Ends
African Drought

JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 3

Steady rain has broken the
drought which has parched South
Africa for several months. Hun-
dreds of cattle had to be killed
in the worst affected areas, Rain
which began last week continued
throughout the week-end, Farm-
ers in the Orange Free State,
Transvaal, and” Natal have man-
aged to harvest part of their wheat
and maize crops through plough-
ing day and night with tractors
as oxen had become too weak.

Thanksgiving services are being

held in many Dutch reformed
churches in the Orange Free
State —U-P.



2°
Mediterranean
‘ a
C-in-C In Italy
ROME, Nov. 3.

Admiral. Earl Mountbatten,
Commander-in-Chief of the Brit-
ish Mediterranean Fleet arrived i
here to-day by air from his head-|
quarters in Malta, During- his
three day visit he will call on
Italian President Luigui Enaudi
and confer with the Italian
General Staff. .

Lord Mountbatten, accompanied
by Lady Mountbatten were met
at the airport by the British Am-
bassador Sir Victor Mallet and

Admiral Emilio Ferreri, Chief of
—U.P.



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particularly close study of oppose the Present Boys in a e

specifications, cricket match to-morrow at Har-

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larger and more powerful devel. The following are the teams

opment of the Comet now in ser- selected: e

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Carrera First
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BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 4

Argentina's Pedro Carrera
won the Amateur Cushion Bil-
liards Championship when he!
defated Germany’s August Tied- |
tke 50—36, Carrera thus be-|
came the world’s first triple!
champion as he already holds the |
straight (Carambola Libre) and
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Full Text

PAGE 1

)' \(.i i ui i: BAKHAIHIS XliMM III YUllMsDAV. NOVEMBER S. 19M &\\$&mjl ADYf)CATE .. Nrlf*l—> \\. .I.i. -.!.,%. Notrmbrr S. U52 II \MM< l(\l IS A.W flh i'. in iMKouragr the devclopnienl i.i local handicrafts ought to be I i.m i! may be doubted whether the minor Handicrafts Development Committee which has recently reported to tinClovernor has recommended a line of action will be more successful than earlier aorta TTlere are many obstacles to handicraft lonmenl m Harbados. The public is :..lly .speaking prejudiced against home-produced goods. The importers find it easier to obtain supplies regularly from overseas. There is no government legislation to protect local industries from outside .ompetitic.n and local products are poorly .idvcitised if at all. In "addition many agencies operate in the island competitively and there is no central organisation (representative of all) which can negotiate with government or business houses in attempts to increase local production or to negotiate the prices which are paid for finished products. Considering its size Barbados is well suppMad with societies and distributing centres (or the encouragement and sale of locally produced handicrafts. In 114J Mrs. Golde White founded the Barbados Arts and Crafts Society which ...m"at encouraging and developing local talent, promoting an appreciation of all that is beautiful and stressing the importance "f good design and workmanship in ioeul crafts." . . .. E.ln 1912 Miss Adah Evelyn founded the Ctt-ls" LIHIIIMIIIII Union so that women of ate island would receive technical instruction in Handicrafts, household furnishing and cookery to fit them for employment .TEVoad. 7n 1907 the Women's Self-Hclp AssociaI, .ii was founded and its 600 members toA'aV pay $1.00 yearly and price their own articles. Among articles obtainable at the self-help are painting, needlework, mahogany work, baskets and bags, shell S klaces and brooches, pottery and all tr local crafts. ""At the recent fair held at the Ursuline Convent in aid of St. Patrick's Elemen'ary %  Aool. articles of very high merit and of g^Kid design were not only displayed but Djrrchased by those attending. -.Several of the large shop-owners in ijjjdgelown are trying to assist local handicrafts by displaying them in their shopwindows and in the local products sections (It their shops. At hotels and clubs giftshops stock some of the best made local handicrafts. JVspitc all this activity on behalf ot loKil Industry, products made in Dominica %  nd Jamaica have to be imported to OUHt lite Browing demand for handicrafts of the Caribbean. it is surprising that no reference is made bythe Minor Handicrafts Development Committee to the many organisations and es which have already done so much M promote local handicrafts and which continue to supply much local demand The Committee, it would seem, does not think very highly of what these pioneer in ncies have done and unfortunately falls into the pitfall of not learning from them about some of the difficulties which must be met by anyone attempting to increase Jocal output of handicrafts. They argue that if work of higher standard was produced there would be greater sales. This is possible of course, but it would be wrong to Buppose that increased output would be automatic as a result of work of higher standard. Many of the products imported from abroad and sold in Barbados are not of a very high standard, but are bought because local tastes have not been educated to be too exacting. The Committee is right as to broad outline! when it recognises the need for trainIn,, "workers and for improving and up grading workmanship, but it is difficult to s.e why such training could not be carried out jjlfectively within the existing framewort, of the industry if there was greater i i-opcration and less rivalry between the icies which now compete for the local demand* The idea of setting up workshops in some rented factory seems quite wrong when the Girls' Industrial Union and Lancaster Kactorv (to mention only two places) could easily be obtained for training purposes No handicraft development officer is likely to combine in one person a knowledge of all handicraft skills and if such a nil would be found he or she would 11 linlv expect more than is suggested by the Committee as fitting remuneration Although Mr. Brannam was liberally re compensed by the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation his work for the development of Barbadian pottery was as completely "blown up" by Barbadian com mercial resistance as the oven which he i. tailed at Lancaster was physically i rwn up this year. Mr. Bertalan's potEery is indeed a credit to Barbados hut i imimiUee's recommendations that he .should 1Hgiven a loan and be paid a salSrv from government funds cannot be rei with public favour. The govern%  %  ought to encourage local industry not spoon-feed it or run it through bureau(ira.Uc government departments. Through put the Committee's report there I little attention paid to the obstacles which prevent further expansion of local indusines. The more spoon-feeding tl fangl government the greater will be the likelihood of local craftsmen regarding themselves as employees of government and losing what little initiative they have If local products are to be encouraged not v standards of craftsmanship must imf but there must be a vigorous adver campaign to encourage Barbadians to support local enterprises and whenever local industries are penalised by competition of inferior products from outs: 1 islation would appear to be desirable. The University College SEAT OF MONARCHY LONDON. Oct. 90 Thomas Taylor, C.B.E. r cm. sidrrations. Tha rellevirn Hj -uu .id up a atari tiring prii. > ip.il f the UnhntnttgP aw* • %  %  _,.,-„,„__ %  •_ %  which cent-'is graduates from CoUea* -r Ir,.West Indtt*. ou!* lr %  "* % %  %  I U V lur both Uw older and more modern Mew Commonwealth thU medically i,ualiiivd person*. *jUniversity of Great Britain, a* II as from Canada, the United and those with Slates. New Zealand. Holland and %  res*, icvh.iic-t u .miiug for increasing China. The result has been to Sir Thomas. In a sped.*, article i n du s trialisation. Such training bung the younf peViple "<* the says that the opening of the nev. can be provided at lo aan into close (ouch %  car marks a definite by sending student, to Gre.11 a vaniy of outlooks which •i, d*vetopnient of tho Britain, Canada and the Mnittil Influence, their own mentality in For at the etui i.f June. .States. More important still, me the future, imd overcome the iiar' BnaJ degree examinations training is the most appropraio rowness of outlook of those who rid ->ul the successful can'or the condition?, to be met. come from small communities. didates became the ilrst graduute* Teaching; is the essential funcSir Thynaa conclude^, will produced by the College. Uon ol any I'm ilion. final woid about the function of Dm IIIK iilirsl stage the College Other contributions whicJi the tne College In the future of Govas concerned almost entirely College will make, however, are ernrnents In the Caribbean. He wtlh itself, he says. It had to come at least equally valuable and some says: "It la obvious that the in..•:ence. a process which *f them are of particular impoi creasing complexity of the duties demanded concentrated work and lance In the Brll.sh Caribbean, of government can be dealt with Ml almost introbpective attitll I among these," says Sir only by a civil service of high Then were unforeseen difficulties ETnOnstg, may be put the fact that integrity, breadth of outlook and notably the rapid rise in the costs the geographical nandicap of dashuman sympathy. In Great Brltof building and of almost every tance between the colonies is bealn and many other countries kind of equipment during tho Ing countered by young men and university training Is considered last two years. This was, followed,women from all the terrttor.es essential for appointment to execby the hurricane which destroyeobliving together as students of lha utlve potts. It is for this reason many of the temporary buildingsncollege." that, in his report on the future in use. ll He points out that there has development of the Civil Service %  grloug consideration and in the British Caribbean Sir near Its end. It is worth while,i much discussion On proposals for Maurice Holmes considered trie says Sir Thomas, to take a some-] a Caribbean federation, and says existence of the University Colwhat wider view and think of tho, that when this lakes place tho leg* as an essential factor in his college in relation to the general, college will have played its part, proposals, %  %  • • %  i vrtopmggti of • .. % %  itr itot it i DIM of tfig U %  bu&tuThe Britfan Cai bssfsu COloauVal Ish Caribbean. It has received tions to be conceived and estabare fared with many demands on support and encouragement from lished on a federal basis, and the their revenues. Social services are all i-ntles, and the Governments common life gtand by 'be slu> x pensive and expansion plans if the colonies in the scheme have dents will remain with them cost money in their early stages, made and have promised to conthroughout their lives to bind The Uiuvei v.ty College is among tlnue the very generous financial them together. the financial burdens to be borne, grants which made the college Another important feature is but if : BrVvaa possible for the r bio. the cosmopolitan nature <•{ Die Colonies to make adequate grant* In return for this the College acadenvc staff. From tho first, rnd for the College to expand and provides trained persons for the the policy has been to appoint to dcvc|?p U) full stature, there is no colonies in the various walks of %  raeancy ttM ajspikaa) i. the return will I uu lifted, B gfaflH school teachen*. aU) disregarding uell worth the cost." i III is III Over root I! First-Hand Reports From Reporters In Four Of T, World's Top Food-Producing Countries-Canada, America Argentine, New Zealand. TORONTO. The Empires bread basket— the Canadian prairies^—has never been so full. This year's wheat crop of 636 million bushels is 100 million busbeb. greater than ever before, and compares with 553 million last year. It would till a train 12.000 miles long, and stacked would n K i pile 1.000 feet high, wide md long. And it would give every man. woman, and child in Union one pound of bread a day for hree years. To the farmer* of Canada it is worth at least £815 millon. They have been guaranteed about 10s. i bushel initial payment. The barley crop Is also a rend 00 of 295.33S.0O0 bushels— 16.000.iiOO more than ever before. The oats crop of 466 million 'luihela has been exceeded only wee since the war. The yield per icr^ is the highest ever. More Than Kvcr AUCKLAND. Nw Zealand's 90,000 farmers tr likely to send Britain, in the text 12 months, more dried milk. Litter, iheese, and meat than dur,Dg any similar period since the war. They will supply us with more *i.n half our total imports of .II i .ind dried milk, more than a quarter of our butter, and nearly i.ilf of our carcass meat. If good weather holds, dairy armers wil send more than last, ears 98.000 tons of butlcr-fal. iH-oduction is up 21 per cent, on A Clue HERE ionr of the reasons why the world Is producing more food—farmers are uslnc murh Increased quantities ..t fertiliser*. .-spi-.ulh phosphates. World consumption has nearly doubled since 1S38. In Itriuin resumption haa almost tripled. tne average figures for the last five years. • eg The sea-Ion's yield is likely to reach record proportion*. More land is being brought under grass, and more cows milked. New Zealand ttpactg to export st least the same afnoWrl of 330.000 tons of meat |n frozen and canned form. The bulk of this goes to Britain. premier Sidney Holland'Cabinet, anxious to step up food production, Is considering furtbff incentive measures. All-lime 11. i. NEW YOHK. For the current year UM United States has the second largest food production record in 30 years. Bice and winter wheat production broke an nil-time record. Weather extremes have aided bumper harvests, but the Annculture Department says fh country's 6.0OU.0JO farmers have responded as never before to beutInK production goals by larger planting. Food grain and livestock grain. fruits and vegetable crops, all show highest results since the Department of Agriculture began to keep records in 1923. Tins year's all-crop food index is 131 per cent, of the 1923 figure, compared with 127 per cent last year. Milk production in 1953 is expected to Increase still further. and there should be more potatoes. says the department. Bumper Crop* BUENOS AIRES. After thro* years of drought. the Argentine expects a bumper harvest of wheat, maize, and rifjaashd The areas seeded are the highest In the Argentine' table suiplus should be the bigest since the war. Much bigger wheat areas have I a*n seeded, and ideal weathc; conditions Indicate that approximately 2.000,000 tons will I available for export. The maize crop should all Inthe best since Peron came to power in 1946. And the Unseed industry i expecting a crop of 600,000 Ions with 200.000 available for export. Contrary to maoy reports, the meat Industry is reviving. Peron' new conccs*ions to farmers — Including taxation reliefs, better machlnery supplies, and rhent. taitle leed. together with higher NUtaf prices—.ire alt tending V. I n aimmore meat both for homo and British consumption. —L.E.S. Our Readers Say; Hunh-ert' and that ;t was written to fool the people of this Island und to boost the present Government. The plan has nothing substantial in It to justify its acceptance by th* Legislature or the people nf thia I>land, Thenbag In-en references as to the cost of the Civil Service. hut no particulars have been furnished. The Legislature and the public as a whole would like to be Informed as to the cost of each Department. (1) As lo the present salaries. (2) As to pensions likely to be chargeable. (31 As to the anmunt to cover (ravelling expenses abroad. < &f ) As to the number of cmThe public feel thai by reducing the ggaj limit I | ment to 55 an Imposition has been placed on the community, .,the workman, both Clerks and Labourers, have h) er than Civil Servants, until they anno: w. r It .my longer. In order to provide fog the upkeep of the gentlemen from 55 to death, the whole Iklnf Menu Iniquitous. Yours LABOURER. Onti/Hiion To th e Editor, The Advocate— SIH,— This grand 5 year plan has entirely omitted a most important Item -the building of |gfsrnl new Almshouses and the enlargement of the existing ones, to cope with the situation after the 5 years is over. Another point, the plan h suggested that a 10% tax should be made on all winning at the Races although the Government already lake over 9% „f the gross income of the Barbados Turf Club Mr. Adams siid In the House of Assembly th.t he certainly did not think the winners would object to giving up 10% of thelr wmning Well, if he really and truly believes that, then he must also believe that the members of the House of Assembly would not object to giving up 10% of their salaries, and the members of the Barbados Workers' Union would be quite willing to give up 10% of their membership fees. They arc taxing the poor man's rum. tobacco, etc., but there Is no mention of disendowing the Church. Of course. I know that the labourer is worthy of his hire, but that hire must be paid by those who hire him. and I can assure you that I ran manage my own hypocrisy without having t hire any person to help me do it. Yours truly SCORPIUS K-aulifying hi,in.l To. The Editor, The Adiwote. SIR,—I should like to support the suggestion made by Motorist in the "Advocate", that as a Coronation roads should be widened with grass verges in the Island and planted wjth flamboyants and other flowering trees, i know from experience how this beautifies that island. California, where I lived for years. Is a beautiful state, but ruined by hideous artistic maU on posts lining the highways throughout the state. I have been grieved •o see the first of these, advertising a soft drink, defacing the highway in Barbados I do hope the Women's club will make a stand to prevent this defacement of Barbados. Honolulu Is a most happy contrast to California. The same defacement and vulgarisation had taken place. The Women's Club took the matter up and got legislation passed gin* the roadside advertisements and Instead had the island planted with flowering lag the roads. Each time one visits Honolulu, it Is a Joy to watch its increasing beautv. No better Coronation gift to the Queen. So the Island could. I believe, be made as Motorist suggests. DOROTHY F.W1LS0N. By D. T. ROBEKTS LONDON, OcL 27 The British Government is not encourag ing the idea, which has been widely discussed, that Queen Elizabeth II should make the "capital" of her Commonwealth in any one ot her seven Dominions. This morning Winston Churchill's Government has published a little leaflet called "The Monarchy and tho Commonwealth" that, lor the tirst time puts on paper, in official form, the "unwritten" customs of our Commonwealth Constitution. It is published by the Central Office of Information. A prominent phrase on the Ilrst page of the six-page pamphlet declares:— "The seat of the Monarchy is the United Kingdom". That seems to dispose brusque ly of the theory that the "seat of the mon archy" is wherever the Sovereign happens to be within her Dominions—a theory that opens the door to the prospect of Queer Elizabeth II making her home for long periods overseas. Mr. Patrick Gordon-Walker, the former (Labour) Secretary for Commonwealth Relations put out this fruitful idea. But this official document on the monarchy ignores the possibility. Here are some official facts about the Queen and her seven realms:— She is the only person who can contract international obligations. She is Queen of the United Kingdom, of Canada, of Australia, of New Zealand, of South Africa, of Pakistan and of Ceylon. She is Queen of each Nation, and she is also Queen holding the allegiance of each subject in seven nations. ^^^_ The Indian, though, owes no allegiance to the Queen; but India as a nation has a relationship to the Crown and recognizes the Queen as Head of the Commonwealth. The Queen has direct communication with all her Ministers in seven countries. They can send messages to her through their High Commissioners in London, who have the "right of access", without passing the message through the British Government. The Queen's seven Kingdoms are all con stitutionally equal. They are united by common allegiance to the Crown—and the "Crown" is interpreted in this case to mean Her Majesty and not "Her Majesty's Gov ernment" as it does in many legal contexts. Her representatives in each of the Commonwealth's are the Governor-Generals They do not represent, nor are they responsible to, the British Government in the United Kingdom. They are not appointed by the British Government. Each Commonwealth Government appoints its own Governor General, who is still not always t citizen of the country concerned. The secret strength of her seven King doms was revealed by Winston Churchil! speaking after the death of King George VI last February when he said:— "Peoples who would never tolerate the assertions of a written constitution which implied any diminution of their independence are thr foremost to be proud of their loyalty to the Crown". THE ROOF-HOPPER POSTMAN By NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK LETTERS from London are being whisked over the skyscrapers by a hoverplane postman. For the first time in New York's history a hoverplane mail service has started between Idlewild airport, where the letters from Britain arrive, and other city airports which send mail, cargo, and passengers all over America. It is a free enterprise service—started under licence by New York Airways Incor porated. And in a few months this firm hopes to establish a hoverplane passenge: service to the city from communities es far from it as Brighton, Oxford and Colchestei are from London. It will be a modest service at first with tenseater hoverplanes running excursior flights into New York for big basebal matches and theatre parties. And out o' New York for seaside anglers. THE Republicans are worried. Small minority parties have put General MacAr thur's name on the general election ballot in at least six States. He will take votes from General Eisenhower. There were reports of a meeting before election day of the two generals. They were not politically friendly before Eisenhower's nomination. YOU are a perfect wife, says psychologist Mason Rose, if you can answer No to ten questions. r Samples: TJo you know other wives better treated than you? Is your husband less attractive and successful than your friends' husbands? A rose from Rose—there are more nearly perfect wives than nearly perfect husbands A TRANSATLANTIC theatre is being planned by actress Beatrice Straight, sister of airline chief Whitney Straight, and her producer husband Peter Cookson. They want to establish an off Broadway professional company which would visit London after New York runs.—L.E.S. A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose BROOMS Hill -III BUM or Yard Lavatory Scrub Shot Cobarb Wire lllr (FlMr) Hair ll. ...i 8trw Srrab Slrcl Faint — Abo — CLEANERS and POLISHES WILKINSON HAYNES CO.. LTD Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phonr tilt. 4M7 BECKWITH STORES rTl TOOTAL — or simply Draas Material — why say more ? We're not . we're just reminding you of TOOTAL Week • TOBBALCO • LKSTAV • LOMBIA& • TOOTISH A • TOOTAMA. 4G -* .... ui $1.41 .$1.99 $*-S8 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. WONDERFUL VALUES ANCHOR BITTER $1.03 Per TUB. ANCHOR EVAP. MILK MO. It .... Tin. ANCHOR POWDER MILK Me. per Ikv BITTER CONCENTRATE I7r. Per Tin. %  ICE — M Per s pta. CARLTON PEARS lie. Larce Tin. CARLTON PEACHES We. Larre Tin. CARLTON APRICOTS Me. Lara*, Tin.. CARRS RISCITTS Z4e. Per Pal. RACE DAY SPECIALS Prepare Early. JAR. SANDWICH BP.EAD HAMS IN TINS ltt. t. 4. 10 lbs. MEAT SPREADS PATE DE 1 IIIORA8 LOBSTER PASTE CARRS Hl-I I I Is ANCHOR CHEESE In Para. CANADA DRV DRINKS i;OLD BRAID RUM MAIL EARLY There are Inu opportunities thla mouth. S/S "COLOMBIE" S/S OOLFTTOFOR YOUR PARCEL DARK BROWN -I (. \,1 WHITE -I I.Alt ORAPEFRI'IT HEARTS liKAPEFRLTT JUICE MANGO SLICES PINEAPPLE SLICES Ol'AVA II 1.11 GLAVA CHEESE AKROWROOT PORK LARD BEEF SUET EMPIRE COFFEE Uae your Pbanr for llu> WEEK'S aaeclah. We find It .lirl.ri.lt 1 deliver Sweet Drluas hotluW -..IUI.IJ.. n.~ phoue early. GODDARDS WE DELIVER



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WI.DM.SIIAV. \VI MBtR 5. 1IS2 HENRY BAKUAIMM ADV1M ATI: PAG£ MM BY CARL ANDERSON T^K BUTLER C*C> &.JS %  JS ^KTi^^ ?:iit-, FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES YDIE BY CHIC YOUNG MONEY FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY A-fL h,:j#V lo MoAfc yon. Icvtlii*POND'S •*•*••** CHLB CHI *M la clam* tad raMaa your skin. POSDA > \NISIIISI. C HI M lo protect your skin by day and to hold your poirte matt dffur 4W Bgggfr r %od^ WMW h—ly. In-;. I *MB a IMIIUMF. id wM kra -. Ila-htad lo I .am of %  .TWa MW in>atllalltlKMT' r. ar raw %  *•*•!* riMn Ik* a*,f. aafkafa and fat 1** aaW ••< V V1-T4M fiifi MM. kr.4 thaanrVi-Tabs 'V laafara* Manaaaat anal Vltc'il. WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACR001 PREVAILS On Sol* al oil Drug Sf <'h<-ulalr Ml Wfliomr t ol.it. %  t.tl H.l.I.I,,.,II 4lr S.2I Tina Jar: Kara) Ifterneoii Tea BlarUlU l. iranm Hm;ull1.11 ITiinUmm HIM m 1 tM „ Out ward Round RUruMa %  -* „ Anra Pine Apple Hlkea 41 AaMt Hn* Apt-V i'Hbe. M ini WORKS .n D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ON SHOW TO-DAY PRIZE WINNERS AND SELECTION 4^ja OF CARDS K Afif *, ENTERED IN THE > ^ B HrV*' iVf i ADVOCATE W 1 CHRISTMAS CARD 1^ 1 COMPETITION ^ WE ARE ALSO OFFERING A FINE RANGE OF CHRISTMAS GREETING CARDS WE'LL BE LOOKING FOR YOU ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad St



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 15J OPPOSITION ATTACK FIVE YEAR PLAN Accuse Labour Of 'Reckless Promises' IN A FOUR-HOUR speech the Official Op|* spokesman Mr. K. D. Mottley (E) in the HottM "I Assembly yesterday upened criticism on the proposals contained .11,11,1 nt s Fiva VMI Development Plan of Capita. Kxpendilure and Taxation as consideration of the memo : Mid on i entered *i third da Mi Mottley accused the Labour Party of mukini; "reckless promises" to the people at the last electioncei inj; campaign, which they -:new they could not carry out and added that "many i the promises wen' pimil|ni .'.huh ihey knew a place like Barbados with a one crop economy could never carr out." He was glad thev had com* to earth and realised their responsibility. He stressed lhat one thing tha t*. build more houses and lake hould have been included in th ihro people who are roiimin* off U>e strect-V. Mr. Allder said. Mr. Allder also suggested thai he rental of the Garrison Savannah to the Barbados Turf Club i taai vehicles asy p~ saors Thomas to St. Andrew and a* impassable since 1948. Parliament BuildinjE He-said uiat it lhat Governnwnt did to do at this early stage, what was dona with the tan year plan. Thai is, prepare it. and let tnt ordlaary nun in the street see it foe himself. For that rcusou. much of the unwarranted as well as Continuing after the tea anwarranted criticisms would go lournmont, Mr. Allder spoke fur unnoticed by the public. MaOtnaf five minutes, and said "it He considered It %  mistake tha: is definitely unnecessary for us government had prepared a plan to think in terms of a new Parof such magnitude and presentc-l llamentary building which will m the style they had. He obcos: us $7fi0,000." served that all around, people lie felt that the building which were making enquiries as to is now occupied by the Houses of whether (hey could purchase copfhe Legislature was not only hislea of the plan, but they were loncil. but quite convenient for tnld th.it there were none avail • them to carry on the proceeding able, except In a few cases when* Kremlin Fears The Truth From Britain %  ovM fears of the effect on Russian and satellite citizens of new< broadcasts from Britain were demonstrated increasingly during 1851-2 by the growth of radio lamming. Deliberate interference with nroadcasu to Russia began in ?. r i' M *and h "inued without interruption, says the An<>ua Report of British Broadcasting Corporation, Just published other BBC services similarly jammed were the Polish from December. 1951. the Finnish from last Janeary. the Czech from rtoruary and the Hungarian fron. Measures were taken to combat jamming, the Report adds, and there Is evidence that thev ban •net with wmr success. Thev arc expensive, and the Foreign Secretary announced In April lhat the BBC would not be asked to bear IhHr cost at the expense of other service*. Perhaps by way of a natural reaction to Russian jamming and In The House Yesterday When the HOUR* met yesterday. noUce was given of a Resolution for 510.000 to be used in connection with Corona lion expenses. The House continued consideration of the proposals contained in Governments Five Year Development Plan of Capital Expenditure and la nation The House adjourned until to-murrow *t 4 p.m. of the legislature. He thought th.,. If the acoustics In the presem chamber were improved. Bad the building properly air-ronditioned. It would serve the purpose quite adequately. Members who have spoken on the plan so far are, Messrs Lewis. Brancker. Vaughn. Crawford, Allder and E. D Mottley. Continuing h I t over-week Mr Allder (I) said that he wanted to be very magHe hoped that government %  to the Government and would drop the Idea of having a, he hoped Government would he new parliamentary building from imenable to n few alternative the plan. !" K££^J > ?JSnl%\tan • OlstafWd that the colony W ihn??nv Five Y^ Plan which *V P%  %  through, the stage I offer |.erm.nent employ manv ond casual emplr.vhundreds could no' ."-neflt the country In which .' .•itroducd. The fnct that there m the absence of COP.n of the development ..f Stater hsrVour ind. < roast Rond made it worse. Deep Water lltrhoiir They uli knew that the cost of a deep water bafbota would be gieutcr then than a few yean ago. hut the cost was not bevund the reach of the present or future genernlion. The present Ml toiild at least initiate the scheme-and benr part of the cost. Failure to liuiudi I the l-iesent pi r'• %  — to the future well being of th uid it< ...habitants. protect such as that would hav favoured few were able to procure copies. He said that the Administration of a Government was similar t<> the running of 1 business or a home, or a family, or like rearm? a child. It was thereforo necessary to plan, but they should plan %  %  !' Ttiere wai not POtnl in Wl'. rovernment taking umbrage h>-rnuse people who were capable In come and cxprestheir views. %  %  %  criticism to a plan. "What Is this plan?" Mr. Motile* n .-d "As a result of party politics, as has been wisely pointed out, and as a result of promises made by both sides tins plan has bean pragantad, and in it there are certain proposals tor social reform, and ways and if financing such refom ,Tm^l. f **>'the, the electors". consider their omlsilon a breach of faith, it wa. f 0r Ihem to a J*T h The next and most importer* quasuuo wa. that of finan, mT'm PW0sala set out in the memorandum and for that reason, he was bo dealt with in Committee of Utt Mouse. If he felt that the House uuld not lc I go into committee on It, uld deal with the details of l^piaS o iti orr^ala for ^ %  ^"•^"tlng and re-.iiftu.ion ,"7" t l n ,%£?^ZJS f BrM h bro dc ' i by the radio vorka Mr. Mottley said that he Europe and elsewhere. This del.d not agree ^ the sua^agto velo P ,„em w particularly ftrlkhat those loans should be repaid M|{ m h UAA the Rcpt.n I U '. 1> .J y "L* P/'T 1 .-yiJ^SSI 1 Th *> "' % % %  Willy and objactivltv M l ut that pcterity should be given Briti; h news broedcasU were nihc opportunity of repaying some pe.t.dly praised bv listeners Hi of them. He felt that that was all iree countries and by refugees the soundest method of repaying from behind the Iron Curtain, in•he loans, and added that the eluding 500 Cast Germans who -uggeMion for repaying the loan were interviewed In Berlin. was contrary to the suggestions pul up in respect of income tax. A Bulgarian refugee said: "In spite of the risks which accomPrica of Sugar P* ny listening to foreign broadeasts, there is not a set In BuiHe said lhat sugar was the main garia which is not regularly tunpd ndustry and they had reason to each evening to London radio and beliew thai the British Goveuithe Voice of America. The newment would continue to pay the Is spread with lightning speed price for sugar, but he was won_ ,_ _ „ Bering if members have been Sooieuines the BBC. is the leading what was happening in source ' l "e first news that peo, it on lh.. rrot* ihfv mkt Ma% ,ast veai %  for Instsnee. HunWlh c,"ZZ,'L,^ m in T^, h To^.J mni^'TX ,-_ MMM .-.— .._., i.„^ .„ -i_ ot their Foreign Minister. Ka^.. a ten year plan which was suggested less than ten years ago, and in as much as they had! not; ;ccn toy schemes which WOUld give the impression that the ten year plan was being ImpleinentiM he would hope that the presentation of the present five year pl.u. was not merely a "hoax". He hoped that .lncere applUa'' ,h !" J** •*" campaignlion would be given to the plan ,r V u f ,nH *' 1 *• counlrv. on leause he wanted to see It Un'". "'drs lhe parttjg promised cerplemonted. He seconded a Motion v>i •"*'} 'fS^l B,,,t ind ,7 l made eurlltr by the Hon. Junior ""^w. f ,n '* ran*""", were im Member lor lhe City that tht l ,ut 1 in e ^"Posal he ir pla, V a ^ d P*' n *P Bo" on unui lour u clock in the morning Because he fell that it would be dealt with in Committee, be would comment on It generally Commenting on the wavs and r '""* w tV m means of financing the various IT* ^t mb ^f schemes. Mr. Mottley said inconPIi J n T h "! hl V. neclion with the proposal, tor In'"^ • ^'l of ** HttUse * k d come Tax that he .lid not cunslder lp, b *" uf ,h House to pul up that the Government had given '"gg**tioiis but he knew that thai fair consideration to those persons r**!''*"'! did not apply to members who came Into that bracket of ' Ul1 Opposition. --itlon. and who had children to g^.?d'w",h 5oci, h r1m D r P J;e n 5om '' 6ay > I fti ,hf,r own 125" P I^!" nment was compelled to 13101' He r.enl and with such an improvement thenmust be something more paid. nd in September the '.t.B.C forewarned them of the da e on which the new enforced "react During lhe lasl three meetings l^an'would be launched and also had listened to speeches by l !" J n * h th0 >. w ? uld ** "" •mbers on the Five Year. P***** to ubscrloe to 11. There have been criticisms S House go Into Committee on the Memorandum. Mr. I D. MotUry, (I) said that It was a long time since the debate on the memorandum began, and ai the membership of tlu House, as far us the public were concerned, comprised of 20 suppoaadiv lOciaiistN, it wa.% lime tli.it I'II' .mull minority, known as the % %  iplovment to many nunofficial opposition, was heard, dreds. He said that the view of that "..^.iions of where the „ lde of the ub i c wou i d be heaid. „„U,1P .0 — %  lA and speaking as he was on then %  behalf, he would neither attempt The question of srhere money would come from would While the way he intended wntestlng by .which wyeto court the favour of the Government, nor for the sake of popuniw* could be raisod might not glv< %  11 tlirinotiev needed, there Wl I | :ir alwavs the possihility of obtainIng n loan 1 tTant or running l I ufcUc lottery Thev could ] make the deep water harbour were T the possession of thousands of needed B 'ilim by Issuing dollu %  OM could not Help feeling >n dealing with the plan, that the> iling with a matter which Mireful cunaldernllou. and added that he could not say that there had leen n more popULal memorandum In the sense that it was being discussed in ever | home, in every shop, in every village, and In every Church uiui Club. His first criticism would therefore be that the plan was of such importance lhat to have merel: rhar<* .srer.'. ton, lots of loopn -their taxation method. ,f ilnseii. would bring in more rcvcnui' to Government. BOOM Bought that the be>.t way of Increasing the ravaniM ncrease the tax on gasolene and nil. and rum ond clgbecaussj these were easilv „._ %  aid Ha would sugnesi that the form it had been given "is nut :. 01 t*ie Imposition which eood enough," and Government had asreedv bean carried out on should hove borne in mind thai rum and cigarettes be resclndel there were persons outside of Qlfl and as an alternative to get House who "have mine brain* ami rv-nue, duty on the ir e much more capable ..r .lil.i %  '.i.wfcur Items -should he Insomething to a plan of that sort H B ... mi were lewelthan there were In the House. ... wines perfumes, blcvclea. English cood wines, revolvers. refrigerators tltc' %  "• etr folf stleknd bnlls. cricket hats and bfllls. %  r'.odimert'I ,—c net rioga i.idlos. e' %  .. .ai that if tbw incraased dtar an imaertad HU foods, thnt WOUld Tourage t • .Ipvlopment snimal.. be sn.d •o- much meat. C' vcrnment Properties [l Allder said that from OoV%  rnment properties a large amnut. of revenue could be eetalned When he said Govemrnaot ptop.itles he referred to fiats at th Garrison although he mainly '•'••' in mind every house which haei been recently conalructed and which he must admit were OMV pled at very low rentals. He felt that houses could v. rented at a very nominal rental anil produce more money. He said that houseowned, which were in some eaae 1 hot n. solidly erected as C. ment houses, were brine rented M t and CS5 a month. t thai f the mttter wri %  viewed) logienllv they would have •o agr-e rhnt as much a Governmen* had failed tn produehouses for more th-. a eouple m families at the expense of who had to -leerin Ira's and under les -h-"'M not Ma, ipeeiall) l %  • "d than %  those who fir: s!!*S 'ui v M that we would be abla eontalned the plan. But as to whether one agreed with the proposals, having been modified in the true sense. In relation to the proposals of the party In power, or whether or not one believed lhe proposals were prepared merelv as a "curb" against some of the reckless SUEgestlons made during the political campaigning, he would later in his speech show that some of those were reckless and Impossible to carry out. Whether or not the proposals would find favour with lhe Socialists, deep liberal or conservative, there was one admission he would make, and thai was that the proposals set out In the plan were among some of the things which % %  nised to the electorate of US 1 %  ui.try, and therefore the first thing one had to consider w.ts, (vhether, after gaining bis seat in the House oil the promise of tho I proposals, they would agree with them or not. Before thev could agree or dlsigree with any of the proposals, it was necessary to read tha memorandum thoroughly, because one could expect to The Government should face the facts squarely. After hearing ill these speeches on the memorandum, an Individual might have asked why there was o much islderaUon to those people who monospent and what benefits had were responsible for rearing child,,( ,ie l There WM no "^J* 0 1 n ren In ihe community with an inmerely criticising and not showing educate. He said that when one compared the allowance given on Income T,D< for children before the war and today, Government had given Teasing cost of living. He km ,. that In places like Trinidad v> nuch more consideration WD given to people with children On the question of Death Duties he said that the people on his sld< >f the table, although it waj thought to be the contrary, had no nousc about death duties. In view of the fact that T.B. The rather sore point of taxchad increased In the colony, he had Uon, however, was the question t' asked for the erection of a. SanaCompany Tax. When It came 11 luriuni but wag told that it would that point, anyone would a porthove been too costly to erect one. since he had spoken about that, the Government their folly He felt that among the many reasons for the taxations were not merely improved social conditions. but because the admtnlslrati'.u was too top heavy. T.B. Sanatorium prepared It and given It to the tolls Rnyce Government for an members of the legislature In the Austin Price" and those ^pwpie ad got the government thev ronted or deserved. Reckless Promises elate that (n a community buslno -hould lie encouraged If in ancommunity It was hoped to develop industry, Government shoula not levy taxes out of proportion He was not subscribing to the vu-u that company taxes would run industrialists, but he w to Increasing the com %  nit of proportion, there! ing the expansion of local business If money was put Into a bus!nes< profits had to be made, and lb "very Incentive of profits crest* prosperity in any country" Mr. Mottley challenged an> Socialist to say that the very in < entlve of profits did not creau urosperlty Mr. Mottlev ..mtimied. "the leekless promises left nothing but pity. There were other promises INNOCENT VICTIM OF KOREAN WAR t PROM THE tCINI of fielding on Triangle Hill IHmat Pusan, Korea, where M0 boerless and destitute lev. DBM for shelter each nisht. Ptetun hM N tha 1 m sll—s little boy, found war,, for parents he will never see hich be wai using wbila bagging. Tax On Gasoline On the question of increased tax m gasoline. Mr. Mottley said he vaa not concerned about the man yho had to pay five cents more lor the gallon, but he was concerne-; 'vith those people who had to travej by bus. He recalled how about two year ago, he opposed an Increase tn th. 1 rice of bus fare* asked for by tho concessionaire, who were said •to have made out a case." and he anticipated that with the new tax. on gasoline, they would ask for an increase. For that reason, he was worrlec about the people who had to pa* bus fare, and who were faced with an ever rising cost ot living. Mr. Mottley said he had heard K* assurance given by the Leadet of the House lb* 1 bus fares wouki not be Increased, but he added -I do not accept some of the statements and promises made." On the question of the tax on rasslag, he said he saw no trouble ha taking away some of the 1. miev if a man won $50,000. be1 ..use In other countries, income %  ig V.-BM paid on the money won %  imedistely. Returning once more to the -oad principles of the plan, Mr. Mottley said "some of the sug'estions are wicked, some arc upid and some are small. On the question of Custom* and Excise, Mr. Mottley solo il.ivernment were going to colled more money in' direct taxation on the food which people ate. and If they were going bt l en page 1 Ltd Cart'* Co Lid HMlaXe Of MasUB ASM! IMIi Winner of Ihe 1952 Grand Prix of Turin. Holy. LUIOI VILIOMSI uyi: Full-firing UHAMPIONS get the last ounce of power out of every drop of fuel' M. •. %  anal tap ot revs. It KM fsmM Psrrarl ear Vll f it >— J^^ You're wotting voli able powi — and up lo 10% of the htel you buy—if your cor b eo>pp*d with dirty, worn tpotk pbgi. ., the wrong type of plugs. ly Ignhing all lhe fuel In the combuihon chotnbe'. Champion'. fvH-fVIng ipaifc d.liv en me fvil power butt into your engine. Have your deoler ,mtall a new is) of dspendabl* Champion Spark Plugi today fltST ON l*N, OH SI*, IN 'HI Alt MADE IT THE MONKS Of tUCKPAST ABBE Cnemt Uyou feel worn out, depressed, or fsnerally run down a gla or rwl 4*y of Buckfut TnriiVvine will sjutcRly restore lost enerjy and tone up the whole nervous sysr.em. Gtrlnj new vitality It fortifies you against fever and exhaustion and Buck Cm Tonic Wine Children will Chase for a CHOC-ICE made by BICO F II OrtAMh pockW* Hotel Hoj-1. iiuiinai Rlla Brawn*. Hu'ir.i. C snifctn. Pin* Mill Kd Miners Swm Sum K H*ll JstraeMw Rtaecn Cluto, Black nerk R I. Kulaor. II..I.1 !" ., IMS, S< %  •>•> XstwMa s G4ir. Spvisni.iuwx J B Woekauo. Tw Mil. Urn P A OMk*. rout Crow. Hotdatto Depots. OMUm a fl*< W Prtee — 1Z reasss eeeki



PAGE 1

PAGfi EIGHT' BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5. 1M2 CLASSIFIED ADS.; —* SA1LB ,,'HUh, Wl II1KTII I Oil S\ll UVFVA.N on 23U iviot M*ia>i MM H-W %  EsaU %  1)1 KI> II _.: Bw t Hll Who dM pso>€ %  fully d iiurui> TV... NninumbtrU.>i bi(Kn-d i.. i 111l\.i**.*l Irave* final 4 1a am. s*te foi Churvh THANKS XID.ORD Th. Medford family b*. Ihrrjuch IhU rnodlum M 1*1 l' all thoa* kind frl-ndi who trf Wreath, letler* and rani, of rooido l a nc er In any %  ) r*pre***d iheir vm pothy in our reeenl bereavement 11 U IT. UW-> Hal i.nd.-r.i,,i,ed -II those hind Ir.end* wh. arm flower*. %  %  — ttM. at* other ray sympathised wllh us In oo< -ad MWMvaanMil occasioned by thdeath of our W Beryl dike. \l-itha Edshlll. lilri. William. Mam. Be Abr.au, Wilton 1 II S> III AUTOMOTIVE I'SED CAM A fir,, SS* M*> Vl. J itu.M AC -it*'Prirol etifine thai •.•. Court**, LIVESTOCK I.Id ST Nocfcu. STTtA.TU.1 rh.l*elln Hood ruia Ml th* fcvaa w ti Apply p m Mlu O E T Boy** on umBiH* asri ii AUCTION It, rn.hWCIU.ni of th* II M Mease* K H N.inl. A C 1 Id sWdMMMM C"-a-l •krert. W*dnday 5Ui .1 1 u Cl*aphotyp* Addmaiiitf n.j.1 in. dan.**"I Tern.* cnh R AJH'MFK MiKENZIE JNOflt THE IVORY HAMMER Pitday Navambr TO., al Un.n Orntl Motor Bus Co Ltd. Nawn St. lit IffM A Austin Pickup Damas** m aceldenli 5*1* at 1 p.m Trnru Csah VINCDtT OMPPITH. UNDER THK SILVER HAMMER IN MEMOKIAM MECHANICAL liOOMNU In never fadln* n.-m.>of Ofat dear .....thei M l/A'tlTH Ml departed Ihi* lilr MoVOBbdr Mh. IS4J Rvtr lo he r*n.*ri.b*red b* h* Children I.v Milltrrnl. Mabel. Al" % %  id Marten*, ,i..n'i II M-I' JAMES—In MWIMJ Jainn who .It-p.. M .-d UUI %  MM. 1*51 UK ->l CddlrtW, I. LIHH* i Janwa. Mi.rH-l W-lr. iCdOatal Mn Zrplilrln. Ml. A alb>. -filcndKIIJP4AS I.. lra*n n. d. t .r Iwl.m.i ratdartai VMMM IMImai %  ho frll nttrev Novrnibrr Sfh. IIMO "Oort*' trwii urn (nit k-atlnd mfiranir" DMilh !" .>.. M*HMWla Ih-il Will alwnya llnfrr. WhlM on Ihi. ruth Wi r-.i Id t-rrtmrailirrfil 0 Clyde laonai. Ellrcn HIJ.I.M•AdalL ErholdoM CHVI ad Cr>i %  randhurtrrm Mra E>l#*n Holdr idau.Mci-in-l--. AOHICUIT ItAL EgUlPMaUrt %  udlrn Oiau Mnin V di *• cultind bar. Rakaa. I adi wi Uroa) coUactom >.dc dahvr'y Hakaa. I'lovdh*. DM.-l.-i> Iks. Etc. t-iiUKTESY GAHAGr Dial *t,| 30 1> 5( (J,, i full I fen dgM MAI, Mia l-.AIITII - ltAi"ER AND kCOOt* -..-, .IIOHUI ..T.I in *]*CuuftM* Gala VJ 10 S2 %  n PKROVSON WHEXI. THACTOR Now .i.-k With U>^ Tracu.n llwra r* %  itarhnianla lor cultivation ml Tiannporl purpoMa Your enquiry •fill ba walcotna. COUHTXSY OAHAGE in.i Mja to ii mi At Co, Ltd. I OK WENT IMJ %  if HOtlSES %  RowNsi.r.'. in-. %  -,.d iMnim Room, a b-lroom. qnd IK-, ninvn-miTt. D4.I Ol 21 U m* J'roaperl. 81 Jm*a MNCAIOW Mpd.111 Av^nup Appl> fully htrniahod J-I ..,,. . y, | %  | I ...jnthly . •hat**. JN ADVANCE IJI NEWIIAVEN Fully funUah*d -b*d >oo*n houa*. Crttn* m->i Doubl* O"'"*" 1 aWrvnnt r.-Una. IJahllnil |iUnl WaUr %  nlll auppiy MonlliH mil >T> ptu> rlMiUnf ckarfr IN AnV A ,^^T ,7 !" UfrI-UMNltmEi> HAT .... U.I CbHM Oiuih. Ihro* b*dronm " IOORI Ear*C*. *" moth-m convmirt vm. Halbad... fumll . % %  "> %  •"''.' OFFICES qmcif-Coot. EpacHHia and raaaon ,bl, p.. !" i Applv K tl..t*. A, O, Ltd Law** Brood Ptr-ai DW J-y_ ANNOIXtKMENTJ. EXIIUIITl' %  •. work by Mm J > bv Nan K-i.il.H. o i >ir Km.mi..'' Molt *.aB.~4 pm. Sunday* a p.m I ,.! %  : A". 1,1... !! %  .' %  F-ahlr> Hooka or* h*r*. **t your **>p I.D> al viiiir New Aa*nl EBONY DIUWS Sl(i 12. Sv lEntianc* M B*by All** > ""d ai i. %  """ B*u. si.... Qopoall* Cix.n Col.. DotUlna Co Y. M. P. C. Wed. Nov. 5th 8 p.m. A Tlk by Mr. Trvr G-lc On The Olympics Members and their Friends are-invited. MASSEV -IIAhHI~ W i'ui m HUM OR. H)drlullc UiihaW .KO -vaiiabl.. v 4H Tvr. lil* Hum .Mo., in v rtdjdjj M follow*.,,:.. 1 mmm i ..I. i„ii your WIMImplement* pw JMf F Muaaon. Son Co. UNDER THE SILVKR HAMMER On Thursday *Ui by ardor of th M,Km.y w* will -all In. rurau.. • DHMMnMT. I*wi*nca Oop whlcri li.cluarr* %  ..Id Colonial 1 P*d**tal Irani I .!> r Urau Tip* and 1 rot for Entrnalvn. uprtdtit and An* NUT*, Rortr.* Card Tablo. Cauch. •>i-*r Arm Chair To* TroUoy. I ... i Matatand Omamant Tahta* Mahoaany OUaa China DtnnM T*a S*rvlc*. Pltd war* In Wall*". %  nlftl Kr-ttl*. Spoonf. Fnrka. nc. CMtkiv. 1-ai.f Stnaa Tray %  SUnd. BraM '.irdiHiar*. rual** l>a*lr nr: Ctrprl Pirluroa, Verandah Chair*, (land pointed Sreena. naubl* k Stnaic Stmmon. %  hnadKhhaf ft Sprin**. Doop Sir,-,. M*l %  r. Mtrd ft plain Plea**.. Dr-lrMi l.lnen Pre**. Lady'* Doak. Htnt Cabin*! all in Mali'fiiy led lh-*aar Drrann( Table* ft* .let! ti flunk. I l-iin. OH Etov*: Hot Plat* a Iron O E Refrld r in work In* order. Lardor nen tJtandl*. Scolo* a WMdiU ATthinum. r*maand many Othor slr ll 3* o-doeh Tornta Canh IHANKIJ THOTMAN ft CO.. Aii*tkH>**r* 1 11 OS—ah MISCELLANEOUS doacrtpU.il AMIqi % %  of every 11"*-. China, old Jewell, nnr atareokMinf..rl> baoki. Map*. r-ph elr at (iorrlnaiea Anliuu, )..niln ll/iy.L Yarlil Club 3 l.tl \W Ualhlnd and Shawer Capo White and ...Id colour* P*lc* !'• 4/a KNIOflT'S LTD 2.11 M--3n i dOPTR'S AEJtSOL IXYM L.IC* Quick death to Flint. Wkroach Oblalnalili from Mil. CHIUHTMAS TRaT. HFCi lHATIONS A i \l:..i VARIETY SelliiiM ,i a a". dlaroiint for rath at V lr v. II. i II. n'l.i.vn "Dfs Watat > Poltahrnl Mop* Apply H 1 man ft Co lid Dial 3M3 IUUFH FUHNITVHE Itil.WH II or ml M oi r.mmirrI'oll-li Apply. H.P. heeaman ft Co lid. Dial 330 rW-LBH CUMUS' Ladies a: Comb* Apply: H i' l_hee.ni Dtaisaf i l>r*tn Pipe, P*rii. i-;.-. T..ti. md Floor. Tooth. 5r&.*t*'"—TE-tsOlaaOd TaadaV— While. Pink. Blu* and r.r*en Al*e H.-..I quality M |*uilc t.-il V.IH1..I thrbin OH. 7ft. and aft Enquire Co. Ti*fyl|ar and Spr; H MM MSB l.U.at-t In QITT %  A uaeful Olft for a rrlrmi 11 load "Th* Barbados Kna*i_r t|*ry" With 11 bea.illlol ptciurOi the Tth w* will soil lot Co. lad. corner 1 and Country HoBicyrl* part* and *cc* I U In THE JOKER Even His I nun,,! Itecame A (xtmedy %  [ i>iiiiiii>> pi I UtM-llll lliaVttfch* M Ufa n. n i^-lIiXOlBy GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON LIBRARY UST SHIPPING NOTICES laOr***w-k. To the *nri i Ht Kiuiv : i,i.. by David FaWr Sta. 431 p*vend nr Oiekhov, RUaWasri ill n ma list and short story wrttfti. was true to his own spirit -4 wtoiful cotnedy. When he died (1M4) ui a Grnuin spa his body was tyroujjtii back in Uoarow In a food.. RragEC l.-il.e-lled '"fVtwh Oyatara." Al uno(ht-r plutform In t.'i* sanit* lutlon anoUtar I r a 1 n slmul.ineously arrived, tii It wfts th<%  orfln of General fteiler. kiileii in the RuasoWapaime war, tnt-n raxing MM in \n Ot i.oiiiiis by — %  _-.. %  -~ „ ^. AMaaMi llal*.* (hallo AIM) VYInrtoha The builder then built the d |fc 37< __„ t^.iir#>-i, of % % %  lls twice the usual thickneas. ,,___ ,,,,,,.... „, ., ,.,,i. n .h *"*?£ faUi-r hl to flae from ^Zrf'tS^cJ^TS^ '"1*22*"* to MoB g?r .-_. J rum aid death ot the ratnan locml CbsrUwv_ was app-wnticed toft ^m EjBc.br,, glimp^ of an aft .ulor; made one pair of trousers f iunawtitian ui tight that they could liarcUy i^tt^HOBtRK CAJiMUPGE HepuUMon. Toitu^emoneyhi' ME n ffiV AL HISTORY (Z vei^Iftn writing short stories ami. umny By ( w Prev |te.orW 0B the proceeds, kept hitnaelf al 'he Uoacow rrtatiical school; aU<< helped to suptxart fattier, mother. ibridsr. 56a; \.iui ght volumes of the Cambrtdgc ,? S^^iaaJa*^ The two groups of ad children by a teriea of mLsreaaea, half a dozen other dapagadkgaan At 23. to his aBUEement. he waiting found himself famous, but periled in thinking that his storie. ran worthless; in year or two hey would bv forgotten. He ^ould write a great novel, ho ned. failed. It was the most ragtc avent in his life. He practised as a doctor; genr.illy his patients were too poor pay fees He loved fishing; had i pauion for visiting cemeteries thuiiastir gambler; u&eng Oh. what l cold hand." looked STAGE BY STAGE : Bv Peter lonths after its first night. :ickh,.v was dead. The coined* I which cheered and tormented theJ last year of his life has the mel-l .incholy charm of a smile on the faeg of one who is dying. Prom Magarshack's biography. •i careful book but not an inspired one, Chekhov emerges a> a puz/ling figure, who eujoyed life Uiuniughl.v, yt remained strangely detached from it. "My busine**. ly to be talented." he said. SEA AND AIR TRAMC In Carlisle Bay l.-inb*r IflM. '1 parUcnlar* of th-li claim d %  **** h> ihundi-r.umcd. In rat* [nearchingly at the clock To th lonely, the world was stall %  • desert. 1 But the evening was not utterly wasted Chekhov put echoes: of it Unto his play The Seagull i He was born (1860) i n Ttganrog. in South Russia on the S*. of Azov. His father was a hoj>| keeper who heat his sons brutally and brought ruin on the family By I .in exeess of peasant cunning, • Ordering a house to be built Daubeny. Murray, las. lz pages. Krniii Daubcny's .nvasion of H* the London theatre as producer%  nanager he brings a sheaf of recollections: Ivor Novello in a eld rage; Alfred LuDt. at Ant sight "a sophisticated collie,'' although "with this shaggy air went an extraordinary delicacy both movement, and of mind;'' Noel Cowaitfa 'inspired lova of th healre. his belief that at any moment it ran throw up its magic £ %  1 I him to catch"; and Somerset s*i .daughum's demeanour, "a quec "' Lucille M. Smith. DOfAu.ili.iv Schooner CvcloI Radar. Jenkln. Robert. Carlbbce. Cvrll E Smllh Franci. W Smllh ARBtVALS rhooner Cyrlorama O from TrlnlL ll M s rltab Bay i""imiSuccassor. undar command ol Thonuyann lor Trinidad, local it* Mrvi* Da Ceata ft Co Ltd lorenc* Emmanuel for Mar. Seawell ABRIVAl.S B< BW.I A NOVKMOER4 i,..,., Trlaldad M Alklns. A Rein O Wlllahlre W nnnaled. F Bernard E Millet. O Dowdliial: rkiwdrn*. B r*rmer. M Hiilchlnton. J Belle. J Lutchmm.. 1. (ii,uu,,L. Inrr. N. Halal. I. N*wmac V Eailnuin M Ea.lman. R McDavId •* ii...•* %  !.. L Millet, i. Franco. %  Low*. C AH. J Fern-nd*/ I rain TurnKlcLola Fnrd. Murkfl Ford. Tnid Will,, U.rnld Ehm*s. Wilbur W-lk^. OarT] MOM Kenneth Mom. Robert Do.d Still Barbara Lloyd Still, C harlas Packer Marsaret Packer.. Theodor* fi.iteGtllen*. Charle. Allryne. Lenorn ADVOCATE STATIONERY O RE r STONE. BASTtNOa Ju*( the mile -hop in th* *UUa wher* th* Beat Book*. Stauonery accvpt Ca'*o and Dominlra. Antlfwa, MonUterrat. N*vl* and St KltU. Ratlins FrMay Tth MM Th* K/v -MoarcKA*rtO accept Cargii and Paaaena*** lor DonUDMu AAaUfua. MMilBMSBd. N*v nnd RtKilt* •allm* Frd.v loth InaL Cuuadian National Steainshiys aoirBBoiRfet **j B*dr • nadla* I hall.nr-r anadtna n.ini .. SS Ho" NOBTBBOCND Arrt*** sail. Barba*a. Bnrkada* ,*Ui taaatrarlar UN..-. IS Hov ady R**B*> No. tt NOV aaadtaa Ch*ll*a,.i 21 Nov 1* Ho* aaadkaa craftaW .. IS Dae 10 D*c Arrives Af*l**s Ant*** Beat** B> J.ka Hal Us* — El Nov J0 Nov Doc I Doc 4 Dec — S Do*. t Doc. lartker aarMaiilar*. apply ta— GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. — Acat>. HARRISON LINE Ol'TWABLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM S.S. "HERDSMAN" S s. S5. "I'EMPli BAR" WAYFARER" SS. "SCHOLAR" Fresa Liverpool London Glasgow Ac Liverpool London dc M/brough 25th Oct 2flth Oct. B'dsa 7th Nov. 8th Nov. Sth Nov. 17th Nov. 15th Nov. 15th Dec. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM SS. "KALLADA" Claaea In lUrbadea 12th Nov. Far further information apply to DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agrent* llebui DEPABTt'BES By B.W I A F-r rrlnldsd' S'OVT-MBIR | r K"I|M. J Ooldw. B Cloldis. V Cook.. W Alston. G Collier, H Blah* C McKen.i*. E MKen.Le. C Chad. dertor S GratwKk. U Donawa. E Moor,. J Crosby, F DeCoteau NOVDiIBBR 4 F Stewart. V Mellvler. J Ro|a*. G B ob OU MB. a Scott. H MrDoivald. P Kllsaui. D Kllsottr. K (nil, BM pr*f*H ol th* d*r*a**.l I thereto h*lnj | l*^ol" c b u -lned with the builder to amalgam of chilling Ma; and and I < I theeeoi i in. n* in* pautaM '. > ini only lo sue Urn have had nolle be liable for Ih* aa**l M dlilrlbuicd In al d-hl or claim 1 shall n.a ,... had noli,, And all perrons Indebted lo Ih* -all • %  tat* are requested to TtUe It.rir I' debtedne^ without d*M> iM'sd this 1st stay ol October. IK2 MrjHiirrTA Miijiii-i. nLOW Sole Qoailned Es*eut|i of Ih* Will vl John Jclllnf* Blow. dsc—Md I If S3 1.. %  *— %  *" w. ^= i.u.tucrin .iMiaiKum I cniuing sarcasm ano v EaMnoaa O Eanlnor,. J so many reubl.s per thousand j>edantk7 harshness .... a hint of s-ias C'G"TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOUND SS C0L0MBIE" SaUlnl November 51b 1932. Culling .1 Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, Jamaica. OS, "DE GRASSE" Sailing Novwnber 2Sth, 195S. CaUing al Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND SS. "COLOUB1E" Sailing: ISth November 1932. CalUng a. Martinique, Guadeloupe, England and France. SS. "DE GRASSE" Sailing 8th December 1932. C^llng at England and France. ACCEPTING PASSENGER*, CARGO. MAIL GOVERNMENT NOTICE THK Msin Kll.s ACT. in."..' boats, gear and tackle of the hereundermentionrd I'ublir iiffiriii! Sale the |-ra**.l Marihal'. Art i'-l I IMI al Ih* hour qf moon will be *ol.l a the hi|h..i bidder for any i ... iiSI'RAY /.i" A.-. -I Ml .. tl, -1 r.- i' | i. M....|tiil.*. • -. ,..-.. • billion KNIGHTS LTD 1119S % %  SUDSCRaBE now lo Ihe Dalit THriraph. I.nslands led inn Daily Ni'Wapapar now ..rrlvins In llarbadoa by Air only a f* day* altar publication In london. Contact Ian Oslo (Vo Advocate Co. Ltd. Loot l:.pr*MnlaUv*. T*l. Jill -I. BS-I f.n MIST A FOUND LOST _.'AKE TeCKirrB Berlss FT 1108. EMI. Y 00M C 1315 Flnd.r pie... teiiirti Mm* to Odrk rterker. Noau lurlton, DlAch H.-ek Reward oilseed S II Jft-In. LAND FOR SALE A few choice house spots to the South West of the Rockley Gclf Club, adjoining Golf Club Road, on bus rout* to town. These sputa look across the Golf Course on one fide and over Blue Waters to Itacklcy Bay on the other. Though you may not wish to build immediately, the purchamof one of these >pots is a good investment. Full particulars from — The Secretary. Rockley Golf & Country Club. MOBNINGCOUGHS ,,H Ml. % %  ._ I lanStart* hsti.lna n nrdialsly to ri-* ta***, *• %  '*> „.^ U -. II.vi. allatiallna (nusbliil aid I ,: Ireer IKrallilnS and moes irlre-hlns slrep. list ilKNDACO i ... ,h.i..i.t lodai w-iHTYTHrUEJI CENT* Mil *J .ch*d from Jam.. Christopher Or. lor tnd toward* *atl.(acilon, ftr 11 J.' Deposit to be paid on d,iurrha** T. T UFA 111 J~\ l-r ,-.-.,%  lUrirt.il *vi" : %  Sti H'A.VIUI MOISEKEEPEH H.. u ..-ker,„ • '.I. DlpeririKed and capable Ke*ll*nl sabry. Apply Bon Advocate AdverlliUu Daparlmr Hol. E Walfhr. i -i 11 I s L. BATLET Beaton laTJU To the Creditors holdim; liens against the boat owners, TAKE NOTICE that the boat owners mentioned in Ihe Orst column of the table hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sum of money set out in the second column of Die table opposite the names of such boat owners by way of loan ngalnsl the boat respectively mentioned and described in the fourth column of that table opposite such narni'l. Dated this flnt day of November, 1952.. awe*. . ~ • i w Name of boat owner McDonald Lynch Winston Williams Mian Jones .. Adolphus Griffith ALfrado ci.uk. Michael Carter Thorold Car ring! on Marcus Spooner ilvron Adams :: Amount granted 215.00 417.99 424 00 83 00 SIMI 00 310.00 377.88 33.00 Bay Street. St. Michael Peterkln's Land, Bank Hall, St. Michael Sliver Hill. Christ Church Hastings, Christ Church Dover, Christ Church Hlllswick, St Joseph Bathsheba, St. Joseph Fltta Village, SI James Bath Village. Christ Church Name of Where boat usually moored Pox Trot Browne'i Beach The Ark Oistlns OtstiMS Benadine Worthing Lady CeUa Trent Bay Trem Rav Couquette Garcia Fitts Village Garden, Ch. Ch. NOTICE The sponsors of the Drawing that look place at our tU'arTq'iiarters on Saturday for the green Raleigh bicycle announces that the lucky winner of ticket 505 can call at the B.W.U. for the cycle. 5.11.52.—la. Kemember when you do your ahopping with us we deliver to your door by Motor Van. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor St*. HT te TI II .. Planning to FURNISH Fir Christmas FURNISH „v SWF Vanltl< riid.teedv Rptlna.. Basal, act%  Frame* TAttl-ES lor DMaTUf, Kit.hen. Radl larderft l-.iderrtle. *6 00 tip. Wuliiiki, 8ldebo.ir.iK.N>n. n MAVINC; rnncr.s L 9. WILSON spar STBEET Pains in Back. Hefvouj.Rheumallc? Wrong rooda and driako. wsjtrj e*rwofk and rraqusnt oaM* oftsa pm strain en Ik* Kldntv* and Kid**' Bad BUddsr Trouble. *r* r Uu* oauM c' Rio*** Artfl-v. ,.e-tt,ri( Vi Mil It r. .-.irrilri paaaa>as L> c Tain* 'ii,%  II DlnlOM*. k--t %  %  Aa. %  Is*, hhitintatlam. Fnt-r Rys-ids. w. Is* I In, old befor* your tlm* HalpyMc bJdna.s purlly your blood with Cys %  .. Tl,r very Aral doa* start* kikj t aa your mdn*> a clean out sscooo a*M* and this will quickly mak* y*>u fool Bks .* IntHrih* maa*>lu k *;ua-Ti*ti C-.i.. musiMtlstyrornpl*t*ly*raaM S-'MMInet Cyst** froni v., ,r obSM (VERY MODERN HOME iiiAscol Watfr Hratrr | Injj.il lf.it Water on T.p J( To Your Bath \ Basin* a Kitchen .* -room t> And See OSM Workln, Q BOAT On.XKHS WE CAN SUPPLY YOUR REQUIREMENTS FOR OMARIO&WOODBEKKY CANVAS 7 -I 'I" Sill SZ.IIII S1.72 per yd. COTTON TWINE 6 and 7 Ply & 56c. per V 4 lb. Ball MANILLA ROPE all sires 70c. prr lb. FISHING UNES and HOOKS—All Sizes BARBADOS HARDWARE Co.. Ltd. (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS) No. 16, Swan Slreel 'Phono 2IM, 44(Hi. 35M THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED ISSUE OF 4*% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE SHARES OF 1 EACH, AT PAR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Iaaue ot the above Shares will be closed on ihe 31st December, 1952. No application will be conaidered after that date. These Preference Shares carry a ttxed Cumulative Preferential Dividend at the rate of 4TV* per annum and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in priority to the Ordinary Share*.. Dividends will normally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the 31st January and 3Lat July in each year. Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are advised to apply as soon as possible either through their Bankers. Solicitors. Investment dealers or direct to the Secretary of the Company. By order of the Board of Directors, COUN D. E. WILLIAMS, Secretary. &f&f &f &f # &f &f # &f > &f&f &f&f fireston* Indianapolis — Rruellinu vearly apeetacle of Bpeed and tortuous testing ground where 500 miles of hell-for leather is the iMi.iivalent of 50,000 miles of driving! This is the rare that ga\ • birth to the TYRE OF CH \MPlONS — FIRESTONE. winner of 29 consecutive Indianapolis Races. diaries MeEnearney & Co., Ltd.



PAGE 1

Ul DM.SDAV. MlMMBtl 3. 1&2 BABBADOS ADNOCATK PAGI FIVF Labourer Found Guilty Of Receiving Stolen Bicycle ins EXCELLENCY'S KftCCACK AN ASSIZE JURY at the Couit of Grand Sessions vesterday found 24-yer-old labourer Wllbert Waithe >1 Suttle Street. City, guilt; ot rycftvtog a lady's Raleigh bicycle which was stolen from Joyce Bishop of Bav Street. St. Michael on September 2ti lli.s Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore postponed sentence. Waithe was also charged with stealing the bicycle but was found not guilty on this count. Mr. F. E. Field. Assistant Attor-J ney General, ;>ppcarel tor the Crown. Joyce Bishop said that September 26 about 11.10 she left her husband's btcyrl lady's Raliegh. on the bottom floor of the Barbados Manufacturers building and went up• stairs to tnni'arl M>me bustntw. When >he returned to the bottom floor she noticed that the blcyele was missing and reported the matter to the Police. On October 8 she appeared In Canada Should Champion W.I. Trade People Linger In Vain To See Governor Many pvi-ulr who did n thai iii %  ; %  ;..% •mar Mr Alfw • be leaving today inste-.t terd*. •vanlng the wharf w t %  %  get a final gtlmpsi i . IttaCy and Lady Savage. One side of the wharf WBI clear of ship* but the H.i/houMaster told the AaVocaai i M Ah.uf has no) bean claarad f"i His BxeaUenoy' oaspattura, it i* only cloai bacauaa there an BO .,, illl tlivrlhs." the afternoon men. TORONTO. Octobe: Canada's deteriorating trade position with th Brituh West Zh^',','. ... Indies bj one of the subjects "ftSSJ the Lower Court and saw the Canada should bring up at the unv!t i wilh hoS .. .,..„, wamh Uncle and identified it as her Commonwealth EeonvmlrCrmm /.,.,, !" ,ftgj Baataa? Wa hu-band's. tenner in I.ondon in November. ,M. M ^ tf.vr ,, d HeST VfeK Bishop said that when %  ?• Mr B G McrtvMeJSS? ,S KSv he saw his bicycle on September '_^''"*" !"!" B ,. f The Governor's baggag*. how29 In the custody of the Police "on a< dinner of ..nada. Ltd. rtpr arrtVpd B thc TLgjrg*"£ %  t ad o'^ ba l W SL mi "i"'-. i Mr Merivale-Auslm hl| ,„ ft [ Warehouse to be stored away. Police Slat on told the Court where hu paront com pany, '"**< wad this that on September 21 about 9.30 Thomas Skinner. Ltd., Is a teadfrt. haggage to the Customs authona.m. he naw the accused _go into publishing house. Araonr the *•, BAOOAOE liolouslnf to His 1wlhaai| th> Oov. Hav*e and Ladjr Savag* arrived M iht B-^inni* Wa: afternoon to be %  torsd Alfred I saiai nppearpu bllshing house. Among the the Holder Bros. Pawn Shop in reference annuals it issues is the Swan Street with a bicycle. Year Book of the West indies He looked at the number of the bicycle and saw it was M.1SI After a five-week tour u; marked out On a piece of card. Canada, during which he talked of He wrote off the serial number B.W.I, trade trends with leaders on the bicycle. At Central Staof government and industry he tlon investigation showed thai told the Toronto "Financial Post" the serial number on tne bicycle that he found feeling running high was the same as one that was over present trade trends, parbM missing, ticulnly in New Brunswick, where On October 7 he arrested the the fish and timber trades have accused and took him to Central been hard hlt_ by import restrlcPolice Station. A who looking on remarked: "This only goes to show that even the Governors baggage has to pas* through the Custom*-" Quiet Day On Waterfront Colonial Assembly Suggested In U.K. MANCHKSTKR Od A COLONIAL CoiiMiltatmA>M rnitlv. meeting at least once a year in London, as a means of forging a IT and more permanrnt link between the G and the United Kingdom, is tuggeated by Mr. Ronald Hall, a Liberal politician. In .. .-d by the r < emi(..itiicoming TO el tartan and points out that the BUCfa %  valuabM means of linking %  "In matters o( tariffs, trade. Broadcast in", System For Windwards %  Bf Oar n I" OTTVI pendent i 'ADA, Mm From eaatral c D.W fund* M. Government has granteehe sum of Sl&S.OOO for the estab. .'hment of a broadcasting, systea the Windwards with Grenada as the central station The grunt is based on findings • •• leehaical tests an<< covers the cost of erection of station and studio buildings, ate and part of the recurrent cost of the organisation for a three and half year period after which thi tunning expenses are expected n be offset by advertising. A live kilowai transmitter hero will be one of the moat Bsswarfl In the West Indies costing abri $50,000 and toiether with relate' technical equipment la and the other three Windward will be installed b> B B.C. m gineer who will also see to tb operation during a tWtMbH period. It is honed in dm bteiaBMal as well ai programming slaff for il ("ending the installation of IM'rmanent transmittei rkara, tl .mcei will link up fou 250 transmitters to maintain "pilot" service and later the will be distributed islands of the group. The srhem also includes the acquisition brtsQana nta outaid the studio for rel.i U I station where there will also I an erticient reenver to take li these as well as material to fe<< stations in other areas Small Wounds Clean the wound with Cetavtex Cream tpread on lint or cotton wool. Apply 'rein cream and cover with | clean drentn|. yw 'Cetaelea* o AOUNOI < "> >utNt. SCS*ICM(;. n: Cetavlex' Cream The all-purpose antiseptic Sole AgenM and Dutriburort A. S. BRYDEN ft SONS iBARBAOOS) LTD. BRIDGSTOWN /1CP IM^tlMt CMfMKTAl SMfMef i*H*SM*ci^r:*Lli leitno 4 l"—>t Ch,%  i.w— tn*mt Shopkeeper Bound Over For 12 Months His Lordship the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore st the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday bound over Sl-year-old Lloyd Watson, a shopkeeper of Gregg Hill. St. Andrew, for o period of 12 months In the sum of £30 Only the itound from h. tions in the British West Indies. 0l workmen emploved on the Allocation-, under the B.W-I, T B Kdar could inhessKl aehoTrade Liberalisation Plan, he said. '"K across tht calm water of the labour, emigrat on. education and have been so small that mariy mreenage yesterday as there was welfsre" snys Mr. Hall manufacturers found it not worth no much work going ahead. Consultative Assembly might %  while to pick them up. so that n ,h *' Careenage many berths come to be extremely useful in when they need this market again were vacant and along the wharf permanently it will havo disappeared. •• •" lighters, hand carts or lorlonial Empi ties were seen which usually Kingdr"lii the West Indies," said Mr. cause road blocks to ottaar irahlII,. Merivale-Auslin, "people are cles. growing more than restive, resent „__ ..„.. 1M # Br being treated aa a pawn on the OFF l> 1 %  HK'IL Commonwealth financial counter. and unless lomething is done to Thief Cauglil •In The Act" The schooner Francis \ came off dry dock on Monday ease %  their unhappy lot there may wrn nf' and ls yl |n „ 1C *ell be serious internal repercuscareenage. While on dock the "They know the? are earning When he pleaded guilty ot • -.*..., , -iv "*>7-nes on hi* to spend, added to which devslua* to h n oped left wrist with a cutlass on Juna tion of the pound has woraengKl '?JJ ^ their already appallingly ttandard of living. low Trade Agreements •What Is needed left wri: Mr. E. K Walcott. Q.C. who appeared on behalf of Watson asked the Court to extend leniency to his client and said that the f.ict remained that Hay nest went into the shop of the accused and behaved badly. The instrument was not used in the ordinary way. The net LI cd had approached the Injured man about the companaauoa but the demands were outside of hi* means. His Lordship told Watson that he had taken a wise course In pleading guilty to the offence of wounding, because if the case had gone against him by a Jury he .., f ^^ prnrl | Cn | measure on may n have teen aMe to deal IWi ^ u l0 u couceived—and knlantlj with him. The man u hai confldC rablc support in Haynes brought the trouble on Canada—it should be tackled at himself by misbehaving and thlt i he forthcoming Commonwealth was apparent from the evidence "Economic Conference." or his friend who was with him in the shop at the time. Other Canadian leaders ha.vc SRNTRM K rOKTPONED .chooncr underwent general represumably be selected by the pairs, scrubbing and painting. This Colonial governors, or. where schtoner is expected to go on dock such exist, by the PrumMmfor further repairs which it lstars."' (xd will be completed 'hi* week. C.I.D. men. uniformed I'obce l r.ngadc early >csterday .rning nipped in the bud one if the most daring robberies comtegratlng the CoBttd in the ett) in recent yeai :-tianded a >m." dad broken into the draws a parallel between ( lV ic Bulldilig .-t tin GOTnai Ot i s proposed body and the ConHigh and Swan Streets, and packsultatlve Assembly of the Council ,^ B suit case and box with man of Wry, wtuch has 132 deletha:i j 2 00 worth of grU gates selected by the PrhiM MmT ne mani identified as Ivan King. 18, of Kendal Hu "For the Colonial Consultative. c lUrcn has been charged on Assembly. he says. t h*y would c „ unU 1(f bu Wlng bnafe COTTON SEED MEAL • "P'JI*^! Ind & hftS n V0 ,C ^ Auxiliary schooner "Cyclorama ut the direction of Commonwealth (y ; ,i rived yesterday from Trinlnnanec and needs an active chaindad with a cargo of 927 bags of should send one delagai pioii. Canada Is in a position to cotton seed meal for Barbados, and fill this role and at the same tune MO drums of colas for D-miinua to serve her own interests. DRYING CANVAS and t'rmly based Trade ment. so thav traders igi bj will be s*Me to pl"> mm baali operate on a broadened Agrccsth sulos ataad and hnntUto-motith Most of the schooners in the mum i kstn ud UM eaaraenagi had their canvas out to be dried yesterday as the rain had thi wet on the previous day. The crew of these schi had them raised early In morning and by mid-day som them were back down. REPAIRING ••VALIANT" Yesterdav morning workmen started to work on the repairs of Ihe launch Valiant which was raised out of the writer on MonThr launch was taken out of the Mr. Hall onv with l population of more 1 than 100.000 but less than 2.000.IHMI S-'H.ULI i %  ant 'i. t to I'M oaM delegate The lai tne Unltad Kingdom, he says. every million Inh; bltants. Tins would isaambl) bttwean 120 and 130 members a cot s'ze for debates. letting native representatives of tha Colonial Empire freely the heart of the Emptm 'for their own territories and ex-i .\ % rnan WU OB Usf roof trvr] i|iinion? with eai'h other ,,, a \„ make his escni>e .... i UM und With United Kingdom itelero „f ( f the adjonunx pPBmiN' Ihr "'**' I" 1-ondon i In accordance owned D> Mi Carter, Hardwar. of with best Liberal principles, adds y Ul hil „, M Ml({h street diving once assumed responUniformed polaN UM Mbiiiiiefor i %  lUana, of ;• Pira Eh uc ,ne aquaU har m. n-i and i cordon of poUea seeing that they have no reasons thi nm %  round tho building The tor wishing to contract ou obai -r the Hn Brigade disorder No Government. Labf— < %  • blllty." BIT larceny, and larceny of a bicycle, one of two which were found at ).:• %  home when a search was carnd out there later yesterday. ll tipeared before Mr. G. B. GrlfPollof Magtstra arasgd him %  > i week. iUt I %  kalll yesterday nine C.l.n. men under Cp). • .n.nl OUl in | tiv a uniformed iHinsta..n patrol, who rapotiad that had %  < % %  ii .. light in Ihe CIVII lnemises. Ival ihoj digrjo norad ihol ';>•.' ir. i A on Middle Street had haan rifled. Dunng InvtstugatVon. they %  BpOl I'ortanco of expanding Canadian water hv the Government Crane nd Is on that part of the Wharf DOai tha Mime crane. Repairs to this launch are %  •!• completed around the end of the the launch 'o be back Inks reiviee next week. Two Wounded In Two Hours _—. trade, but Mr. Howe. Canada's, Sentence was postponed on Mln i StC r of Trade and Commerce, year-old Ernest Taylor of Jackha5 lold h# Canad i a n Chamber son BL Michael, who pleaded of ConirnC rce in Toronto that guilty of stealing clothing valued when „ decision is made to remove at £S 8s. the property of Lionel tTJtde ros nc i lons surrounding the Niles from the dwelling house of M erllng area, it will be made by James Nile* on September 18. lh ,ijnitert Kingdom and other Lionel Niles of Jackson St. [;cr iing countries, not by Canada. Michael told the Court that the accused and himself went to school "However important these Comtogether. He left his home on monwe ilth talks may be." he September 16 and when he redeclared, "the Canadian Govcrnturned he found that clothing and ment ls not losing sight of the a suitcase were missing from his possibilities for expanding trado place. He reported the matter to elsewhere. This Is not a time to the Police. eit down and bemoan the fact that |own will be closed at the end Then on September 22 about 5 some markets are closed to G f November, Wesley Jorgensen. p.m. he got back some of his anadian goods. Rather it is a vice-Consul announced today. The clothe*. time to be even more aggressive functions of the Consulate will .. ADrLTERATM) MILK hi the development of available ^ absorbed by the Consulatepolice St.timi suffering trom markets. General at Port-of-Spain. wounded /'•* %  rn L„ S Mi. Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, ... ., Jorgensen told pressmen thu: immediately taken from Acting Police Magistrate of Dis. "Canada will rajUnucJ o pla> c|win|{ of „ 10 Consulate wa* solely to the General Hospital Two i.icidenL-. of woundlna .„, Mdk Miirket and Within i. in. Both attracted large i rowd In the first incident Mark Evelyn Itoach. a peddler. wh< %  n Our Own C0WH->ne"" KveS at the CiEORGETOWN. Nov. 4 Hostel *wounded The U.S. Consulate at GeorgeMmkel : %  < alumt 10.30 a The other U.S. Consulair In B.C. To Clow Down lir light their luddeis. ,,iut l.v in'., it was possible to %  oof whan tha .-> %  | %  %  dad. i n i. ii lying out further invesliM n UM PoUca found a suit case mi box psrkcj with articles of loth.ug ..i. | At hiv % %  .. %  %  trad, ami one of Uwm liaced as (he ueiNHfty of B/TO0 Waithe who lost it some lime ; go from the Cathedral The %  tha oti .,. •>ot vet i>e'n traoad The Police said they found in ? P !" ""* .Z." his possession when they arrested %  *12FL M^k h,,n a *>•* of tool wllUh included minded on Milk |-(r of ^^ fl pu|| ^ p||fjil a acrew driver. Iwlleve( that the man l)t> I to 7 ra in ing For R.A.t. Pilots Some H. \ already gaining axpavMn i. o.iaeiia-wmg i>pes of ai. craft, now In supet-prn.i. LuuutJCtMMl 101 r* i g ii I i Bomber Commands. Several IIA.F pilot, have beeo checked out on tinJaveun tWw Jet all-weather fighter. Latot, slill more will train in speci... delta trainers develope,! from Avro Type 707A n with side-by-slde seating f... instructor und pupil The good handling qua t the delta WUi form have nOVOi bean I ill .! \u SUAC Display, Farnborough. t I . .,'. .111,1 Avro 1 . the hands of leal pilots w-teit... and Pa Ik. In thi nre rax Ronad b 2d to 30 knots slower lh.ui CUTT" feti with fai krtrai top Test pilots lepoit that any % %  ionv.it on (o -' dan without difrlrulty it is as easto fly as "f ithful Annie" Ul Anson. i T.U.C. WAGE TALKS %  Pram Om 0*n Cnrrri JAMAICA Nov. For the first time in "tradunion" hlstois of the Caribbean Jamaican workers will have the:, wage rates discussed in TrlnUad ii* ( au i, Cavan, |unlot oft\" i f p.U.C tin to ; I.., f.. eondUCl negotiations B.W.I.A. headguarlers to thi araa In ragpad to lumk u an I ...\, ..in, I '.IH-II %  .i IkJ -I gnmanl baeaiua •* i>an was | rlneed In Trinidad against bq >.i.-i of T.U.C. who are deem%  d Communlsti TODAY'S NEWS FLASH M,,I)KI. STKAM KNCJINKS '['MAINS UAMBS IV,', KK'I'S ^ SPAOKS IHIUMI.K SETS ANNI'AI,S Pl.AY I1AI.I-S C1IKST EXI'AN1)F.BS % %  El^. |. -|.. I l,^p.,,',r'', JOHNSONS STATIONfBY 5ST 2SS £"&. *J£ s; "> "" %  %  -* %  -'5 tricl "A" rUr55 lined 24-ymr"' 1 '"' h ?V* ,n, ^ U !;'' !" ff" on oconomy measure. In view ot „f the Pollct von., old Viola Cumbe.balch of Gta* "' v ""." P !" """ 1 '' %  "; reducd appropriation, and genJohn Redmi.,, n-ttes Road. St. Michael £J and "•>" dcpcnda not prini„nly on the >U|I ,„„„„„ throughout „t W, .HO lltlCI M.H .(HO . n J araa do ilia i September 19, Sr^hi'mK' w" 1 hleve atablllte and expand output." the milk contal of added water. The milk sold to a Sampling Office: The fine Is to be paid by inm r o.orge Ilrew. leader of the -talments of £ 1 per month or In Canadian Progressive I derauIt one month'i imprisonment tive p U rtv h.!s alto "< Ihal at with har d labou r. ( l, e forthcoming laJkl Canada — jC~mZ 5 L J >W* %  •** an earl >' r&v !" l '."* In I OUCh With Barbados full convertibility >l the dohar Coastal Station "d th, ixt-nd He fdd** illB M i AHI %  *vit wmriMK iwt I V I~, we i'"l to remove the doiiusv mui.ir.unh lh. foliowms ihirar waiting to sort out lh.. Milled* •^'^r^i^r^^roM^^. trafne of Commonwealth trade U.....O. •• auiM. • %  s pun. M other nations will be following the lraaua*hlpp*r Ch>q. %  %  Alcoa Coraatr. hy-WaVS anil gettUlg there ahead M V n-,1,,... Hr.u <4 S H.-4 PtQj. „J „, BI r the American Foreign Service, the Polu. several of the smaller CongtllaU and forced to close. Redman was MIM I MM then' l.v 0W Li Fltl 1(111 .it the %  orrrr of Milk Market and Tu, Hnstl held by Nearly two hundred poODal itli the fallowed the wounde.1 and the nrrcted Retlman to the by IsCentral Police Station. M s H.-. • ( %  |JFI1 n-U.n Lmk. Of i assasssssssgatass t sssssaassssssspi assssassa* £adt on& a dsdiqhi! PRESENTATION GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES Maraschino Cherries Pol of Cold Luxtiry Picture Boxes H 111. .. 1 lb. 2 Iba. 3 lb. Red Hoses ', 1 lh. Black Manic I .• lh I lb.. 1 J lb.. Picture Boxes TTbm gadbwaf iRowniMsi KNIGHTS LTD. I M I HI %  iwn i mm >lta n > 0m Vi\ TO .WOIVKK I HAVE YOU SEEN THE ENGLISH WORSTED SUITINGS ? WHAT LOVELY STRIPED AND FANCY DESIGNS &f FROM $8.58 to $15.02 a Yard. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street ^ &f&f o* n aaaa4 04*<< &f&f ** &f&f &f&f&f &f&f * &f&f &f &f&f&f&f &f &f &f &f&f&f&f&f&f&f&f CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. H. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Dislributors lor PAINTS. VAKMSIII S jnil Ihe 1'selul Household lien,'. for Ihe < omit,'; Xni:is Season Call At T. HERBERT LTD \. tabli bad iftflo KOKRVCR KT. and MAGAZINE LAVE imrated FOR THE RACES SELECT THE FINEST IN SHIRTS Dress Shirts anirrs \\ Mill KINOttN." KKKR," "RH.IANt t.'. ete.. By "ARItoW KIR YOR rtc In srv rjl quall.lo from 53M to ST.25 Sport Shirts Ineludlm aa I-XI f|in->' %  marl %  *' %  iKiiiNt: b "ixntin irfiraoa, Buitir. Nrlir < rrsm. Malsr and 1 MI U SS.S3 Also Ihr popular "KIMH III NT' In J food raiifr of plsln akSM Aa wrll aa a Ian* asaarl %  > 1 or olhrr Sport Nhlru In fanrv dr-i i from t'i.il to sen SEA ISLAND SHIRTS tor -I'OMUI \r In v\ ii %  i. astl] • tor MaaaaUnn *R In (rr.m. QrOf Hlur ..lid Wlnlr I S7 00 and SS.44 HARRISONS -Dial 2664 I



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WHAT'S ON TODAY Coon of On %  .1 .1 ' **M..Andrr. %  lie On PUJIUUM. Ill JoM*h M..<_•.. luMu W"IMI Cki at BC. IVr th<•.,••> that lark* asal-Uner. G-liwl tit* wronsa thai i.rr4 naf Ume*. Fur lha lucure in th* jutarr# Ar.d ih(nod that 1 ran do ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER .'., 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS rtSIIRDAY 5 WEATHER REPORT %  TnUi Rainfall for moitli t da**' I at MM alt -r I K TVest" r*t .' %  a I r %  r hawr %  Jfl %  *M ra DAI I •! a m. M p m >i Quarter. >W |i Ml t> -i oo p m i at* rim. ft is m General Eisenhower Heading Republicans See ^"^ "Landslide Win" WASHINGTON. Wednesday GEN. EISENHOWER appeared to have clinched the Presidency with a mounting tide of popular votes that gave him at 5 GMT. a lead of more than one million ballots over Stevenson. At 5 G.M.T. United Press tabulation gave Eisenhower 12,027.582 Stevenson 10,710,578. Eisenhower s leading in M states having 388 decimal votes, Stevenson in 14 states having 143 electura] votes. Necessary to elect 2fl6. -i* A. GOVERNOR NTEVKNSON Lull In Korea Fighting SEOUL. Nov. 4 United Stale* soldier*, taking advantage of KinpoTary lull on the battle-field huddled around radios In bun ken. and command posts to hear the first American election results. The general lull M t ated over the 155-mile bailie Jine after Allied troops hurled back two Communist prt-dswn attacks on Heartbreak and Sniper Kidgrs. An Eighth Army officer Mid thai up lu 6 p.m. it was a quiet day. Keeth K a, Hull *•. M mounted nulmne* attack-* nganst U N position-. In "Punchbowl" about 25 miles east of Heartbreak Ridge but withdrew after brief exchanges of fire in the darkness. A battalion of screaming Chi' nose Reds smashed against South Korean troops holding Sniper Ridge on the central front Just east of Triangle Hill but were battered back with heavy losses just before dawn. The Chinese swarmed out of deep caves connected by a mage of tunnels and pushed to within 100 yards of the crest of Sniper Ridge before Republic of Korea defender* blunted the assault. It was the twenty-second day of the fighting for the thin narrow ridge line taken by the Roks in mid-October. A mid-afternoon report from Triangle Hill said action was at a standstill after three days of desperate fighting by South Korean troops to recapture the four-domed hill mass. B29 Superfort* ranging from their Japanese bases dropped tons of bombs on the areas. —V.T. ST. LEONARD'S EVE TODAY The following service will take place at St. Leonard'* Church todav. St. Leonard's Eve, In celebraU*.. of toe IV. tronal resUvsl: 7 30 p.m. Festal Evensong and Sermon Preacher: Revd 8. A. E. Ooleman. B D. Hymns 172. 190. 176. 191. 921, 22. Psalm 84. Republican Dwtght Elsenhower on Tuesday night piled up a steadily mount.ng lead over democrat Adlal Stevenson In the 18J2 Presidential Election race. At four G.M.T. Uru press tabulation of the popular vote gave Eisenhower J.544.438. Stevenson 7.734.792 Republican National Chairman Arthur Summerfield confidently claimed Eisenhower had "been elected President of the United States." He said that the retired five-star General was rolling to a landslide victory. Democratic Nation.,! Chairman Stephen Mitchell countered there was not yet "sufficient Information" to indicate the trend. But Richard Nelson, head of the Younc Democrats and member of the Illinois Governor's staff said on the basis of early returns "it rertalnly doesn't look very encouraging." Eisenhower was then leading In 31 states with 343 < Ly tornl votes. Stevenson was In front in 15 states with 173 electoral votes. It takes a minimum of 2M to win the Presidency Elsenhower's lend of 828.919 votes at 4 G.M.T. gave him 32 82 per cent of the bnllots tabulated up to that K.rly r., .,,1 QUEEN OPENS U.K. PARLIAMENT LONDON. Nov. 4 I'RIMK MINISTER Mr Churchill's Conservative Government turned Britain btck toward capitalism today with ;i proflramme promisi ijr Denationalization of trucking and steel in the coming 'ear. ft promised a foreign policy .f which one o( the mam Pill." was the "closest and mos' fnendlv" relations # with the United Slates QENtlAL IMMIIIUII: LATEST 3 A.M. Oovemor Adlal E. Bteveiinon has conceded the American Presidential Bitetiorw to General Dwtght Elsen bower who baa been elected the next President of the United States Rapwblicani were jubilant at the ay Eisenhower took the early lead on the first scattered n turns and steadily pulled ahead as the night wore on. Stevenson took his lead In such States as Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado. Delaware. Illinois. Michigan. Minnesota, ,^_ Mississippi. Montana, North Car;*nber surplus ollna, Pennsylvania, South Car%  rea.—<-.P. ollna, Tennessee and West Virginia. Among states in which Eisenhower grabbed his lead were such traditionally Democratic southern strongholds as Florida, Texas, and Virginia. He had definitely won Florida and Virginia Eisenhower took Florida and Virginia away f rom democr ats In js.rsKh'jiSc' T!i*EiS;isf JP also took n solid lead In growing returns from Texas where offshore oil Issue turned voters Against Stevenson. Hut Stevenson Overhauled Eisenhower in South Carolina where democratic Governor James Byrnes had campaigned actively for the exGeneral. Outcome of record South Carolina vote, however, would apparently not be determined until the last precincts were in. Three southern state* where Eisenhower was leading have combined the electoral vote of 44. Gold And $ Surplus LONDON, Nov. 4. ih* Treasury announced that • •'nutria* la the sterling currency %  res find %  gold .uid dollar surplus ol $82,000,000 during October ( %  old and dollar reserve* stood at 11.767,000.000 at October 31. The surplus arose after taking account of 135,000,000 worth of dt fence aid from the U.S. durum Itumonth and $57,000,000 from the European Payments Union. The latter represented the Sopdue to the sterling Paper "Ran Out Of Money' NEW YORK, Nov. 4 Publisher Ted O. Thackcrny nioinmir tabloid newspaper "Dally Compass" was forced to suspend publication because "we ran oat of money." The paper's machinery, equipment and furniture were sold at auction on Monday to Mr. Corliss Namoni. Progressive Parly candidate for United Slates Senator from New York who held $150,000 mortgage on the properly. Mr. Thackeray founded the "Compass', in May 1948 after he resigned a Editor of the "New York ptajt'' over editorial policy. He had since been divorced from Mrs. Dorothy SchlfT. publisher nf the "Post."' —U.P. W ivn Elizabeth II outl nod the l IUVO policy m her speech I (he Government, opentiiK farfif.merit in a brilliant ceremony that marked the rtrst great ceremony of hei reign. Kmpire Relations Mm ultra n niied to promote ever |closer co-t p [•iti., tl Wl t n Comtapir* members, and to thai end Sad called Commonwealth Prim. Ministers' .innfuvTue on economic questlor al liM end of Ibis month. M % %  i U3 Organisation as a bulwark of Western detente ,md the embodiment of the common aspirations of the Atlantic community. "With n that community and In ever] other S/ay, thry will seek to maintain the closest and most 'nendly relations with the Govaod people of the U.S.A. It will be my Government's aim tn Mii-iiKllun tlumutv of Europe. They will work in close aasoci.it on with our neighbours in W, Ti-i', Europe and give all possible support to their efforts lo forge closer bnk> with one another.'" Kearmamerit The oueen's speech also promised: firstly a continued rearmament programme and the development of civil defence 'with duo regard to the need for maintaining economic -trenglh and suiJ bility." Secondly "My Ministers wOl continue tn woik foi thr conclusion of an Austrian state Treaty and for a fair settlement of the problem of German unity." Thirdly "Active measures will be taken to strengthen long standing Lies between the United Kingdom nd the countries of Latin Ajnsj i... Fourthly: Government will press forward with wh-teve* uieasiire* tn'.t-.y to pl. c Hrltaln'e eoooomy on a sound fr>otlng Fifthly: The Queen and her husband the Duke of Edinburgh U.i\. Await Election Results I'NITED NATIONS. New York. Nov ted Nations delegates took time ut from their Korean dclw' tod,'i to await the outcome of afl alection that may aRect the world's destiny. The United Slates g l tcUot. the number one conversation topic aim ng diplomats including tho*. from countries where elections are dull affairs with onlj %  .ndidi.tr* on the ballot. The United Nations Political pummittee scene of tense debate 'he Korean issue was in recess unl: ; tomorrow. Most other commlrtes held only limited l Ion There seemed tu be as much difference of opinion among tho Diplomats as there was among United States voters as to wh : ii.l tie Gen. Dwlght Elscnhuv Governor Adlai Stevenson would make the best Prestden for the United State*. Many of th S.00O North American worker* It the Secretariat planned to tak Utr.c of! to vote at New Yon K places. —tT.P. SHORTLY alter 10 30 a.m. yesterday the HUM "Elgbury Key" w lo here in Angnt U"t yesi i Otgasstl Bay The l*res. Triiiuaii To Vote Early INUBl'RNDENLt Marsouri. No. 4, President Truman arranged l >t near htr, look forward atlvnt* 1 %  arly today and board his last to visiting Australia. New|*pcclal train to return to Wash/-.,)..mi m,i Ceylon at the end of [ingtot! lor hi< final 12 weeks In next year after her coronation, the White House. President Her previous trip last year wae Trumanwife and ttausjhl inti-itiipted by the death of hi-r Marjkrel nUu were voting father the late King George, VI. their hometown and golni: Sixthly, there will be another IO Washington wllh him conference of Colonial Govern-1 tents of Southern Rhodesia. | Although he expressed ronfl1J 1ence of victory for the Deft i.."k Northern Rhodesia and Nyasalatnt m January to consider a further draft scheme for a cent nil African federation—U.P. Sherman Jones Wins Xmas Card Competition SHERMAN JONES of Literary Row. St. Michael, won the S40 First Prize in the Advocate Christmas Card Competition, which was judged yesterday. The second prize of $20 was won by Mrs. Colin Williams of Airy Hill, St. George, and the third prize of SIO was awarded for a card signed "Gee". The two consolation prizes of $!, each were both won by the same! 5 r nk Capetown Commissionti 3 Whites Shot Dead In Riot CAPETOWN. South Africa, Nov. 4. Three whites were shot dead and four injured last night in Johannesburg after rioting broke nil in .! native men's hostel over increased wages Rioters stoned police cars. Police stood by with sten gunsbut no casualties were reported Meanwhile Major General J. tic ticket, President Truman didn't make .my prediction of the number of electoral votes Governo, AdUi E. Stevenson, Democratic Presidential candiaate would ge'.. President Truman was scheduled lo vote about 10.00 a.m. E-S T and leave on his special (rain deporting at 1030 am. He s due in Washington at 2.00 p.m tomorrow. Ila President made Ml last bid for votes for the Dcmocialic ticket Last night In an appeal ried on nationwide radio and lelevi-ion networks. —u.r. B.G. Expects Big Rice Crop This Year Hi iti-.li Guiana is looking forward to a hlggei rice crop this year than usual and It should be a record one for the colony, Mr R R E.illett-Sniiih. Chairman of the British Guiana Sugar Producers Association told the Aitt <*.\i, ve tenl i> Mr Follett-fAnnth arrived over the week-end by IIW I.A. from Tnnldad to nttemi the Meeting irf the Advroiy Committee of the B.W.I. Central Sugar Cam Hi ceding Station under th* Chairmanship of Mr r. C >l *.,:ii.-ulluie In addition to aiiolhei meeting of the H.W.I. Sugar Cine Investigation Committee under the Chairmanship of Sir John Snlnt Mr Tollctl-Smlth is a guest at %  he Ocean View Hotel. He said that when he left British Guiuiui e interf.T*" with. Ween,' retard t w int Sugar rrop. he said that II looked as If they were going; to have n goMl one which mould vleld. about 230,000 tons. "Bigbury Bay" Here Again THERMS im;iU.,, BAY arrived in Carlislfr aUy I.I\ nuii-iimi: about 1030 o'clock under the coiajtMnd of Capta in A. W. F. Suttm. DSC K \ M 8 Bipbai ta .i L4O0 bosk pitted late in IMS and %  inFleet. M ihe Far Bastarn (Htrvrnor Lvavvn This Morning New* has been received thai the 8.8. "OrsDjeaUd'' has been further delayed and will nut be reaching Barbados until mid night on th* llli of No vember 2. Hi* Escelleacy the Oov ernor and Iauly %  svsfe will arrive at the Baggage Warr noue at H 30 HI. on Wedneday. the fith of November and will leave for the ablp at on Police Seek Suicide Motive Bi. (.uuiinsiKilled In Korea "' "'! %  "-II I .1 t..;-i.Ki GEOKGKTOWN, NoTh. U.S. Wa with a tr in Phe lii(i'iir„ B0|| lir^t visited Barbados in IMI on tbt ltlth of %  he was under < %  ipuiln 9J w. it. joined i i mpl'-mtnt U %  %  Mai, was Mi -nterranean roi-t of the In July aTdBr to join UW Aiuciican and West Indlea Dunng her llrst Commission %  itloo sho visiteil numRai| Coast of North, South and Central Amt nf the West Indian %  i, .. i hi I860 she ratumad to F.ngt^nd for II met sho %  nths reI in PoiL-moiith Dockyard. She reeommiKsiinied with a new lUfaMtj and m for Amsrica "' Wi • huli.-t Stationin %  '-.l>er, 1950. PARIS, Nov. 4. rw| Police searched vsjnlf for the illative that i in">l |>i,| I pd.ivwtighl Loull \> foii..w his third wife in ly slashing hi* thii.it > .i,'m in the battwoi /i. Tit hotel A Co I M | %  %  I j'l.l time of dealli M lul The body was found mule In r*nj>artment anl,Blh "i", ful '" noiincid Moniinv that 11(1 born *'"*' 1 %  r '"' 'I'""' 1 "* %  r i-John Milton Williams aft* 21 year*' ,l,l, x -" 11 1 '''' M killed in adion in Korea. The straight razor lay '.n UM bath%  OB of the lluxton village Post-i room P\00| baflsjath one limp [Mexico City, mastci John William* and wife he h-md that hung OVOl Ihl % %  IRHIIOM howlel! tincolony July IBM to study I the lub. |>.|lh.n the truck .hive. .MH-.renttiiMlneerlni In US A || of the n^thL.V^.'. n i h l / lJ %  S i l fi. l e* ,l U!d n,sl *•" v !" "nveri more than a year ago and left.tor TllUII „ ,„„,...„ „,,,., %  .„,,. ks. i r. Crash Kills 9 MEXICii CITY. Nov. 4. Nina peraont ware kind an d 1 i Mi \u-* %  ..nd MX ton BCl %  .lhcie,i „n Ihe high%  %  Korea In mid September landing Iwn weeks ago at Inchon. A few days later hit, battalion wi-nt Into action Willi.on. wrote his last letter to in .until. %  from the front line* OotobM II He was killed In acI'.ti Monday October 27. —u.r. lady. Miss Sheila Ward of Bromefleld, St. Lucy. The card with which Sherman-The cards which won tho conJones nn the first prize was very golatlon prises were both verylocal in character. It showed a g-> %  the one portraying a M-hootwindmill. sugar cane and, of gfr] In a brightly coloured hat and course, rum. The card A Inch won the other ihowingj •* local the second irize was a tlower ''UiofaWi -:llv band. study and the third prize was won by a humourous and colourful card showing three choir boyi. \\ i\\i\<. aWonr •PE0TMBN of the OreeUBg Card aubaaltted by Mr. BaMrsaaa Jtsss t rM time that the Advocate" has run a Cbn-tnia* Card competition, and the ie^inv.. „,, ! five hundred cards WBTI and at least two thirds of them -sere of high quality The competition wa* Judgtd by the following Mr. Nevlll Conncll Mr. RIsely Tuckei Mi Harold Conned. Mi. Woodstf Anthony, Mr. Trevor Gale anr" the Editor From today the prize winning cards and a selection of the cards entered in the competition will be on show in the Advocate stationery and it is hoped to tage n more complete exhibition it 'hr Barbados Museum later IVlBs aWrUMVI an.^ke-i to make an appointment with the Editot •o collect their prizes. Jamaican Representative! For Queen's Coronation I >rrHpi>r.n>nt. KINGSTON. JAMAICA, Nov. 4 Jamaica will berepresented 01 the coronation by Hon. Aleg. tamante, leader of ihe party, Hon. Sir Harold ..der of the Houto of ..tlvts. Hon. Colon*] Asjcurphey M.C. C.B.E. pr*at< %  Councfl. A^ small squad of officers and men the Jamaica battalion will rch in procession representing the Island also. There in lions here thut Bustan Allan will also iepi. island at the federation talks by Italy and thus seriously these matters and will be awtj damaging the cause of peace lo U.S. Jets Escort Russian Fighter TOKYO, Nov 4 TWO NORTH AMERICAN Thunderjrts alghtad a Soviet L.A.ll type fighter plane on .routine (light over eastern Hokkaido, Japan's noithcrnmi^l home island. Neither the Thunderjets nor the Russian sinyli' fiigine er fired any shota. i:.iier)ets closed in and flew parallel witli the Russian plane which carrn-d Soviet idBDtlflcation m.-.rkings. The interception was made over Nernurn IVr,tnsula, the same area in which two %  '' fighters shot down .. U-S U29 with eight crewmen aboard on October 8. No trace of the bomber was found. Air Force Thunderjet* after making a positive identification of the "stranger's" markings flew by the side of the Russian lighter until I neaied the international border between Hokkaido and Russian occupied Kurilo Islands, only six mile* distant. The Fi'. broke contact and* returned to %  .-.': le th) s %  .ip| %  -\ continued eastward OCTO intarnal onal bordn t'.r. Ami. previoanly kiiowledged E. A. WblUhead I. Whltehead r Oibbons ..... F. B. Campbell Total •176.72 100 1 00 1 00 S 40 tlM.12 Yugoslavs Protest I.ONDON, Nov. 4. Yugoslav Foreign Ministry on TUotday delivered a note to Italian envt>y Enrico Martlno protesting the "gradual annex,rtaOB -if Zone "A" of Trieste free terntwo or three weeks. Europe.—U.F. Typhoon Will Hit Okinawa vrholv i-Unr, Th. United State* Air Forrp lj*h4 down aircraft. ur.lNir.ri PREMIER DF. GASPERI APPEALS FOR "ONE ACT OF GOODWILL" REn.PUG.JA. Kutuiatii Itafa *. Italian Pri-mu-r Alrlrio D. C.p.r. today alkrnl Yulroslavi,, (or "on. art of Roouwill" to aettle ih. ',u..|.on of Triwt. f t'try H. made th. aoi*-l In Unilr Day ipmli at th. National war cwn...ry hc^e wh.ro 100.00U lUi.ian d.a.l ..f TOKYO. Nov. 4 A typhoon with w.nda up to U0 M.P.II hcod.rf for tha Unltad ft."? b """ •< Okinawa but Uie iwnjinrr powirr and b.t"lrn.d ar. n!r tM r uT'„-. r ?Lril?; W ,!J; a ?"S ""?>'"'" ', anllrtpauoii "W. do no. lack u,.d.r.t-n.lin fTj.T? l 2! eh .? n V "".norlhCTn of Ula lal. forr wlndi „f-. • voum YuBoVr.'^^iiSr 0 "* W ; nd E v "" ,; v -"'"l hr *.I...I*. !" J ...!,IV1. ,.,ifT i^l rt T ee ,? x ?? m 1 ; 2!*_ tr d • o "" 1 '' %  • %  "'~i in. ?rS i te ,I,h0 n ,h ?!i d """SJi C?S 1 .. U "' uth e " hou "" •*"* II hi. .how,, ...(„„,„,f^?. ii Um """ w P"> J MRU. and waa already amding form counlrWs. w. only itrlk. clota anouah to affect the-'leai than ISO 'They're everything I look for" -But MMOOI flnd, M.niticr, I euppots you Hut what asaelly do >k foe In a rlgartUef'' I l.it tiur %  whith taw only com* from totmtto thai ii ralhtr iprcial. Vhm, of iourii, parfret r>.>!••> uhi.h mimnt .i (omfortobli throat." (oolnra. toe* Well, lhals seen te by the du .Haurier lillee tie. And DO UU of loose | u, the muulb—filter tip again.*' *' r*—*// that. D'you know, this dm Maurit, filter tip ii put about th* Jinesl idea for imprtiving a imo/u that I've erir come across," Smoke lo your throat t content du MAURIER THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP CIGARETTE %  OLS oiirsisoTOa: WIIIIMUN a HAVNSS CO., -I Hi for -in MAD! IN INOLAND



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I BDNSSDAT, Novmaa :, 1MI IIARIIADOS Al)\OCATI. Opposition Attack Five Year Plan PACE SEVEN Ihat there would be no help for tourism which would put money in the rich man'* Docket W nchnn pi it wu not to cut people's salaries.' ff^^^weason for paying these should make them come out to bi salaries and where *ct. the work earlier. Civil ServsnU should improrerr. come out to work at 8 o'clock InToday they had about 16 instead of 10, and should not IdH spectors in the Educational set-up "bo" 1 lh *ce reading newsof them were going PP. cars and all getting By lhe Resolution the Leader of allowances. But were the House was asking them to pass, MI better lauRlitT What they would be pinned down when g out of the big salnrfe* the items came before the House again and separately, bout the police Force? they had the 999 s y stem other systems to know all around travslliv the chi. sraa cor paw? What Today would eflldei Mr. : like < taken The University of the W. %  induWHS sjj^bblc thing but he that to Npend $55,000 direction eemed out of He quoted the Resolution moved hut he by tne Government that the House .H„ !" ... agree to ,nc Principles set out in u mere was tht memorandum of proposals of development and taxation of the Prn Year Plan or His Excellency's Menage No 26. 1952. He then moved the passing of of any another Resolution which he said College should substitute the Governa must menf* Resolution—"Resolved that thought the House of Assembly agree with in that many of the recommend.-itmns IW proporSocial Improvement as set out education rould i when of taxation set out In Memorandum." tu-i o# •!„ , r the Government's Memor a ndum the CQenm on lnc Five-Year Plan of Develop^fcl! that in future they ment. but regret that it cannot lejot continue to support five •*&&. tre W *M the proposed scholarships at £600 RT 1 tt per unum each, two scholarships tne M,d I the Univ-isity College of the A(Ier lnll he move<) thal tho Indies In Edition to tw House adjourn debate on the Plan scholarship*, more esunXil Thursa y. This was secondwhen it was Mao what rd bv M r. E A. Williams. An were going to cost the nmen< ied motion put by Mr. F. L. colony and more cspcciuUy when Walcott and seconded by Mr. R. G. they could very well use some Mapp that the House adjourn until of thtfur more scholartoday and not tomorrow was deahips ,,ited by an 11—10 majont.% school He said that on the entire question of i>duciiti"ii there must be The House resumes debate the Plan tomorrow at 4 p.m. The News Isn't As Bad As ft Looked FEAR 500 DEAD IN TIDAL WAVE Doctor* have made a discovery OOd pressure which !> %  much mure important than a new .'.ment or operation It ts the realisation that an ahnormally high blood pressure l> not necessarily a sign of ill health Or any impending danger In their medical reports doctors are admitting that far too many patients have been needlessly scared by the chance discovery *hat their blood pressure is a few points above the level regarded i normal. The latest researches have proved that a considerably higher—or lower—blood pressure may < nu'inal for millions of people The records of Insurance companies and hospitals show that, in most case, a heightened blood pressure hagetio appreciable effect on health or length of life. 15.700 Studies Listen to Dr. Louis Dublin, medical statistician of the U.S. Metropolitan Insurance Company, reporting after studying the medical records of 15.700 seemingly maltfcy people: — "Blood pressures which are usually considered above normal are not uncommon up to the age of 40 and after 45 they are more frequent than some so-called normal readings. It seems evident that the range of normal blood pressure should be reconsidered." About one -fifth of the men in their twenties studied by Dr. Dublin had "high blood pressure.'' Now, in a health survey of 770 Leicester schoolboys. Dr. Leo Hahn Anxiety and worry force up the has found that 103 have blood blood pressure by causing the .ulment pressure well above normal. small arteries in the muscles to which ihey Anxiety It is now realised that hundreds of NATIVE STAND ABOUT in the storm-leveled town of Phanlhiet. Indochina, after a typhoon and tidal wave had swept through the area, bringing death tu 30 persons. Hundreds more still missing Many of the victims lived on small boats in the harbor and were swept out to -ea by the tidal wave that reached a height of WO feet. (International I nerelv by fear of the i ledicsTt ea> So much undue importance has I'll attached to blood pressure adings in the pM that doctors now recognising an anxiety iong their patients ... call "blood pressure contract. Contraction Increases the phobia." resistance to the blood flow and 'he pressure inside Is therefon' New Drugs ii have been wrongfully reraised ^ fused insurance policies on the 11 nil faoM thefamily doctor evidence of blood pressure readThis effect is so common thatjw-th a new dilemma, should he ,ngs. Dr. John Hamb.u.k. of London sjjteU a patient when the blood A high blood pressure was norSt. Bartholomew's Hospital, nowlore^ I hlgE or wlthprahfjhga ensure fuller %  •' %  ,, i ,:„.,, ,,, r ii-ks.ni v HUM-.ntrolllng the complaint serious cases of high blood pressure have been devised recently ic new drugs called n compounds a %  i blood pressure within five minutes. A regular maintenance dose of the drug* can be given In certain vase* U keep it down indefln I Confidence i* increasing m .c older drug extracted fnsm a plant called veratrum. It relaxes the 1nc arteries and so reduces the inside Ihem There i* an operntion which can produce an enormous fall in blood pressure. It involves the removal if two nerve chains, hut |g U remely valuable for serious cases What about prevention The underlying causes of high blood pressure are still uncertain, but the latest findings confirm the belief that excessive weight I* ssM of them "With increasing weight there || progressive increase in the hlood pressure regardless of gas i • Dr Dublin rep I>on't Worry Britain Dr. R. A. Murtiv S.-ott Sumd that up to the age of 40 men fan substantial!) than \hv\ Ad pressure Is correspondtngry higher. With wsdgjbl reduction, Mttra rest nnri n uteUoi out pet cent of the people with nlarnungK hijjh blood pressure remain alinoat free from symptoms, British Medical Association experts state So if .mi can limit your weight and your worries, the odds that you will ever be in any danger flHGER-FIRE BACKACHE IS YOUR I UNGIJENTINE QUICK A MODERN ANTISEPTIC TTftrs -r lAHfl IfijMMOIMl 11.11*% I.Ol IS U RAYI.EY Itulton Lanr mal for many of them. In the* doubts any Ctti others it had been raised temper"''h "I 1>" .inly by anxiety — sometimes readings alone. of i blood pi mo "highQ.mld tin information? %  Telliinj the truth might woi the condition through worry, mentai educah econor Whi:. %  Z£, 1 reform, not merely in ele•duciilion. but in higher in relationship to the if the Island, e felt that human relanust move OB in every ? asked the House to say they were getting any ults out of the education systssn at present than were getting In the past considering all the nig which : %  .. x • %  at present. Mr. Mottley -.mi that such things as nationalisation, compulaory education, free secondary education ., daily hot meal to child, distributions Igntatinn land to small peoep watti harboui. mL, werethe things which thParly had pledged le to IntrodueA'. but %  re those in the Five I? One had to ask oneself if thr seats the labour Party won ud not been won by false pretencc> Why had they abandoned tt.eif promsvs? One Crop Economy H would say they did this bcfJOJgjr they -realised that power %  MI 111 I responslbllltv .ml .. 11 the SSJSSSSSBBB promises they had made could not be carried out on a one a economy such as Barbados Re ttfltt, however, glad to see that they had become sane enough to realise that the power they had, had to carry responsibility. Ninei>->-ight per cent of the people in Barbados would say • everything in memorandum, they should | thought of o deep water har1 to relieve unemployment, i quoted from the memoranl in which Government stated Government accepts in Eiple the establishment of a Water Harbour, but conl It is essential that it should •If supporting." • It was Imaginable, ho said, that Government should think, furthermore state that a deep water, harbour should be self %  wppgfting. That was purely the>ory> and one could hardly lake the Government as being •arioun, Faced with unemployment, they could not help but realise that they should provide some scheme to absorb it, and the only thing; that would have done that was the establishment of a deep water harbour. They ( his -ide of the House were eKtr< a mely surprised that the Menweandum stated that Government .: I help tourism when a stfOBg plank of the Labour Party at the last election THt BOYS AND GIRLS WHO MEET HERE ON SATURDAYS IN Satchel I tub mi blood pressure trouble iicm-lv small. I..B.H. WARNING BadurK* % %  HMMlf th* fir.l • TrauhW. Tha kakWTi I..." I %  Mb, T - M— -roit .., Ma % %  a* l aeasss M-I WL TW • %  UI^M. Milt %  WSWT'I nswMsrt wmA ^ir^aV l"ti W aWtoti in liwui ihai snr* th* b-id't Krf. Pal. a.kl T M — U~4 •I *wu as sn4 BIMM. Ttwti r Um4 m rUm M K.rk..-* diuftwi anj <>uc hrvd Inhni u rrpU'rd b T rihast I—S .^ !" ,„. LUI,^. ) .. I .. IMUI m DMU'I Ksn PUU. Omlj I IUff* Wtir 1 .11 rkasat. JU Dodds Kidney Pills BUT FIRST. YOU MAY LIKE TO BUILD .-.'.-.•.•.•.v.: Your own harbour (VIA * a **t Jin bl lin aood lO mane tour naruour walls and rnirance Prom anv odd pieces ol wood vou can ouilo up youi tiarbour nasier's office and the o'hei li'ile buildings thai stand around (he nirtxmr -HIRI ukr ihose vou vit> a I ihe M -aside In the summer Nait or Bine mem in position and paint on wmdoas and doors Nexi use small flat s-rips or wood staggered on lop of -aoh ItlhH MM natlrd 'o muse %  *teps down to VOU You oun martt >i< rt"s*el DV sha;iin^ ihe null rrom an oblong of wood nd .idd ng i %  i mi'l^hM'S ano afi Plnisli them oft with a oencil funnel and Daur-1 snoulo n you can UT :ks along tti holiThf sea walls colon red, grev and a few Tilacg brtd edges Water paint Use silvc paint to I crT^ct of waier :n tne narbour Or it vou are enira IUCKV per naps H grown-up will fW a sheet of mirror glasi to the harboi,! bottom for you The comoleti: )a roout is a pertct setting for all your small mwhan.ca, tovs A |etlv crane in one comer .. petrol pump twit LO v ur im.-oour garage You can even Dl toy train I'dtnsa r^ki alongside tbfl larboai Coronation Seats for Overseas Visitors RHEUMATIC PAINS Hero 1% REAL relief For real relief from pains it is essential to correct their rause. When they are daw to the accumutaboa of bodily MII on 11 tire it means that your kidneys which should Bite. away these harmful unparttsse— io r sluggish and need a meekine to tone them up. De Whs* %  Kuliiey and Bksddce Pula are specially prepared for thss por< ley soothe sad tooe op tidnrd kidneys BO elfecttvety re t-dement by the BgttLfJ) Travel and Holiday Association on the allocation of seats for overlors along the route next June lien the t'oronapon pi slon t.ikes place in l.ndoii makes I' II that there will be many e.,' .(vallahlc Hum private H well as those alliHiiled in tli icinment stands. It says: "A substantial IIUIIII-I of seaU (In government-provided ill lie allocated to Com%  h High Commissioners. the Colonial Office, and the Com! i K l.itions Office tar distribution to visitors. A small OUR number will be allocated to travi i _,,.-. %  ,%  ftfenCUM fOl %  GUABSNTK ci-ii..r ,ind .. s|Miial department j De Witt's Pula of ihe llnti-li Tiavi I i.ml Hob%  > %  lion le tobi < %  < up lo deal with IK ..(location ol m There will also IH' a large number Of scats from nun-*;' • -mircis obtainable through ggeni hCoronation Seati.ent of the Aodatl i, with olllces at 10. Mayfaii I'l.t.c, l.m,don, w, win deeJ oni> with travel jitents and not with Ii Agents have been advised that the* seals arc sia-. ideally for overseas visitors, aiul applications lioin British residents cannot be .icrepted. Scats will rang*] In prl • ii in ten to thirty guineas (about |50 to $150). The closing date for implications is the 10th November hat these return to then notmeJ (unction of cleaiing the tyatrai of impuritiee. De Witt's Pills have bean relieving rheumatic auffarara in many parts of the world with greet success. This fine UD iln mr may be just what tou need. Co to your cheouat sod obtain a pplyof DeWitt's Pills right For all irhilv shavs — White shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spot* less, immaculate. Use fft'itY, ^BBJ PTopert's White Rcnovato C;.! 1 .'^ hVij or Propert's Shuwhite. NO surer way of making sure that white shoes are while I PROPERT'S' sill u mil sv WHITE KEXOVATOR lit Ce/iv-u wtik Spot* fa lufactnred uni nli r II HI* and the uyrirdie m to rigid standards of parity. ridly hygisMc rirdirnta tonDE WITT'S PILLS ., %  Kidncf 44 B'.-ddn I.oubi" 'i iiiturrj Abmp %  • %  Not store-stale'Not a "bar* gain" nobody fats' Kellogg's Corn Flakaa come so good sod fresh because folks want them fast sa we make 'em. fJet ittt bargain in goodness — Kellogg's Com Flskes. *** mil GALVANISED AND STEAM PIPING (Cial. '(. '-. i up: Slrom '. up) ANGLE STEEL POSTS (t II. drill, ill The IfnrbailoM Fopndrr Ltd. WHITEPARK • ''INKS • WORK Cut Equipment Costs with Unimet Major • dl Ii K HANDLING • I XSV CONSTRUCTION II It ABLE EINISII CONOMICAL -££ ^.'."Sj"">V.M,:T "< %  „ 1 ^""""""Ifr-nw. " ,J I" iiliSj This Dunlop 60&S&11 on your tyres means •ySr.\ S. P. MIISMIII. Son k Co.. Ud. The Gold Seal is exclusirn to Dunlop The tyres that bear it have a stronger. more flexible casing and tread and sidowall compounds which offer the highest resistance to abrasion. These features moan greatest strength and maximum durability. 7b £i9r£&roaB€ST fa "tyres AffifK^' K DUNLOP



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r\(.K ii \ li \l.ll Mios ADVOCATE TDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 5. 1952 Jamaica Plan Huge Athletic Meet Dec. 26-30 Olympic Stars Will Participate '.<; OUT by yesterday"! plane (or Jamaica was Chlav Liaison .Offlrvr of the %  bout Organisation in Washington. Mr. ...nit u.i;. Iici. to attend a Regional Labour conJim l\< llniaii Win Monthly Beer Mug Empire Economic Union Revived on returning t I %  Delation MacLima ica wril athleu< %  1-lilMT 261, < 1 :: | m |t 1<> run hava been math n Mai Wrun-i'i. Reggie Pea: ii H %  III I** coming ... m m hurdling and All ot these ..; %  %  ill', .ilri medallists recent Olympic nan*-*. Biggest Meet In B.W.I The meeting will not i it,' the above but special In %  ill lu all ihe ral and South American ReIha I'.inbbcan bbssn HepubNdnfl iH.-ui to Mint all iheir rttttt "ill in. ludr mute %  number who also | Lnki IT, -.tin;, t ll 1U>|M*I will hfl funds for on -inletic Stadium which Jamaica fs planning to build. Without || will lie the biggest athhelH in the B.W.I. Mr MSjttpOUSld, commenting on Jamaica lie will th' len gu on Steady Rain Ends African Drought JOHANNESBURG. Nov 3 Steady rain has broken the drought which has parched South Africa for several months. Hunl.ONDON. October J9th. or introducing any new one* dreds of cattle had to be killed %  Feeling IS growing in European In the worst affected areas. Rain co-operation IBM-53 — countries that economic arrangewhich began last week continue.! ,,, ,1 t edition i t. year book menu should be made which throughout the week-end. Farmii men — urnrks would involve at least a change r in the Orange Free State. Silent Jim Kellman. by nature t* • %  < the Empire m the Most Favoured Nation £* !" '"'v^ ""^ a soflly spoken and -arenc genEconomic Union, an organisation Clause from the unconditional to -ged to harvest part of inelr wheat tleman. got SO eklS) which playe,i an important part the conditional form. This would %  '? d ?' i c f 0 % a £ T ?"£ ?*££*' ad Country dub •** Satur. In the formulation of the Empire make possible the establishment '"* *">' %  " "i*"!-*, ? x 7: !" [.* day ihal ii looked as though they irade i-ulicy during the inter-war of an eflective prefer-anual system Tlun^sg/mg serWcM are btf M not only in the Empire and Com^M in many Dutch formed idea In monwealth but also in Western crmrcm75 in the Orange Free A SHIRT PRESENT By IIARVIV Id haw to '--II mt th. brigade. As imsd The Un lid of ]B3B by the first Lord Melchett Europe without any infringement s't'at rs and carried and ihe Rt. Hon. L. S. Amery to of national sovereignty." out studies Into the pror rjnpirc tr.ide and other in itters with a view to developI: .: ; |"(In I % %  economic expansion Among !!ie mo,i important —r.p. MMM MMM tl fS APPRECIATED BY EVERY MAN .' off the monthly lliihi out drawing a deep bf Playing nil ,i S3 handicap, he did what no high-handicap player is e*|K-' 3ft. just %  ook Mediterranean C-in-C In Italy Mr. Kussell note* that nearly all commodities are produced, in some part of the Commonwealth, but there are several In which It la not self-sufficient. The most vital uf these Is petroleum, but . . ROM*-. Nov. %  *. huge strides nave been nude In Admiral Earl Mountbatt.-n lb, development In the last few ^BtSSSS^^lrKt years, especially as a result of ^^.V^ discoveries in Canada. quarter! In Malta. During hia book contains a wealth of three day visit he will call The MR HERBERT Mac DONA M> Mr, MIcD'Hi'l" ciimmnitinR on m c ..f Km Fsrnum Ul\ ll.lMt h<>U\ till rs kl BSjd hs thnughl Ken %  %  i( lot from inexper-iencn I A* l:i Il.ilir;. he met the "' J"-> iulsniki on even im^ our o. cri% %  ha would do much DSW I JAMAICA, Nov. 4. %  ,%  ed wit 1 Farnum's The baton passed by Jamaica's for ihr sport and only lsoo-mctrcs relay team which i bed that some nf his own boys brokc tnc Olympic 'and World'. ggjSjf) mrling lead that I UblicSUCW dui my. the followcoaat the real <.i the way. He "" %  .f apecieased up over the second half -.1 men trade asMsmntl liStwasaj the journey, turning in a credit'he Untied Kingdom and Empire ntrtae. Though differing a good on par and brought him m A illi deal in detail they formed a basis in* m> IWUII an easy Agreementof (he I9M statist I rat K.ll-.rom the fact that Mr. R. B. mentl IUllan Naval Staff. -I'.Pman's spectacular performance. Hennt-'i ihe ihen Prime Minister j Both Dick Vidmer. with a 4 ,,f Canada, who presided over the handicap arid Keith Murphy. Ottawa Conference, kept a bound playing off 21. finished Iwo down vo i ume of alI the union's publications by his side throughout the pro) ..-iii'ii; But recently the Empire EconooUc Union fell on hard times "During the war — and for a 'onsj time afterwards. Sir Her-I bert Williams. M.P. the Union's Hon. Secretary, told me. "it was 'luite easy for anybody to sell any thing, and for that reason 1 i eopie forgot the importance to | this country and the Empire of both Imperial Preference and ; protection. "This lack of interest made it I 'iifhcult for the Union to obtain and shared third plai The order of finish, with handicaps and results, follow lass** Krilman . %  a up Colin Rarkv MO 1 down Dich Vldnt (4> i sewa Ketlh Mm i Will Alklnton Hi 3 down Jc r.ui <•• 3 down John Or. US < SUn Toppm .|s> .1 down id. 1 do %  P 1) MoIV t .'..v.. v.%  %  ii art isa 4 down I -t..-., A H-nlnmm .13. B down M 0 IIIIIN n:.. %  down L J M.-fcHI is. | ,!.,,, 7 rlo*< 1 ... 111. 1 down A W T-n.pro iR. 10 down IS down DArcy Hinkton H4i lATd Dknaan .14. N,. C.id Brrv o.born HSi No Card Will GiunuMi itli Nn Cld 1 i rhkrii llrilisli Designers Plan For The Future the necessary money to enable it to continue Its research work. A<'ordtngly. about eighteen I months ago, the work was temporarily suspended. But later, as a result of renewed interest. It became possible to resume our Our first project has len the publication of an Empire year book, which we hope to produce annually in future." Carilis Score 133 Huns larsji H-i .HI lii-.f shape on Ihe • lirilaln's "Commonwealth Co-operation I952-53" is the work of the UnionS rSSearch slatf. headed by (i Mr. Ronald S. Russell. In his ijaptain Of TdatI Jhe find day's play in lbs ciicUei m.it.h \-'iween Caribs and Cable & Wm-le-s ended at Hall on Sunday. The BUpied the wicket first and lico HI n their first DO i wicket. 11„ i. %  man foe the Wilkinson who B Rudder rot %  -' V TsjrlOf i ajMkd tin Qutgi for Carlba leOfM 15 each flVun out leg [.laved in Trinidad. befoie the wIctDtl III addition lhe sstecti ecords at Helsinki reci'nlly habeen placed in the institute of Jamaica as well us the bullet which started the 40C-metres won u t.v Ororgc Rhoden. ," ew The baton Is autogiaphed b. ;ik ',' ,,,e %  * %  Wtm WrKrnlcv Rhnri.-n | 0 im boards 01 Great In italn s aircraft r^Uu?^h Yancr ll S '^'>-^i |mM. foreword. Mr. Russell whto --?uveiun in,,to ren^to uernSSN' !" a,Hi ,rc, h, "" "-e world Despite the -uecessful out, .hi 7hiifl!rH; merchant ii, routes from sbwl ""ne of the policy of developing I960 onwards. and extending Imperial PieDesigns Incorporate expertf'rence approved at the Otinwa ence now being gnthered with Conference twenty years ago. V/rt//l/*V<*f iV/initf// fxisting British transports, thfl S ""'P >W7 Empire and Common1'iwimrrtr itUfNtfU Comet, Viscount. and ihe wealth countries have been prohibited by the General Agreement .ii T.niffs and Trade from ininy exi-li'ig preference' C ANOTHl* SHINING EXAMPli Of "V** ail | '''' VZgzp. (HPMICO %  There's always a clean hygienic fragrance in csery room where tin-. S-M-O-O-T-H Paste cleanser is used. Pots. Pans, and Tiles. Sinks, and Paintwork respond quickly to its treatment — there's not a scratch la %  mountain of Cbcnnco. Th* C.-i. C'.F-loi c. Ld.. aa>. Saglaad START I TORING UF* HIS GIFTS ^sP FOR XMAS! • I # 00 i #7 t$ ; ARROW WHITE SHIRTS American, nmtd. Sleeve, length 32 to 33 Ins. sites 13J to 17 — S1.W rach ELITE SELF COLOl R SPORT SHIRTS with Long Sleeves In shades. Small. Med., Large. X Large 33.46 earh CONSULATE SHIRTS with Irubrniwd collar alUrhrd aaatd. Sleeve Lengths 33 to 35 Ins.. In o,.,i,-. or While. Blue. Tan. C.rey, slses 14 to 17 Ins—Priced from aW Bg.*gB > O OTTON Initialed Handkerrhieh with White InltUls. all popular Initials .< 43r. each BOYS' FANCY DESIGN SPORT SIURTS with sherl Sleeves, slsea 4 to 14 •-<31.99 A I8.S3 OENTSPENMANS BUTTON FRONT SHORT SLEEVES VEST — White, slses 38 to 44 Ins.. **.4o ra InS2.69 each BOYS' ELITE POPUN DRESS SHIRTS—Long Sleeves In -hides of While and Tan— HIIM 1? to 13 In. § 33.13 earh. Uy among the archives In the natltuuL COOL A NB FKKSII . IB Ihe apac't>. e t. Viscount, and Britannia An important advance i new designs will be their* JefTrc> Slollimvei. Innidad they will IMbuilt to cl „ ..mi Wet linn, i, inning batsmen much ".•I..is been named captain of the height loads foreseen In the and Ii iiud.ni team to play against the IMO's when air travel is expect., i :ourln| Indian team in the two to be even cheaper than todu>. Ion] m gjnhss which are to be Foreign airline opsrstot already beini; Infonned of the complans and British OlSSSSgj AnM sseb \ ibis I Wireless have scored one run withotn loss in their innings. The match continues next Sunday. and British will make „ | slu % %  For QsbVt • Wireless Archer mil tec was also named, comprlsways Corporation look three of the Carlb wlcltetasing of StoUmsyrr, Qern Oome* aairopesn Airways for 29 while Matthews. King and Max Marshall. Puss" Achon* particularly close specifications. It is expected thut trial matches Among the proje.K an will Ix'Klii '.ii November 1ft, and I. The Comet 3 -a COO continue until December 21. It is larger and more poweiful devel possible that other trials will .ibw upment of the Comet now in . i Utyed RM! vs. t%Menl At Harrison College Tomorrow First Cenlury J. N. Phillips, captain of the Combermere Intermediate team, wored his first century—105 not out when his team made 181 for rive wickets declared in their nmitig! against Carlton on Saturdso Phillips has only been playing two seasons now, and already he has shown much promise of developing Into a good bat. He has nlrradv recorded a number of scoreabove the half eenlurv Jockeys Here A of Jockeys id fr<*n Trinidad veaterday B W.I.A. to take pan in Ihe November Race Meeting BBSBS at the Garrison Savannah on Saturday. .Among those arriving were J. i. Newman, M. llajal. E. ltd S. M. Ali. ARTIE'S HEADLINE ftV f'M't ".. and h,< re o hioid *.ur \<>u' r oU.v . ., 1 %  aa'i *v*m I'nn,' ^ u %  • inn i (..1 | . 4tii ..'..: Harrison College Past will pppOSSj the Present Boys In a iricket mutch to*morrow ot HarrlSOn College groumls heginnlne ,.t 1.30 p.m. The loUowinl are the teams .-.ted; Thr iteoduetaon proRramm, E. 1. G. lload (Capt.), E. L,. laid rtiiwn is 40 models in IK.'.-; llartlf-tt. F. L. Cozier. C. St. C. n ? 7 ~ m !? .. Cumbcrbatch, B. DeU Inniss. W 5r 'oi ,'" ^ wh,c '" uUi UMWK 0 Proverbs. C I. WalZIL S1 *F'2 n & l *-„ ' %  C. n E. Warner. C. D. Wllwould be capable of the New tiams. lork—London non-stop flight Th '' '-.'-! '-'; %  ,capt.). E. Hope. M. Ileyne. C. Reid. E. OrUBlh, O. Williams, A. Hassell, [op ft .. a double deck fuselage. Present Boys are: U. ._.... E. Hope. I i port Visions"ofexist',CW ^ n ^ iSfef* C R ld ng Royal Air rorce bombers like %  v.?:.":: !" ,"" it. Morris. F. Batson and J. Carrera First Triple Champion BUENOS AIRES, Nov 4 Argentina's Pedro Carrer t won the Amateur (H. hum Milliards Championship when he defated Germany's August TiedIke 30—38. Carrera thus became the world's first triple champion as he already holds the %  :. tight (Carambola Libre) and Itaulkllne championship. llsslrx tt .I.IMN LOUIS L. BAYLET Bolton Lane ...THANKS TO MAT ROIL Re-decorate walls and reilingf witli Mutroil Oilboutid Water Paint, then r-pe how cool and fresh lbs rOBSBS !<"W. Anil how this new heaiiir IgJCi fur M.iin.il in oillMdind to mike n washable and durable. There hoose from, earh giving a nmoth lini-h. Mat mil is very i>a|i|>ly,and you'll be pleasantly :l bo tind how fax it goes. BERGER PAINTS Agents GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN "Before taking Kruachan, I always used to waka ID the morning feeling vary tired. Now have lost all that tircdaes* and I wake foaling full of energy. Kruac'-aa has made ma reel yeaxa voungvr I also nutiered with rhaumatir pains In my shoulders and swalliags round mv anklaa 1 am now completely cured of these pains and Bwalllngs. I take Kruacnea Baitrngnrariy aod cannot spaak to %  lilgblr of it." -L W. Krnachan kern*, you young because It tones up the liver. kldnays and bowels and keape them all working smoothly and •Itietantly. Tha reward of this lntarnalcleanllnsas laafrsehaaea and invigorated body. Polsoooof waata materials are expelled and the pains of rheumatism cease. And as yoi continue with Kroschen. your wbols body rsspogtda to lu purirytag force KrusitsD is obtainable from ail ffbanalsU and Stores Ml It HI It TEN/TEST INSULATING WALLBOARO H" thick in sheets 4' x 8', 10" 12' TEN/TEST TEMPERED HARDBOARD %  " thick in sheets 4' x 6', 8', 10' Both these Products are Termite-Proof Abo MOULDINGS in j WOOD. WALLBOARD ft ALUMINIUM I for covering Joints, counter edges and corners. I / Phone 4267. WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Ltd. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street iiiii i iimi i iiinii i mun i — > A MAFFET SUIT MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST AND THE PUCE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE IT'S WORTH "Top Scores in Tailoring" P. c s. Si CO.. LTD. mt M lllll lm ill II Comfort With Style... Eaae'n' good looks result from •'• tailoring of any one of a number of tropical materials designed for days more hot than warm —in colourto suit any mood—at a price to suit the imagination. tics? & Co.


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PAGi: Ttto d,\\i IIADIIS AI)\(K \ri UlllMMUl. NOVEMBER 5. H CcUiib Ccdlhiq HELEN BURKE TALKING FOOD %  r%  Look for These at the Butcher's My A RRIVING ovei the cci ffoliiUiyin, KnjoyiihhStay by B.W.l.A. fi-*m Or*** *!; ant Mrs Thonias .1 M inc 11 E*M were Mr Arnold Williamson. JV1 B iirl their two roprteton of St, George's, waa In Barbadoa low years ago when he spent two a half months' holiday In thterest or bis health. He an a member of the LfUUllve Council IT Hie past fourteen year* and served 0O the. ,u ""*„.„,„ MHK .„ Executive for nine vear*. but did A M ", 1 „*, not aaek rMMdln to the Uicene Olltena. daughtr cSunc.rdu,m;i 2 lt ££ * Mrs. C Gilt*. due to HI health Ifflurminn Tnmarruw (he. were to lime had eoma to together thcli *lay I i,,..y.,i.i,%  T tha' R ETURNING to Canada tomorrow mnrnirif try T( A aftei short holidiiy iMi W BndgaNavigator e,n P l..yr I will: %  % %  Trinidad arrived H Looking Fwtran/ to Um of Mr. Vf '*• JOHN BECKLES, M IS.E i*ltold Carlo yesterday thai Variety Store who celebrates her kilts of toys lor the Children of ixteenth birthdav today. 'he League and Creche | J.'n-in'-Vinit ntution Road are coming Pal Dale. District Manager "" wl > !" h# appreciate. „ coSi—tK-, ute Csg t ^ js; jyg M'\ %  some of the perfect ill,, t* ol i tender Rim i'self M an 'nfcaV becagse that 1 ramke Al the ii*mot,||er'i, sps-dall l.nrfe rfuinet may ft-i. b><45.. of ru ugly fcr*i . %  can be very 100.1 ,: • My V*..'"1 ,.„„ %  b. %  • -.-rvod with plain boiled potatoes MJK. simpliwt of ..11 txitter nauceVn bv reducing Its own Block adding a *m..ll nut • %  :>uter to it While gurnet II on the aide of the cheap fish you will find II bruj* at ,i rtshmun^er*a erhOie rustomer .ire more selective Chili Con t .in-.' I when you are in doubt about the tail ends" of fillet steaks or that other misleading 1 B.>r.Hy (mown %  hich hardl> .. lorilj ,-tlb. le.in steak through your mincing-machine and gently fry it and a chopped small onion in a little bacoa dripping or if it hns any fat of lu on. se it. Fry all over, stirring, to make sure that each small piece of meat browned. At this stage, add The T.C.A. in Mi During his stay innhe *eirt al Ocean View Hotel /TeYMfMf* Ihllh %  It! and M< M" Monday morning by B.W.l.A. on a buaines* VMM and will be leavng next week by B.C. Airways for 91 Vincent Acrompanving him from TriniJohn lleaihcringlUld ww MJ. p, rry Evelyn, the Stowarl. who have been h.tlidayIHg at Cacrnbank Hotel, have nw returned to Caraeaa. Mr tteatherington will remime dotie.clth Rhetl Oil C" of which he i an employee timr O/J From DmUm r AKING (wo week*' holiday from his duties in I Mr. J. M. Bermudwz, Director of Bermudez Biscuit Co., Ltd. Visual Aid of Port-of-Spain. today in tr. T At tn He arrived by B.W.l.A. and little ones are looking loiard to Chriatmas when thin ill be the Annual Treat and istribuUon of toys. The six Student Nurses anu it nurse* are eSsTfing n the good work of the Leagui company-. Wading repre^tatlve iFJE***^ **"" iv ,n llarbadoe. ..„, Mi Dale .. gueat at the Hdel Royal. I I %  > hu>f) N Friday an Exhibition TNlfc RM in. Kriel Voerblnger. rsJs"sjaa: ssui t i .^ on"" '— raon 1 ^ n T*cW,er TliirluVumlllSn *"* """ %  " "•" am % .VTAKS gaj| gg -1 f 1 > An txhiWiom I >onr B *y teawpoonful of sugirr and continue '"rfrj browning merely to get u nice ^1, brown stock later. You should have chili powder for this dish but I doubt if It Is available In many places. Instead, add some of those little chillies you get ta mixed pickling spice, allowing Just what you think will be .: ptgjbta Sprinkle with a level dessert.,—inful of ftour. Stir, then add 11 small tin of tomato juice a t.nrlv chopped clove of garlic Of ,| a small tin of kidney or haricot beans in tomato sauce. T;iste and add pepper and salt 10 vour liking. Cover und simmer gently for an hour. That d^h %  vr four to five persoi well. opened at the which should not be Muse iruaaed He the i watei the ee*end Y MCA HeadquarterI-MM J .JSgSggS SS^txb B lSSl| b • guest at the Str* I honl TeadK-r-. f "i r !" c n,v '^""J ml ">vc. 'ot^"l%  ,-.! Teacher, Mm -5!?^ *£ fe *ft j g jtd For Two |Wil 'cd persons arc invited etpeetivf of their dgnoti InaY 1 land M R. and Mr*. S. were among Ihe passenger* nrnving by B.W.l.A. from St. Lucia Hon. At R.30 tonight at the Street Methodist Church. Dr. Ma lnicn of her dicll work. The. Exhibition will remain pggj inly until tbe end of No.ember from 10—I and 4—1 Hnrk to Cantata jytR. W. G. FinlaJ. a Soluitc %  T 4 U u'n y weekThol'Jd.'v Vnrrhlnrr will tftow Ibfrjto view rioter C* U,c IU,h,ir a,p ,nv,tpri Mr. Friend %  Dggl Surveyor ^*Wll TaTO Wpekn employed with MOSMS Holland, \4 a" Mr*. Murlcy and ihcu Hannen and Cubltts, the contrar* T infant daughter have just --= „ . M tor who ore engaged In ne• %  omptotcd two weeks' holiday nt "" Uiiu^hlfrr TC Srhtttif hulldlng Cnirtrlei Cacrabank Hotel Mr. It F M AMU and AIn. Crolgle First Vinit In 9nm Vtar* '"''^ %  % %  QPftn J '"' M RS. VtVftgn Cook., of Detroit. **?** lln ,he S""" Mlchuxa... who spent ,We W '" %  "*> weeks holiday In the island, relumed 10 the USA. 011 Monday \M" i Mrs. Gordon U K-muinimg Over M l, and Mr, their daug hat from Toronto, Canada nag been holidaying at Cacrabank Motel returned home Htjggdjy bO T.CA. Dd It,.1TX Mri a ro i e w h„ taoMj here Co. to put thendaughin Btryl and T'lti-n to school, ami who were staying at Cacrabapk Hotel, have and now returned |q vanggujaj iwawg •• 11 *• *rau .•limn %  irawiit ' %  ear Maaraal 1 iii-i %  (* %  < i rMai *...lighter Jennifer, who lAfft 1 fntvrofuy been guests at Cacrabank AJTONSIEUR and Madam* Andre Hotel for the past month, will bo l*<-olntet from Ouadelo U ]>e. B.W.l.A via Trinidad and Puerto Rico. This was Mn Cooks' first visit to tho island ir seven years. staying another week uftci' which who have been guests at CaereMany of her relatives and they will leave for St. Kilts bank Hotel, left the island yesfrlcnds wore at the Airport to where Mr Ounn will take up his terdity for Trinidad after bid her farewell. new api-ointment holiday. BY THE WAY . Beachcomber A RATHF.lt ponderous wellCantro-rmv at Sarkawr %  wisher advises girls nnt to 'f"HE current number of the go on the stage unless they renlis. I Narkover Magazine contain*, thai "there Is more in it than curlous Blorv A n article writrirlnking champagne In expensive en t „ Mr j BmoHeU (al|Bs M restaurants with ,,tt..utivc men El „ )f Moofe), %  history ma.Wi As a matter of fact there i;b all. r.'s that luwas one of a part> often less In It than that TrMM ( musters ormaAlsed by •>. gmari I. stale lager in cheap restaurants -Alliek to visit France during the with unattractive nun There UJaummer holiday*. Or. arrival even thick tea at coffee-stalls withjlParis the Headmaster suggest facetious bores As for rham-pthat they should all cash thei pagne, a cunning cad knows how.riraveller's chdqiMI and that he with a wink at Ihe uinewaiter. tot'would Uke charge of the money produce the in-bueket and all the* paraphernalia—including a na kin to hide the label: Spark .tfade from British Orapcs. Lreenlled to Enelnnd suddenly, to n "You haven't eaten your Ki|j-i Espcti..l niictlng of the school go*. .Surprise, darling" Fernora. "He must have had good "No. It disagree,! with mc f/news," said thrvd my paper. first-class ticket from o woman on a Channel .steamer, flew nway, and dropped it on the Ihlrd-cl A SEAGULL. snatched Poor booby! Between thtm. th 1-l.he ** lie ailed for i %  rabies an elephant witl .ary remarkable even among elephants. The maharajuh lost all inary at Monte Carlo and had later food and the drink have pretty**'He was singing and laughing wall poisoned her. To say nothingUto the Gare de Lyon The of the man. ("Ma. why old I everrRlviera! The swine!" roared the go on the stage?") T4l6 crest-fallen masters. At NarkRupert and the Butterflies ~8 Tjgjn taxi to take hirm •> " his elephanU Years ho was working as an ice-iuttcr tn a restaurant in London. One night he went to a circus and took %  fourpenny ticket Among the perforrners was his old elephant who, seeing his former master, al once approached, lifted him out of the fourpennies. and, with a (loutish of the trunk, deposited him in the orta-and-etghti-ennles Listening Hours bun* i II quick). Feeling !uil living (hi wgndtrlul t .nh him Riiptn itiinV* If "a ne goad iihing ihu bj. I do hopr IHIII MOIIK IW umirnundt Midi • lot. Hr .no* ho* to rcvivt lh bulitrrly. And h* wii elf, w*lkmB v*ry ta.r'.IIITA. hf passes thr lit end a' iS# a-aod h dor* no noun table Growler rrurding hmi lmm th hiiinu. riootlv Tw N.i T. rc. iM !.. %  Ughl Orvhr-lrS CO P m Joltani. Sliiuu S IJ V m aouvmlr. ol Mu.l. • 00 pm flroiti'h MMMII" • > P LHienvra' Ctow. S41 um si.rta liom. ifp and rrearaamir ruma. •" '" rhNrw.. ll"i Mae* X^-o To* tgkk catimt Tbo wi in\M \*1 i • i I t.,rl. kui inal' ail. no worrvlng %  ... i mm an ueasaia* H-IIK* iaflon**s. A" aasl ,rirr •' %  • %  rl plf < ,.,..,! I ,.-... .1 I , %  M.. H Ml %  „..:. ::';:.".i..i Di i n roinr •lllV Mi iiilck awl -m-A. ... DW I Q ( man tne highest paid of performers In ini He is said to be pi forbuldtng them to dance not only In cabarets but at -private houae itrtles. The strict Moslem Brothers priestly hierarchy have passed their verdict on theae girls they re a disturbing factor In personal family and social life. Night club proprietors are arguing forlornly that the girls .ire not only artistes but the bigccst tourist ottruction Since the Pyramldic times lancing gills have been as much i-art of the Egyptian scan* as th* Nile Itself Artists depleted them In ancient frleies; ancient Roman travellers described their undula: oi!. hip-shaking danos* Through the centuries they have lerformed at Moslem wedding i irtie. or celebrations of a son's birth Traditionally th*y cam* from one tribe claiming direct descent Dancers' Tribe menI in The Book of 1001 Night: Lig tarsia ,lul *he most famous dancer noi riousb mpeartag is a Greek. She appear. nightly In an Alexandria cabt lib her eyes bordered with jet 77?!, black kohl, wearing (loppy Shan,.,,...* ivan irotiser. and a seml-transiwv i.arent top blouse She Is lnad 'ind'ieed as Oawhara and dances in Arab style, which recalls the Spanish fandango OfT-stage she i' Diamandis. If banned in Egypt some of the best may proceed tn Furope. where the words -Oriental Art" might even give them entry to t.leviston but well-clothed modified performances Vibrant clover. ..i oi int via-i. ... ... %  HO OH II THEATRES EMTIftK FLAME OF ARABY in. or. <>piis motor %  > m< iOO Kin and • ...IMS ANU OAl* %  OTAI, ,OOO.H> AMrl I Ifftl ti" • II e*gj Beta Co-*< H 4 i tl Do AMAV,. UM II VMIH.. it a> wtUt i.w riuc-K —— HONt\ mrM siarrlns Iron Krml BaVAItPI BAfltOI c... a*r~. i.l TRtml onl Tfla,, onl, A a a, a i, NOIII IA""an nHhgr%uavaiCOg a^ta t ta|._ iivoriitia KTda\ ** %  B IS -.ormr "*>" *i.m .li.hv i lill'll • l I'M i. lOalan and %  IT nvt 'Tom %  taariag h K-h,_Oroi.l iil>r>iim| Batu.rt.v *i.AMiita FVBT ADVOCATE BftlOGE by M. iu iton Qa, i llea'rt ere*i ?.—,h -... h nor s : r, %  a : i ; A 1 • 3 ( % %  •'• %  I : tf j I 1 iv.. 11 X 1 1 1 • siii %  > I S IB 8 1 1 AS4 That hand from the 194n Ovid Cup lina bi i eexed quwii.on of ran i.* b.d.AMI i BBfe • Woi. bid Two Hearis over Wesi opaniDg One Spade and *a. 4oub>d b. East. In Room 1 gou:li bid TCo NO-Trumps and fell r*1l*>ed *tien everyone passed. Eas; felt tiiat todoubie was too close alter Wea: had failed to do so Th* contract waaet one trick w th aomiiirti'-. i The .-*'.inii Son.li p.J>irus^d hu pr ner. vn nei .,1, ever* % %  ] Ii L.. : gasled o> I and We*rf.iu'r. d %  I • %  %  t being allowed to win Nor "^^ To Mothers ffief 'lfnr Wll%  \ bound :o be end!*>•*• Isanm Talkinc Point Trwh KHMiula ORlif tt, cnrmlc.—Andr> Glde. // IffW would rreirt* gomtIhtno. vim 'nuf be wmelhtnu —Coelh.-. who cannot feed their babies *lX.-iworrs!Co'.niilk can be prepared lhaliliyoungntbab can die Ii MOW* irouble. Tlie addinun of R"bin,onS' PunBarky prevenu ihe milk Rirmim large clois in baby ,lcaiaek>, makinj n eaiy for ihe delkale Jige>live oreani lo do iheir work ihoroughlv whil selling ihem ready 10 dige.i heaner food, laier in life naCl why wile nurK, and molheri alwayi UK Robimon', 'Paieni' Barky %  * ROBINSON'S -nTLNT' BARLEY Mother-let your dreams come true You want your little child m be healthy and Mrong. You \sjni !-• keep your health and beauty, too. Take care of your baby and of yourself, (HI Luc Oil i.i wonderful help for both ol jNKg, ScvcnSeaS Pure Cod Liver Oil i* Nature'* tineit food. // it of particular Bg*W in i • %  .. ping all 'hr family fret frggl colds and chin trcmblts. OPKNINf; FRIDAY 'he Imniortul Clauic of Ifoin Valjcaui — who had the strength of 10 men— lived the lives of two— and loved only once — SeyenSeaS PURE COD LIVER OIL AND CAPSULES aaaw ;— I.il.l t, BYNOE LTD.. MISERABLES KME-rsCn-inm-lilTH PLAZA IHEATKE* HKIlMirrillWN MrOBM WABMfO agp\QAn D Ginger irWOTl -,-TMI t*i l>1 MAS imm ii.\*" Tr* Hlllrr A .,1 \ I AV. II -II' f. Ii--..... I Wtt i> ^ I : l.'M'M.H.1111. Ml I MSI ,.,.... gVAM .•* %  EDWARDS CM II .^^ i Ol WTB1 Laali i I.A III i ST. JOHN .rV:w um M ii IN m Ml ii-i KHtN .">MAN nn-.fc.ii MrRAK jcolor. %  •IION MAH J." rilANDUBH AT gaaoaal ia B.BB. I:-II~1II.J Of !'>' %  I I.I ,iii I : ..,' %  DOWNS > %  .1111 \KI li •y||lM% t BIM-OV I Ii %  II I Ol II (M 1 Ol II B/.'N HTMII.T Mlcharl WIIJ11NO %  .•atly HHIIiUIUN BO( K Cl"4a Atlmboroiiah "J.M1 HO fan I HObTHH. %  41 St S 3D p m I WAS A IOMMI N mi roa Tnr i '>' lU'HS or CBJJCAOO INI Mil* Mis arvd arir HIM -I 1 i.l.lx. I I I I I I NEW SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES I GLOBE. TO-DAV ANI> TO-.MOKROW 1.15 Hi *M P.M. 4SSI Ol IHE INglEi i BTERS Loula .1O0RDAN--Drbra PAOET AND II Ml I I' (I O I Richard CONTE—Ganc TIERNEY—Jose FERRER Ml 12c. CM* **r.. Ili.uw: 3c.. Hal.. 60c.. Box: 7lc BI Y \OW!! I.I GE (.1 OB NTS' SUEDE SHOES — Ski PBIUTII. I alley Slilrhrd I pprrii. M. ... I -MinN. I in I.I.-. II .Hi., MI I! In.Sl.1.77 NTS' BIUIWN Sl'EIIK BKOCIl'l'S14.1S NTS' TAN & lll.lili CALF SIKHS Miiliuni Wrixhl (MM NTS' TAN Ic BLACK I AI.K DERBY SHOES Black Avon Rubber Sole. 1.5I ll*.*3 NTS TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES Wide Sliap,$ ll.2a AM. WELL MAOE, AND MODEKATEI.V I' n NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS) M.6S BBW YORKER SHIRTS (SPORTS) M.53 COLS. % %  Craam, Beljie. Blue and White HOT SHIHTS — KXC'LL'SIVE DESIGNS — LONG si.I I YES . S4.09 RELIANCE SPORTS SHIRTS Plain Cob. — Porous Knil Small Sire X0 Large Sire M.53 T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE 1'IIONI .STORE MH .7T-; XMAS TREE LIGHTS BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS ALSO XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE DECORATIONS The Corner Store I



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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER !, IKI BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE VARIETY OF LIFE IN LEEWARD ISLANDS Men Go To Dutch Is. To Earn Hard Currency LONDON BIG CHANGES have taken place in Antigua, the moat rmx.ernised island of the Leewards group. ince Mr. Alec Waujjh, the novelist, drill visited the island in 1929. he aays. in an article published in the London Timea." Weigh --rd l 1 nd *"" •' — THt Ct?iV.V.8 U t*VS CHt OMI %  { w present an anusiing lire to the traveller, each varr"i? m •*" V from the norm *•* by Monuerrat. which i* a !" *W of a small West Indian inland -Cheerful" |B the adjective Mr waugh DM to describe Antigua to-day. The island** sugar Induatry has been reorganised and in* old estate houses are either in ruins or have been mod.un*cd to suit the needs unlanded gentry. I that encourages travellers m* through to mak< %  top on their return. New Way For Air Passengers To See w& %Y LONDON. Oct. A British radio company is deaf the new. vclnplng u automatic screen map Inland which can be mounted in airliner i„ !" ; r* bln i! l0 now P*ner. ni. loriger ly where ihelr plane l< at any St. Kilt. ZT' '"-"'" %  '-'" •<**But the international atmosphere of Antigua is lacking in T* 1 21 by 16-inch screen, i. St. Kltts. only 25 minutes away fitted with a series of transparent by 'plane There i no tourist screen maps. A dot of light mow 1 raffle. The big difference U Unit across the map showing the air!ST, 5" 21 ** %  KlU £ " rtch cr ft '* P"ttor. The light Is conthat Iha sugar owners there wertrolled from the automatic Dec,. able to carry the losses of Nevis itnd Angulll... Mr. Wough deThe Decca Navigator is an scribes it as "a charming and automatic airborne version of tha gracious survival of the elghequipment already used At **> %  "uStifVFlL nthe hand is 3 S -" %  "*• %  %  Hevis. on the other hand, is a radian brain which nicks rS-rSeST he %  Uu'n'ueTT. "'"'" '""" "" nw So same around ised at aea. II sugar slumped, capital lied from 5T „.i,'',V '!"V' "" Nevis and ZeW Europe"" families *" !" y loc "' " aircraft have settled there since the end "'' w rks 1""* independently of of the war. To cross the narrow """"Spheric conditions, channel from St. Kltts to Nevis is Unlike ihe i^witr ,.<.!.<., soil too stony. It has no town. !" p unro11 *. nd the pilot watches only a concentration of house*. %  P*" move u cross it. tracing in Yet. surprisingly enough, some in P*th or the aircraft over the 5.000 people Uve there under ground. conditions of relative comfort ,._.. _, ... ,. ._.._ -The explanation of this apparu * ot In Navigator is growently anomalous shuatlon." says '"* a mop f n o\J nor ground Mr. Waugh. "la that the island's %  %  uona ate built; Chains are now Intrinsic poverty forces Its young w i*sUng In Britain, Scandinavia, man to emigrate to the rich J 1 1 Germany and are being Dutch islands of Curacao and built in France and other parts of A rub... hence they send back Europe, truilder* to their families. _. "Some time ago complaints !" e Passenger cabin screen is were made that the captain of ,llil under development and is not i.ne of the sloops was tampering yt "> production. But the pilot'?! with the mail boas and the 'master' unit has already been authorities were surprised to adopted by British European Alrlearn from the extent of the ways for Its fleets. It will go into claims submitted how much service first on the Viscount lurbomoney was being posted home prop and has already been exlenThough Angullln Is an apparent f)ve i y alr lwt ed on airliner* and liability to the British taxpayer. htHcopU „ „ J""* 1 possible that, in another be"^? uVm fffiV Europe. Soviets Endorse Mau Mau Action (By HAHOLD Cit'ARD) LONDON. November 3. THE MAU MAU Secret Society's activiiieg in Kenya were openly endorsed over the weekend as a "Nat.ur.nl Liberation Movement" by the Soviet press and, radlu. adding to tha growing belief among, expert observers here thai similar movements may be expected in other parts uf Africa. %  Moscow Communist newspapers Preirda and the Cuminform J mrnal both took the line that the "African population, of Kenya ti tulnsr in a *tniggle tut freedom." The papers said "they are fighting the British under the slogan the "land is ours". Against this liberation movement the colonisers .have retaliated with savage reprisals, t h a iiewspal-ers ucre quoted by Moscow Radio. Throughout last week these %  nd sinulsr comments in some sections of the African press were matched by notable lessening of British officialdom's reluctance to attribute the Kenya crisis to Communist sources In another 'ledger," In terms of hard currency, it Is sn asset." Virgin Islands Different again are the Virgin Islands, where rh< link with the United States ..nd the American dollar is the only accepted currency. There U a thriving trade with the U.. Island of St. Thomas. A Government official visiting the Virgin Island', who tried to argue that the West Tndlsn dollar wss legal tender. he could buy with tt. "It Is not unlikely that in -Vill over WAGE DISPUTE IN TRINIDAD OILFIELDS PORT-OF-SPAIN betted (0 see" what .. %  *" %  Ro>. Secrelarygencral ot the Truildad oilfields Workers' Union, who returned few"'yr"a !" "tt~ Wanda ""-l"*e ; J~J* *7*L j*gg". |f'< come valuable as a tourist asset." I."," 5 ; leading heated de !" Mr Waugh "St Thomas he"*• for wag, increase ot 15 ,l.l*r and more crowded cenu an hour in the oilfields. The Is a possl"eguuaiion, have already caused will be P 0 ".^ IO stand by on an emergency comes every year and thi Wlltv that gambling legalised. The quieter hind of vacat'onlst may well turn for reftiKn to Tortola." '' %  ' aCCfssV OT* EXCHANGE ITU VOVFUMK IStsssS %  SJSSBS NSW TOSK Tll'10-lPr Chquei on D*nk.f. M /!( Pr Suhi — n-it'n.1 Draft' 701/10*. Pr IffS/lSe. Pr. Cbl# SrSePr. OS 1 IO*. Pr %  SS.Fr. SHT#t SB-SPr. CANADA :B4'in-|r Chqu on % %  niter. TSS'IOH Pi Demand Dr.ltnssri llfhl Draft. n s/ie* p. TS 10% P Cable 7NUON, Oct. Overseas interest in Britain and itu demand for British Count ,I •BffVaOBJ haYe never been grestei. states the Council report for 1931-SZ It paint" out that in IMS. tiiere were only 300 siudenis from Colonial territories in Britain. In IWfl the* number had Increased to about 1.000. To-day there were 6.000 Colonia' students m the UK Some xtudted engilnesimg. science and arts. Others took degree courses in law. nn.ii.: and economlee or underwent technical training in lndusti>. agriculture and nuring. A few were apprenticed in such trades is building, bootmaking a n A tailoring The British Council'a Job. stales ths report, is to help these student! to "gain a" full a knowledge as they can of Britain an.! its people To this end. day visit l to factories, law courts, schools snd farms, week-end trips to the country and vacation course-, wen arrsnged Discussing the question of at coTrimodstion. the report stau>-> thai there was no shortage of igs — even in Londori— (or tudenta. Ths only difficult. 0 find suitable lodgings nt i' the student could afford to The report recalls that the average cost of lodgings rose dur Inn 1051.52 by half A guinc srsek. It goes on to discuss the Coun clli activities In nil parts of the Commonwealth during Oal esssl unHer review L'nder the heading West Indlf it Is noted thai British Council efforts to make the Eastern <"arlb.>e!ui Regional Library n locally supported organisation -Wave progressed steadily The report concludes that Councl activities, both at homo m.i overseas, oonlinue to Increase I| point, out that In the ioJoti.es, the council is often thu nly U.K. organisation presenting Britain and the Britiah way %  -f life. And it is important that people overseas should be told "•m-lhlng of the way of life In order to "promote better under•".ding between the countries of ihs world." lOdfcu pg Si. Vinrf-nl V-srs/eWnT. POLITICS A PLZZlsE Politics locally appear lo be a pu/ile even to politician* thternBCIVCS. At the general elections uf October. 1M1. I candidates were returned by the United Workers, Peasants and Hatepay crs* Union and these men were xpeeled to solve the economic problem. Early thia year there came division in their ranks and the rederated Workers' Union under Ihe banner of Hon. E T. Jostuia lifted its head. A party known a the Big Four con.p*ised Hon*. E. T. Joshua. H. E, Baynea, J Bay ties and S. Slatti The Hon. K. T Joshua hold* weekly meetings In Kingstown Market Square where he i cusaoa every phase of the political situation. An article In the Vincentlan under the heading "I'oliticul FuiiatSM described these meetings ns cslculated ta give amusernent to the literate* and to allow the llllterstes to enjoy the Politics) M*giclsnrk %  . Pesssnts. and Ratepaysra' I'mon, whereas Mr. Joshua also voted for. or agreed to, ihe payment of the sum. The Hon. Mr. Baynes further showed. — Thiit concerning the increase of U iinimum wage bill which people have regarded a a case championed only by linn. E. T. Joshua, the idea of the motion was Mr Slaters. The Istcslcs] was piepared by Mr. Baynes and handed to Mr. Joshua to be algned and moved In the Leglsl.i'i.iCouncil. That Mr. Joehun now state* that he stands alone, indlcatliK that he has separated himself from the remaining three members whom he once acclaimed as stalwarts. FOR THE JtACES A ^" LEATFn Y 'sS7r.n. PERMANEN T AMBUCASIXna .•IXEW HANDBAGS To malcr .. y, „. m b| e uTAe Modem Dress Shoppe tKaltJne' Families Happy Fcuniliei Mill all I Whaa Wllfc.a as sUiU.. .nd Intlakl.. .ksa c -r r IT* %  %  %  • % %  i %  % %  iiasssa ghaaaaitssassla agilissisi T ali>i,rtJ>,| Sraat kasaat SBBB 'Osalssa. at. Uroata fcafj I i nags afaa saaan tager. kaMa? kaaSs. all >w ska -~la I stMaadoo W Ha* / N-iur.-. iassaa l •!• m.n I. w 1.1. I. kslp tO Iillg r... IS. ...il.Ii.lipro. ..„ IjatSal -hoU faaillT Igii a. iiMal, SI aMsJrSaa.drlak.lata —— M MT dM of tk. aW.. T.W*n %  ( hMliifn.,' 0*.lska. • a) O^AaLXUVE %  SM Hoppg Faufgiiy HEalTO DMN1 afgaafl—ttats sasa as. faafa ska • (ssalaan'aa asaasaaM aaaaga. f K.U a...,,*, ikavilvw.. iWovelUt Dies LONDON, England. Nov 4 Cuptnln OHbert Frankau. prolific British novelist d>d today, :% %  M. Among the better known of his many works were "World Without End" and "The Dangerous Years"_V.P. |.;,S Of of cents an hour, pending the outcome of negotiations.—B.V.P. Your inspect inn is in v ited The ROVER is a ver> special type of car, Ihe search for perfection has been unremitting ....** The ROVER ha *rto, Comfort, l-'ini'cr_.it Controls. Ecsotsomy . is simple to park. LANL VER Built for versatility, this Is a four-wheel drive nil-purpose vehicle of high pvrforniavnce. REDMAN & TAYLORS GARAGE Ph ^35 LIMITED Ph 4365 For TO OTA L week the spotlignt falls on TOBRALGO IRISH RAYON in colourful floral designs Thaw anfrom the Rmerakl Isle in two very practical light weights and colour lovely .. IT wide at Mc. and Mr. far yard. At S.ihelj you And what you want when yon want it. Wondarful wh-cotton Dttslf ns for all ajei So eaiy to wash So hard to waar t> -. Tooul jjjtanteed Ihealg ...Mi..' wtn through ..*. • In lh.nisi.1al Taeul will l or r.f..d ih. aw ik. as* n awkinf-wa -s.,. M r. M Geo. Saheiy & Co, (B'dos) ltd. TOBRALCQ A TOOT A L guaranteed fabric


es

WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m
Police. Band at St. Saviours

Boys’ St. Andrew 2 pr
Mobile Cinema, Castle Grant

lantation, St. Joseph 7,30 p.m
Meeting, Barbados Women's

Chub at B.c. .......





For the cause that lacks assistance,

For the future in the distance,
And the good that 4 can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895

‘Barbados

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,



General Eisenhower Headin

Republicans See
“Landslide Win”’

WASHINGTON, Wednesday.
GEN. EISENHOWER appeared to have clinched the

Presidency with a mounting tide of popular votes that
gave him at 5 G.M.T. a lead of more than one million ballots

over Stevenson.

At 5 G.M.T. United Press tabulation gave Eisenhower
12,027,582. Stevenson 10,710,578. Eisenhower was leading in
34 states having 388 electoral votes, Stevenson in 14 states






GOVERNOR

enn

STEVENSON

Fighting

SEOUL, Nov. 4

United States soldiers, taking
advantage of a temporary lull on
the battle-field, huddled around
radios in bunkers and command
posts to hear the first American
election results. The general lull
settled over the 155-mile battle
line after Allied troops hurled
back two Communist pre-dawn
attacks on Heartbreak and Sniper



Ridges. An Eighth Army officer

said that up to 6 p.m, it was a
Sl

mounted

U.N. positions “Punchbowl”

about 25 miles east of Heartbreak

Ridge but withdrew after brief

t exchanges of fire in the darkness.
A battalion of screaming Chi-








having 143 electoral votes. Necessary to elect 266.

Republican Dwight Eisenhower |

on Tuesday night piled up a
steadily mounting lead over Demo-,
crat Adlai Stevenson in the 1952
Presidential Election race. At four
G.M.T. Unipress tabulation of the
popular vote gave Eisenhower
3,544,438, Stevenson 7,734,792.
Republican National Chairman
Arthur Summerfield confidently
claimed Eisenhower had “been
elected President of the United
States.” He said that the retired
five-star General was rolling to a
landslide victory,
ocratic National Chairman
Stephen Mitchell countered there
was not yet “sufficient informa-
tion” to indicate the trend. But
Richard Nelson, head of the;
Young Democrats and member of
the Illinois Governor's staff said
on the basis of early returns “it
rertainly doesn’t look very encour-
aging.” Eisenhower was then

} leading in 31 states with 343 elgc-

toral votes. Stevenson was in
front in 15 states with 173 elec-
toral votes, It takes a minimum of
266 to win the Presidency. Eisen-
hower’s lead of 828,919 votes at 4
G.M.T. gave him 52.82 per éent,
of the ballots tabulated up to that

time.
Early Lead

Republicans were jubilant at the
way Eisenhower took the early
lead on the first scattered returns |
and steadily pulled ahead as the |
night wore on, Stevenson took his |
lead in such States as Alabama, |
Arkansas, Colorado, Delaware,
Illinois, Michigan, Minnesota,
Mississippi, Montana, North Car-
olina, Pennsylvania, South Car-
olina, Tennessee and West Vir-
ginia.

Among states in which Eisen-
hower grabbed his lead were such
traditionally Democratic southern
strongholds as Florida, Texas, and
Virginia. He had definitely won
Florida and Virginia.

Eisenhower took Florida and
irginia away from democrats in






solid sou nce 1998. o

8
also took a solid lead in growing
returns from Texas where off-
shore oil issue turned voters
pgainst Stevenson. But Stevenson
overhauled Eisenhower in South

nese Reds smashed against South Carolina where democratic Gov-

Korean troops ore
Ridge on the central nt just
east of Triangle Hill but
battered back with heavy losses
just before dawn,

The Chinese swarmed out of
deep caves connected by a maze
of tunnels and pushed to within
100 yards of the crest of Sniper
Ridge before Republic of Korea
defenders blunted the assault,

It Was the twenty-secong day
of the fighting for the thin narrow
ridge line taken by the Roks in
mid-October. A mid-afternoon
report from Triangle Hill said
action was at a standstill after
three days of desperate fighting
by South Korean troops to re-
capture the four-domed hill mass.

B29 Superforts ranging from
their Japanese bases dropped
tons of bombs on the areas.



ST. LEONARD'S

EVE TODAY

The following service will
take place at St. Leonard's
Church to-day, St. Leonard’s
Eve, in celebrativi of the Pa-
tronal Fosival —— ae

7.30 pm. Fes enso!
and deomen Preacher: Revd.
8. A. E. Coleman, B.D. Hymns
172, 199, 176, 191, 221, 22.
Psalm 84.





WINNING

SPECIMEN of the Greeting Card submitted by Mr. Sherman Jones.





Sniper|¢rnor James Byrnes had cam-

actively for the ex-

paigned

were | General.

Outcome of record South Caro-
lina vote, however, would appar-
ently not be determined until the
jast .precincts were in. Three
southern states where Eisenhower
was leading have combined the

electoral vote of 44. aia






GENERAL EISENHOWER



LATEST

3 A.M.—Governor Adlai E.
Stevenson has conceded the
American Presidential Blec-
tions to General Dwight Eisen-
hower who has been elected
the next President of
United States.

the



Gold And $
Surplus

LONDON, Nov. 4.

The Treasury announced that
countries in the sterling currency
area had a gold and dollar surplus
of $82,000,000 during October,
Gold and dollar reserves stood at
$1,767,000,000 at October 31,

The surplus arose after taking
account of $35,000,000 worth of
defence aid from the U.S. during
the month and $57,000,000 from

the European Payments Union. bility.”

The latter represented the Sep- 1
tember surplus due to the sterling |
area,—O.P.

Paper “Ran
Out Of Money”

NEW YORK, Nov. 4



of money.”

The paper’s machinery, equip~| Zealand and Ceylon at the end of
ment and furniture were sold at;next year after her coronation,
auction on Monday to Mr, Corliss} Her previous trip last year was
Namont, Progressive Party candi-]interrupted by the death of her
date for United States Senator|father the late King George VI.

from New York who held $150,000
mortgage on the property.



ta
Compass” was forced to suspend | husband
publication because “we ran out] who sat near her, look forward at

Mr.| conference of Colonial
Thackeray founded the “Compass’, | ments



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER. 5, 1952

| QUEEN OPENS

U.K. PARLIAMENT

PRIME MINISTER Mr.

LONDON, Nov. 4
Churchill’s Conservative

Government turned Britain back toward capitalism to-
| day with a programme promising Denationalization of
| trucking and steel in the coming year.
| It promised a foreign policy of which one of the main
| pillars was the “closest and most friendly” relationsgwith
}
}

the United States.

Queen Elizabeth IT outlined the
| Conservative policy in her speech
| written by the Government, open-
| ing Parliament in a’ brilliant cer-
;®mony that marked the first great
.ceremony of her reign,
| Empire Relations

The Queen said her Ministers

‘tire determined to promote ever
!closer co-operation with Com-
monwealth and Empire members,
and to that end had called a
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
j conference On economic questions
at the end of this month,

She said: “My Government will
j;ccntinue to take their full share
in the work of the North Atlantic
Treaty Organisation as a bulwark
of Western defence and the em-
bodiment of the common aspira-
tions of the Atlantic community.

; “Within that community and in

every other way, they will seek
to maintain the closest and most
friendly relations with the Gov-
ernment and people of the U.S.A.
It will be my Government's aim

to strengthen the unity of Europe,

“They will work in close asso-
ciation with our neighbours in
Western Europe and give all pos-
sible support to their efforts to
forge closer links with one an-~
other,"

ment
The Queen’s speech also prom=
ised: firstly a continued rearma-
ment programme and the dey@l-
opment of civil defence “with due
regard to the need for maintain=
ing economic strength and sta4

Secondly: “My Ministers will
continue to work for the conclu-
sion of an Austrian state Treaty
and for a fair settlement of the
problem of German unity.”

Thirdly: “Active measures will
be taken to strengthen long stand-
ing ties between the United King:
dom and the countries of n
America.”

Fourthly:

forward with

Publisher Ted O. Thackeray | measures necessary to
â„¢ -his. New York | ain's
newspaper “ , Fifthly

mnomy On a sound

last to visiting Australia, New

Sixthly, there will be another
Govern-

of Rh

Southern

3 e Queen her
the Duke of Edinburgh ,




ia, |

‘ie Awen
Election
Results

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Nov. 4,

United Nations delegates took
time out from their Korean debate
today to await the outcome of an
election that may affect the
world’s destiny.

The United States election was
the number one conversation topic
among diplomats including those
from countries where elections are
dull affairs with only one slate
of candidates on the ballot,

The United Nations Political
ommittee scene of tense debate
on the Korean issue was in recess
until tomorrow. Most other com-
mittees held only limited sessions,

There seemed to be as much
difference of opinion among the
Diplomats as there was among
United States voters as to which
andidate Gen. Dwight Eisenhower
or Governor Adlai Stevenson
would make the best President
for the United States. Many of the
2,000 North American workers in
the Secretariat planned to take
time off to vote at New York
polling places.

—UP.

Pres. Truman



Government. wilh To Vote Early
eee

‘ INDEPENDENCE
~~" Missouri, No. 4,

President Truman arranged to
vote ‘arly today and board his
special train to return to Wash-
ington for his final 12 weeks in
the White House, President
Truman’s wife and daughter
Marg@ret also were voting in
their hometown and going back
to Washington with him.

Although he expressed confi-

in May 1949 after he resigned a9} Northern Rhodesia and Nyasaland tdence of victory for the Defnocra-

Editor of the “New York Post”

over editorial policy, He had since | draft scheme

been divorced from Mrs. Dorothy
Schiff, publisher of the “Post.”
—UP.



Sherman Jones Wins
Xmas Card Competition

SHERMAN JONES of Literary Row, St. Michael, won

the $40 First Prize in the A

dvocate Christmas Card Com-

petition, which was judged yesterday.
The second prize of $20 was won by Mrs. Colin

Williams of Airy Hill, St. George, and the third prize of |bu

$10 was awarded for a card signed “Gee”. The two con-

solation prizes of $5 each

were both won by the same

lady, Miss Sheila Ward of Bromefield, St. Lucy.

The card with which Sherman |
Jones won the first prize was very |
local in character, It showed a
windmill, sugar cane and, of}
course, rum. The card which won |
the second prize was a flower |
study and the third prize was
won by a humourous and colour-
ful card showing three choir boys.

ENTRY

| by

| Harold
| Anthony,

-_—————
oo

The cards which won the con-
solation prizes were both very
gay-—-the one portraying a school-
gir] in a brightly coloured hat and
the othe: showing a local
“mother sally’ band.

This is the
“Advocate”

first time that the
has run a Christmas
Card competition, and the re-
sponse was encouraging
five hundred cards were entered
and at least two thirds of them
were of high quality. .

The competition was judged
the following: Mr. Nevill
Connell, Mr. Risely Tucker, Mr.
Connell, Mr. Woodley

Mr. Trevor Gale and
the Editor.

From today the prize winning
cards and a selection of the cards

entered in the competition will
be ‘on show in the Advocate
Stationery and it is hoped to

stage a more complete exhibition
it the Barbados Museum later,
Prize winners are asked to make
an appointment with the Editor
‘o collect their prizes,



Jamaican Representatives

For Queén’s Coronation

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, JAMAICA, Noy, 4.

Jamaica will be represented
at the coronation by Hon. Alex-
ander Bustamante, leader of the
majority party, Hon, Sir Harold
Allan, leader of the House of
Representatives, Hon. Colonel
Ageurphey M.C. C.B.E. presi-
dent of the Legislative Council.
A small squad of officers and men
of the Jamaica battalion will
march in procession representing
the island also. There are indica-
tions here that Bustamante and
Allan will also represent the
island at the federation talks in
order to cut down expenses of
double delegations and a pro-
posa] will go to fix the federation
talks as near as possible to the

onation to make this possible

Some’

in January to consider
for a central African
federation.—U.P.

3 Whites Shot
Dead In Riot

CAPETOWN,
South Africa, Nov. 4,
Three whites were shot dead
and four injured last night in



increased wages,
police cars,
Potee stood by with sten guns
no casualties were re A
Meanwhile Major General J. A.
|Brink Capetown Commissioner of
Police announced that reinforce-
ments would be sent to Port
Elizabeth following the threat of
a non-white anti-curfew strike in
eastern Cape Province. UP.

Governor Foote

~ . Tw
‘Going To England
(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 4
Jamaica will not get a new
constitution in January as prom-
ised earlier this year, Governor
Sir Hugh Foote, K.C.M.G., an-
mounced today that major reor-
ganisation of the whole machinery
of Government
struction of new Ministries, ap-
pointment of staffs, and major
changes in the constitution in-
strument made it im





the year, though not beyond June
next year,

The Governor announced that
while all steps are being taken to
put this project into effect by the
elected majority of the Executive
Council with the establishment of
separate Ministries with responsi-~
bility, the Secretary of State for
the Colonies has invited him to
London to discuss tre tow |
questions regarding constitutiona’
changes as well as other matters
concerning Jamaica,

The Governor leaves this island
at the end of this month for con-
sultation with the Colonial Office
on these matters and will be
for two or three weeks.

a further j

Johannesburg after rioting broke)ticket last night in i

out in a native men’s hostel over|carried on nationwide radio and

Rioters stoned |television networks.
‘1

ineluding con~

sible to
introduce changes until later in|

| Yugoslavs Protest

away }

tie ticket, President Truman didn’t
make any prediction of the num-
ber of electoral votes Governor
Adlai E, Stevenson, Democratic
Presidential candidate would get.

President Truman was sche-
duled to vote about 10.00 a.m,
E.S.T, and leaye on his special
train departing at 10.30 a.m, He
is due in Washington at 2.00 p.m.
tomorrow.

The President made his last bid
for votes for the Democratic
an appeal

—UP.

PRICE: FIVE CENTS wT

g For





YES

6

Advocate =



a



TERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT



es per
20.887 (3 p
TO-DAY

5.53 a.m

1.34% p.m
st Quarter, November 9%
ting: 6.00
6.10 om

Tide 11.63. pm

5.16 -pum

: ictory

1LM.LS. HIGHURY HAY

SHORTLY after 10.30 a.m. yesterday the H.M.S. “Bigbury Bay” dropped anchor in Carlisle Bay. The

“Bigbury Bay” was also here in August last year.

B.G. Expects
Big Rice Crop
This Year

British Guiana is looking for-
ward to a bigger rice crop this
year than usual and it should
be a record one for the colony,
Mr, R. R. Follett-Smith, Chair-
man of the British Guiana Sugar
Producers’ Association told the
Advocate yesterday.

Mr. Follett-Smith arrived over
the week-end by B.W.LA. from
Trinidad to attend the Meeting
of the Advisory Committee of
the B.W.I. Central Sugar Cane
Breeding Station under the
Chairmanship of Mr. Cc. C.
Skeete, Director of Agriculture
in addition to another meeting
of the B.W.I. Sugar Cane In-
vestigation Committee under the
Chairmanship of Sir John Saint.
Mr. Follett-Smith is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel,

He_ said that when he
British Guiana on Friday, half
of the rice crop was harvested
and added that unless the col-
ony had a real downpour, the
cup would not be interfered
Ww

Bb i ‘

With / to the
crop, he sald that it eeneeet
a

if they were going to have
good one which should yield
about 230,000 tons.

left





‘Suicide Motive

She expects to

pend six days

‘“Bigbury Bay”
Here Again

THE H.M.S. BIGBURY BAY arrived in Carlisle Bay
yesterday morning about 10.30 o’clock under the command

of Captain A. W, F. Sutton |

Be
Governor
Leaves This

Morning

ic
}

B

News has been received that
the 8.8, “Oranjestad” has been
further delayed and will not
be reaching Barbados until
mid-night on the 4th of No
vember,

|

|

| rh
2. His Excellency the Gov :

he

ernor and Lady Savage will

arrive at the Baggage Ware- M

house at 8.30 a.m..on Wednes- te

day, the 5th of November and |

will leave for the ship at 9.00 St
a.m.

w

er

,N

Police Seek

‘i

PARIS, Nov. 4, }

W

vas completed late

command

Fleet

the

fit in Portsmouth

.S.C., R.N.

The H. M. S. Btgbury Bay—a
iy cla Frigate of 2,400 tons
in 1945 and
Pacific Fleet,
Far Eastern

ined the British
w known as the

The Bigbury Bay first visited
arbados in 1951 on the 10th of
ugust, when she was under
of Captain W, W. R.
O.B.E joined
Her complement is
and 160 men,
the Bigbury Bay was
to the Mediterranean
and visited most of the
editerranean countries, In July
48 she received orders to join
American and West Indies
ations.
During

tinck

r in 1950
ne officer
In 1947
ansferred

who

her first Commission
1 this station she visited num-
ous ports on the East Coast of
orth, South and Central Am-
ica, most of the West Indian
lands and bases in Antarctica.
In 1950 she returned to Eng-
ind for the first time since she
as built for,e four months re-

Dockyard. She
as recommissioned with a new



| Police searched vainly for the, chip's company. in August ana
motive that caused popular French] jailed once more for Amabton
Bu G ° | peveniens on ae 59, tOland West Indies Stations in
' ollow is urd wife in suicide! October, 1950.
¢ ulanese {by slashing his throat with a
e razor in the bathroom of a tran- ;
lel Y °
Killed In Korea)", Crash Kills 9
A Coroner's report placed the}
(From Our Own Correspondent) jtime of death as Sunday night.| MEXICO CITY, Nov. 4,
GEORGETOWN = 4 The body was found nude in a! Nine persons were killed and
The U.S. War Department an-| bath tub full of blood-stained jeleven injured when a Mexic®
nounced Monday that B.G. born | Water. The dandy. of the Paris!City bound bus and a six ton
John Milton Williams age 21 years | boulevards left no note, An open|freight truck collided on the high-
was killed in action in Korea, The |*ttaight razor lay on the bath-'way midway between Puebla and

son of the Buxton village Post-
master John Williams and wife he
left the colony July 1950 to study
engineering in U.S.A



He enlisted in the U.S Marines | rated first class by the Fre neh it
more than a year ago and left for |'rourist

weeks,

Korea in mid September landing
two weeks ago at Inchon. A few
days later his battalion went into
action,

Williams wrote his last letter to
his mother from the front lines
October 13. He was killed in ac-
sion Monday October 27,



U.S. Jets Escort

Russian

Fighter

TOKYO, Nov. 4

TWO NORTH AMERICAN Thunderjets sighted a

Soviet L.A.11

type fighter

plane on -routine flight

over eastern Hokkaido, Japan’s northernmost home island.
Neither the Thunderjets nor the Russian single engine

fighter fired any shots.

St. Lucy’s Boat
Fund

Amt. previously ac-
knowledged







'





LONDON, Nov. 4.

Tuesday delivered a note to Ital-
ian envoy Enrico Martino pro-
testing the “gradual annexation of
Zone “A” of Trieste free terri-
tory by Italy” and thus seriously
damaging the cause of peace in
Europe.—wU.P.

| Yugoslav Foreign Ministry on
|

Typhoon Will Hit Okinawa

TOKYO, Nov. 4

A typhoon with winds up to
140 M.P.H. headed for the United
States bastion of Okinawa but the
full force of the storm was ex-
pected to touch only the northern
tip of the 60-mile-long island.

A Far East Airforce spokesman
said the typhoon should strike at
3.00 a.m. tomorrow, 1.00 p.m. EST
jtoday He said the “storm will
strike close enough to affect the

‘whole island.”



}lashed down aircraft, prepared
jemergency power and battened
| down everything in anticipation
} of the gale force winds.

Early this evening, the storm
j was heading towards the island
| from the south-east at abou; ten
| M-P.FL, and was already sending
outriding gales into Okinawa fror
less than 150 miles away.—wU.P.



| “one act

The United States Air Force

The Thunderjets closed in and
flew parallel with the Russian
plane which carried Soviet identi-
fication markings. The intercep-
tion was made over Nemuro Pen4
insula, the same area in which two
Soviet jet fighters shot down a
U.S. B29 with. eight crewmen
aboard on October 8. No trace of
the bomber was found.

Air Force Thunderjets after
tmaking & positive identification of
the “stranger’s” markings flew by
the side of the Russian fighter
until it neared the international
border between Hokkaido and
Russian occupied Kurile Islands,
only six miles distant. The F84's
broke contact and’ returned to
their base while the Soviet plana
continued eastward across the
| international border.—U.P.

ol

| PREMIER DE GASPERI
| APPEALS FOR “ONE
ACT OF GOODWILL”

REDIPUGLIA,
Northern Italy, Nov. 4
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
peri today asked Yugoslavia for
of goodwill” to settle
the question of Trieste free terr i



tory.
| He made the appeal in a National
Unity Day speech at the National
| wer cemetery here where 100,000)
Itaiian dead of two World Wars
are buried

“We do not lack understanding
of the unity of the young Yugo-
slav state nor do we want to min-



imise the spirit of independence |
which it has shown to Comin-
form countrie We only want one
act of goodwill,’ De Gasper }
' U.P!

room
hand that hung over the edge *
the tub,



floor beneath one

ed
He had been living in a hotel 1

orth-bound
Office--for abovt three were killed
UP.

limp | Mexico City.

Preliminary investigation show-
that the truck driver apparent-
eareened into the path of the
bus. Both drivers

—U.P.



“They're everything

I look for’








“Coolness too? Well, that’s
seen to by the du Maurier filter
tip. And no bits of loose tobacco
in the mouth—filter tip again.”’

“ Yes—all that. D'you know, this
du Maurier filter tip is just about
the finest idea for improving a
smoke that I've ever come across.”

Smoke to your throat's content

du MAURIER

THE EXCLUSIVE FILTER TIP Cl

SOLE DISTRIBUTOR: WI



“But seldom find, except in
du Maurier, I suppose you

mean. But what exactly do

i) \ you look for in a cigarette?”’

“Flavour—which can
only come from tobacco
that is rather special.
Then, of course, perfect
smoothness —which means
a comfortable throat.”

$1.16 for 50
MADE IN ENGLAND
, LTD., BRIDGETOWN

GARETTE

BS CO


ee ee ee ee ee et ———— EE

PAGE TWO gexsanos ADVOCATE ° WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952
cipnenntahsneeighininncennsenans i













































years ago when he spent two and

a-half months’ holiday in’ the in-

terest of his health. : De akan te th Bee
He was a member of the Legis- WhO celebrates her ni imt- together their stay was é

jdtive Council for the past four- 74Y today. Best wishes for the é eir stay was a =e

enjoyabl .
teen years and served on the, ‘uture. Keoktas' d \
Executive for nine-yéars, but did 4 happy birthday to Miss ing Forward to \mas

MAs* happy returns to Miss ne = anxious to . got Weck
: ae : nome ey were sorry that the
Hazel White of Brighton j/,, had come te leave, Al-

who cannot
| feed their babies



Jatge gurnet may fhightens you if jt has any t
, a y fat of its own, use
eecaper os oe ae ‘hea “it it. Fry all over, stirring, to make
can be very food gen vedewith. UTC ‘hat each small piece of meat
plain balled’ potatoes asimithe 2° browned, At this stage, add a
simplest of all butter sauctymade teaspoonful of sugar and continue
by reducing its own stoek.and*prownin merely to get a nice

wn stock later. You should



This hand from the 1949
Gold Cup final brings up. the

“~
a




C ! fb C ff - HELEN BURKE TALKING FOOD
een al —4 i &
|

RRIVING over the weekend Holidayin Enjoyable Stay If 4 by M. Harrison-Gray |

S wah ion De ng poya ble ay you are lucky you ‘will find Chili Con Carne tite: : Maa } Ss his

»y -W.LA. from Grenada R. and Mrs, Thomas J. Milne ETURNING to Trinidad by|S0me of the rfect. fillets of , thi sn i
were Mr Arnold Williamson Scotch beef whic . Try this when you are in doubt North-South game |
OB.E., J.P. and Mrs. ‘Will ae. and their two small daugh- the Canadian Challenger on |* pee! which are around JUSt apout the “tail ends” of fillet N et “
a have = = rater aa ters. Ann and Ellen are here for Saturday night were the last two a ‘Spree Hhe2 . steaks or that other misleading ge : | pe
views’ "haul a aan an aie am a holiday from British Gulama, members of the Carib Bears} 9. ‘ee a. resent paying eyt -generally known as “frying KQ074 i |
, oliday a ‘ guests ond are guests at Cacrabank Basket Ball.Team Mr. Aldwyn} 9.) qa¢ a pound not only for the steak.” which hardly ever. fries 363 3 | —
gg on Royal Hotel Hislop and Mr. Horace Hutchinson mgee fillet ~_ but also for “Satis: ‘factorily of qQimweée i ;

r, illiamson who is Man- : . 7 , : > cro aa uae fits tail-piece, do not grumble ~ pacs 2% f se > . -
= ; r\iiame Mr. Milne is an Engineer with who stayed over for a short holi-}pe A he Satin’ Pass %4-1lb, lean steak through AKI 872 3
aging Director of Williamson Ltd. go voctons. " day. They seid nuddee a Hatiq. poecagse that tail-piece »mmakes @ your mincing-machine and gently Sez Siscess i |
Automobile proprietors of St. way Guest House, Dhe Ivy es aa, Chili, om . oe. fry it and a chopped small onion)? g HS ? 2 ee To Mothers
George’s, was in Barbados fou Happy Birthday They told Carib that althotigh fishmonger’s, a specially jin 4 little bacon dripping or, =a me

vexed question © rescue

adding a small nut of butter to it. bids. At both tables North










nét seek re-election to the Lucene Gittens, daughter of Mr. R. JOHN BECKLES, M.B.E., Whi ; ‘ ave chili powder for this dish Two Hearts over West's : Don’tworry | Cow’smilk can be prepared sothat the youngest baby

Council duxing the last election 2nd Mrs, G. Gittens of Gittens “"\told Carib yesterday thatfot the chane oh you will And tt but £ doubt if it is available in : 5 i ble. The addition of Robinson’s ‘Patent’
due to ill health Variety Store who celebrates her gifts of toys for the Children ofJonly at a fishmonger’s whose many places, Instead, add some by i. of tia tho can digest it without trouble.

ing Tomorrow nn ee Wie ; ene _ Creche at Con-{ customers are more selective. eet ee ee Ie eoike No-Trumps and felt relieved } | Barley prevents the milk forming large clots in baby stomachs,

ETURNING to Canada tomor- - . cman oes just What you think will be Tet that Yo double was too {| making it easy for the delicate digestive organs to do their work

slowly and he r
R, Pat Date, District Manager appreciates tee AT Wea had failed




row morning by T.C.A. after acceptable.

generosity of the donors.



+ ceeeccsrcansensaseveeerrtercs

a short holiday is Mr. W. Bridge- of Confederation Life As- "n.. jittle one ; Spri ith a level dessert-|§ todo so. The contract was
; ini s are looking for- . ; prinkle with a ley ‘t ; : Ba
TA. — — Monday morning ‘by B.W.LA on Me x . a ened “ee "there ide hs ae wren tt eis tae @ dimeulty. Oe ee in life. That’s why wise nurses and mothers always use Robinson’s
i pms WL Ww be t a » Z Tr second South layer ’
During his stay here he wad ae aes oy — Tues sidatiieation sh teen. pyle ip soled finely chopped dove ot garlic (it trusted a his | rine vine ‘Patent’ Barley.
a ' conbeayy Ay ange wes The six Student Nurses and i eg 2 East led @ 5 and West

or hariecot beahs in tomato sauce.

Taste and add pepper and salt
4QUB INDIVIDUAL SORUECEFE hto.your acing, Cover and simmer




* for St. Vincent. ;
Resumes Duties outulaiadaaten tated. ‘triniz “ee Staff nurses are carrying
R. and Mrs. John Heatheri panying him from Trini- «1, the good rh

4 rs. John Heathering- gad, was Mr. Perry Evelyn, the good work of the League

returned ¥ 2, Dummy’s ¥
being allowed to win. Nor



3
i
$
i
‘
i
oe One Spade and wa:
seed Syke
i

ROBINSON'S

\
| thoroughly whilst getting them ready to digest heavier foods later
|
|
took a good view in leading |
a |











ton with their small son company’s leading representative ("4 the children continue to be eoNK . ,.. gently for an hour, That dish @ 10, and from : :
Seta, Whe Wave bese hotiday- io Beteaee #8 happy and healthy as in the)’ °” “S?**S?4*: NOVEMBER & OY Jin “serve four to five persons} | file point the err is the | Pio «paTeNT’ BARLEY
ing at Cacrabank Hotel, have "Mr. Date. is a guest at the LOOK in the section in which sour well pg RD tee
Cae. ome: Hotel Royal. ~~ Exhibition vache tat ee ey nae re Shaved bound to be énd- { bolita
gton é riday Exhi as 3 ° s 3

Bball ‘OU'Co," ot which pryay nov Deel Woeringer, CP opeqed at the Museo] cetcht gaat, &, Aes Dancing Girls enka ~

is an employee. co ; which should Tack, Gla yeu heteste better your ltv- ; > &
‘ Secretary for the World not be missgd by [ioe euitions, Expect advantages from r
Time Off From Duties Council of Christian Education anyone interested in Art and ee prichas. tcnolens. ry ana And General . .
ING two weeks’ holid@y arrived in the colony en route for “il Tigustries. Talking Point |
Ken as already made

from his duties in Trinidad Puerto Rieo and Cuba.
is Mr. J. M. Bermudez, Director He is to give a lecture on her name among the clever
of Bermudez Biscuit Co. Ltd. Visual Aid in Religious Education young artists who have come to
of Port-of-Spain. today at 430 p.m. at ‘the settle in Barbados and her oil

°
APRIL, 21 to MAY % (Taurus)—Stim-
ulating for most business, financial and agul
professional matters. Abundant favour

able vibrations to encourage worthy By THOMAS CLAYTON

efforts. Néws may assist you

Truth wounds only its
enemies.—André Gide.
If you would create some- |



Mother—let your dreams come true
Ye



thing, you must be something.







































He arrived over the weekend Y.M.C.A. Headquarters, Pinfold and water colour paintings will be] MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemini)— Per : y CAIRO. —Goethe - \ ;
by B.W.1.A. and is a guest at the Street, Sunday School Teachers found interesting and attractive, | baps « few troublesome interludes should Dancing girls may be the next hte You want your little child to
Hotel Royal Day School Teachets’ cand her There are also paintings and end in gerly ae Rate duties in correct vy ietims of strongman =. . uu y'
. é . a $ ar , : ; > ? order fou will be sitting pretty if you ° i i i
‘or Two Weeks interested persons are invited sketches by Mrs. Forster and employ advantages for maximum gains ro or, Toniion, rete Diamond Rings be healthy and strong, You



ME. 272 Mrs. Ss. Friend irrespective of their denomina- “ "OE ition will
i n ow remain

were among the passengers "O°". ; cpen daily until th

arriving. by BW.LA, ‘from St. At 880 tonight at the James (erber trom in} aed O48

want to keep your health
and beauty, too. Take care
of your baby and of yourself.



Radwan, is studying reports from
his “morality inspectors” on
Egypt’s Oriental dancing girls—










JUNE 2% to JULY @ (Cancery—Use
wisely ereditable possibiiities PM
sponsors heart interests friendships. Be




Lane




















|
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Zk. | |


































































Lucia on Sunday. They have Street Methodist Church, Dr. k to C aware of trends. the highest paid of performers in es ete

come over for two weeks’ holiday Voerhinger will show three reli- ‘0 Canada JULY 24 to AUGUST 2 (Lee)—Can be ESyPt. . i i) is

and are guests at the Ocean gious sound films. To this film- M*® W. G. Finlay, a Solicitor | most ee day. Polish your Uesleikes He is said to be planning a law GA EI Y Cod Liver Oil is a wonderful
View Hotel. show the public are invited. from Toronto, Canada who}skil! and manners to make fresh gains forbidding them to dance not only The Garden—St. James help for both of you.

Mr. Friend is Cost Surveyor Spent Two Weeks has been holidaying at Cacrabank|}en \eads.. oe Sage. SNe thy MDMA DUS ah Toenreey SEO FD=DAY 8.60, p.m SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver
employed with Messrs Holland, R. and Mrs. Murley and their Hotel returned home recently by] AUGUS® % to SEPTEMBER 2% (Virgo sic ee ae th eT ae ek ili ’s fi food.
Hannen and Cubitts, the contrac- infant daughter have just “7s ). Ciena ee ue dba jestl “hier ate rene seat tH “RBADBLOCI ee 4 :
tors who are engaged in re- completed two weeks’ holiday at Put Daughters To School ag hgh rere Bae ication, or) their Redins 0 Yneas gute they Charles McGRAW It is of particular value in
building Castries. Cacrabank Hotel. Mr. R, F. Mur- M* and Mrs, Craigie and , } are a disturbing factor in per- ; : 7 il th ily
First Visit In Seven Years i¢y is employed at Cardon Re- Mts, Grote who came here} SEPTEMBER 2 to | OCTOBEM | * sonal family and social life re ae Pheehlng OR ie RAS LS

ae ae 4 i . ‘ s c o day’s succes .
RS. Vivian Cooks of Detroit, !¢Ty with the Shell Co. to put their daughters Beryl and Ce enareek soped «dy Gaties, to Night club proprietors are SPECIAL STAGE from colds and chest troubles.
Michigan, who spent five Venezuela, Fllen to school, and who were{\asks that. affect vital points of lite. arguing forlornly that the girls ’
weeks holiday in the island, re-, Remaining Over staying at Cacrabapk Hotel, have] Business, money affairs should fall into are = -_ ae but the big-
turned to the U.S.A. on Monday R. and Mrs, Gordon Gunn and "0W returned to Venezuela. 8 OBER 24 to NOVEMBER 22 (Secor gest tourist attraction. .
by BWLA. via Trinidad and 4¥Etncir daughter Jennifer, who Left Yesterday pis). Don't think sou will have Man 4 S10Ce ne nave Deen as much GLOBE RR RR PO” eye MEBE,
‘ ic 7 ‘ petter opportunities to use your clever 7
Cooks" fet tals to the ish a in Hote for th pee ae Satabens ONSIEUR and Madame Andre} rie nina tor Unusually part.of the Egyptian scene as | |
= v e island in He el rer the past month, will be ointet from Guadeloupe, | goud advantages loom ; ,, Nile itself. Artists depicted them ‘OPENING FRIDAY 1 even ea |
years, é staying another week after which who have been guests at Cacra-]| NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER *° i, ancient friezes; ancient Roman m

Many of her relatives and they will leave for St. Kitts bank Hotel, left the island yes-| (S*ssr"” io, day +o oe aaa travellers described their undula- th ‘ 1 ON mee ee See See to ee
friends were at the Airport to where Mr. Gunn will take up his terday for Trinidad after a eae eat oe eee awility. De ting, hip-shaking dances. e Immortal Classic of PURE COD LIVER OIL
bid her farewell. new appointment. holiday. petable things can be handled quietly. Through the centuries they have} Jean Valjean — who had

s Re a performed at Moslem wedding the strength of 10 men— AND CAPSULES
pHosmnen $e Short pone Dees OF celebrations of a son’s lived the lives of tw Enquiries to :—
(Capricorn)-—With smart e birth. o- qu .

almost count profits early, but that’s not

wise, As advantages come your way, us Traditionally they came from
them well. Above all, no worrying. one tribe claiming direct descent
from the Dancers’ Tribe men-
ioe The Book of Pg Nights,
. But the most famous dancer now
sta é sm lahning eould bring
aan sco. But consider seriously @ppearing is a Greek. She appears
before trying the unknown. nightly in an Alexandria cabaret
with her eyes bordered with jet
black kohl, wearing floppy Shan-

and loved only once —



BY THE WAY . . . 4 Beachcomber

RATHER ponderous well- Controversy at Narkover over nobody believes that the
wisher advises girls not to HE current number of the â„¢4Sters would have been fools
go on the stage unless they realise Narkover Magazine contains enough to hand over their money
that “there is more in it than g curious story. An article writ- and the mystery is causing heate
drinking champagne in expensive ten by Mr ‘ames R alias M controversy.
restaurants with attractive men.” Brnie Hoole), a his! aiter
As a matter of fact there is\j alleges that he was one of ; The elaphant who

STOKES & BYNOE LTD.,
Agents

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %&
(Aquatiug)—Healthy influences. An Carl:























FEBRUARY 2 to MARCH 20 (Pistés)











































































art Planets in favourable position but coo) a
often less in it than that, ‘Thereof masters or . binar- Hemarhibered Jercsiation” ts. tatominended -'petonaptiyan Reuters, Tee tenes ie T T
is stale lager in cheap restaurants -Allick to visit France during the kag important moves. Check data of how parent top wslouse. She é in- HEA RES :
with unattractive men. There is, summer holidays, “On arrival in SEAGULL, says my paper, |} other similar matters were handled, gg eng - a ean oS ae
even thick tea at coffee-stalls with@Paris the Headmaster suggested snatched a first-class ticket] you porn TODAY: Vibrant, clever, ahh Ay th . Oreesta: she i iMate:
fatetious bores, As for cham-Mthat they should all cash their from a woman on a Channel fenpavie. Men and women of this vigor. 9PINE fon oe ~stage ce i
pagne, a cunning cad knows how,fitraveller’s cheques and that he Steamer, flew away, and dropped] ous Sign of Scorpio make especially 1s Irene Diamandis, BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
with a wink at the winewaiter, toy'would take charge of the money, ‘t on the third-class door, That] excellent exceutlttn igi ba a If banned in Egypt some of rend tnene HH tast f Bnowe vodey- Il Lent a Showa tude
produce the ice-bucket and all the? Next morning the masters found !8 what is called a broad hint. Cary But remotes able “die wid) Mae ane te eee ae hedges awe 6 pm. i a & 80 Dm.
paraphernalia—including a nap- a note addressed tg thew soUec- It is told of the Maharajah of |e et ieee sensible cheek. Don't where the words riental cant eieeain THE CLOUDS |] Lippert Productions “POR YOU 1 DIE”
kin to hide the label: Sparklo;/‘tively, saying that he had been Dhamdhurtipore that he had in his | 10" .j:c1ees with good health, This is might even give them entry to SEAN TING AINE” (Cotor) || Preeente ‘ Cathy DOWNS. ana
Made from British Grapes. recalled to England suddent stables an elephant with a mem-] iyo birthday of many able writers, mill- television — but well-clothed in es Heatrviet _ “STEEL HELMET SWEETHEART OF
o pe gla nly, to a he bir Dennis Virg Gene EVAN ~— SIGMA CHI
You haven't eaten your Kipper fjspecial meeting of the school gov- Ory remarkable even among ele- [sary men, and actors modified performances. MORGAN MAYO James EDWARDS Elyse KNOX
ag ge ‘ jernors, “He must have had good _. The maharajah lost all na ee i ar “STORM WARNING” ||‘ourtaw country’ {|-———Jmspay
“No, sagr with me.” finews," said the reception clerk, is money at Monte Carlo and had | =~ =a Ronald Doris |/iash Fuzzy i Matinee at 4:90
Ss, rk. 7 > ' : s 0 \y pe a : p-m.
Poor booby! Between them, thefhe waited for a taxi to take him, to sell his elephants. Years later R @ oe D AL T iH E AT R E § MENT TS ie LA'RUE____ ST. JOHN) CammsoN CIRCLE”
food Pe fe eek have pretty'’’“He was singing and laughin as he was working as an ice-cutter Se Sere Shure, Spetoes Sn pos Noah Berry &
wi soned her. To say nothing|to the Gare de Lyon.” “The in a restaurant in London. One - XY ROYAL ees, ee eee HEART» NOUR SS OF so ani
of the man, (“Ma, why did I everf/Riviera! The swine!” roared 4 night he went to a circus and took EMPIRE le ORES 6 — : ~ ws vier er. aPXAS i] Gioria WARREN and upton at omar
go on the stage?”) $416 crest-fallen masters. At Nark- a fourpenny ticket. Among the | ro-dey & Tomorow Rete eutls Te-tay &, Temarrow (Toss eS a “GUN LAW sUssice" || Borrah Mineviten ond |] Teo
—_—_——————— — performers was his old elephant, Ome E Donald Barry Universal Dovible— \pauble Attraction— eenend immy WAKELY en || ‘RETURN ‘OF THE 48.30 p.m
who, seeing his former master, at} eiramME OF Lynn Roberts my GAL LOVES | SAT Speci’ 940 & 150 || PRONTIERSMAN “BRIGHTON ROCK"
' . once approached, lifted him out of in ‘ : Music) ONE TOUCH , “GUNSLINGERS” IGordon McRAE ,(Color) Claude Attenborough
upert an the utterflies —§ the fourpennies, and, with a flour- ARABY canary wit OF VENUS Whip WILSON & |] Opening Frigay JERICHO
# ish of the trunk, deposited him in Starring: aus Aue Gaus | Bab Cro iv" “ORLAHOMA BLUES" “IRON MAN" ___ Paul Robeson
the one-and-eightpennies. Maureen O'Hara with bs | Meteo angahl Ava Gardner starring Jimmy WAKELY Jef! CHANDLER Opening “FRIDAY
Jeff Chandle "1 =——ooo————— =. : p.m,
a Pe eft Chandler ene Button HAT. CREOK Robert Walker WMCHAEL ROBERT Opening FREDAY— GAT. Gpecesl 20 9. i, WAS A COMMUN-
e e Extra — nr HONEY and . . , “MACAO” PRINCE of the PLAINS|| IST FOR THE F.B.1.
Listening Hours 2 Reel Musical To-morrow only Starring: = ‘
Del Cortney and 4.30 & 9.15 Leon Bro maid |MANDE RANSOM z= a
ESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 Cortney and . Double. Attraction—| Grace McDowall _|"""Friday only.
aap sommes at | ee | means | ree ea | tak
007.15 pam, 58m., 3 wail + op Wal
SS See ae 2.30 & 8.30

Roy Roberts & | BLONDE RANSOM Republic Double—
and

400 p.m. The News, 410 pm The ;
Universal. Presents—|DUKE OF CHICAGO

Dally Service, 415 pm BBC Mid-





} Robert:
land Light Orchestra, 5 00 p.m Johann with Tom Brown au } Roy wt
Strauss 5.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, Van Heflin Audrey Long | 2°* aoe : v y ’
f 6.00 p.m. Sees, Eeeenne, 6.35 a am Patricia Neal Opening Friday | Kirby Grant m e
= e Listeners’ oice, 6.45 p.m, Spo OUNK in 4.30 8.15 lignite akcuaiiaadon- aad
(peal ey Y 4 Up and amme rade, 7.00 p.m. George Mantgomery| ren Seran? | FLAMING FURY
The News, 7.10 pm. Home News From | WEEK END William Bishop: || Donald O'Connor neal
Feeling full of excitement at tar away. | do hope he's ai home. Britain. _WITH_ FATHER in | Jimmy Durante |
basing th, poe 4 baneclly He understands such a lot. He'll 7.15—10.80 p.m. — 407im Coming Soon— ear =" i in DUKE OF CHICAGO
hts oe Peeks nt quickly. know how to revive the butterfly. 718 pm. Callins The West Indies, fe"BURNSIDE| yy TRUE STORY, THE MILKMAN Starring
“a Rood, ® creature And he sets off, walking very care- 745 p.m. In All Directions, 8 15 p ™ Girls Starring | and s
K f°. school, It’s closed and | fully. As he passes the far.end ot Radio Newsreel, 830 pm. Johann) Arehestratkeep your, Helen Walker KEEP HIM Tem Brown t ere W.
nt i Eye on this space) Willard Parker SLUGGING, Audrey Long

im 9 00 p.m. The Struggle for Europe, 10.09
m. The News, 10.15 pm. Mid Week
‘alk, 10.30 p.m. Twenty Questions.

Ed Perhage, "ll ask the old Constable Growler re;
rofesso’ e

now where the schoolmaster the wood he does nat ice Strauss, 8.45 p.m. Statement of Accomm
> . in
tr. saw his house not curiously from the es. .



GLOBE.

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

ANNE OF THE INDIES

Jean PETERS—Louis — PAGET
AN

? HAVE YOU SEEN THE THIRD VISITOR ? be a

rush









ag fn One OCU CU OU WHIRLPOOL
ee ITE—G iRNEY :
NEW SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES ses Shes Clesioe aoe, cit Sia, Seas Be eee for these!!
GENTS’ SUEDE SHOES — Ski Pattern, Fancy Stitched Uppers, SSS
aunieat tera’ COLS. : Green, Brown, MANE ariel Chena 13.77
ENTS BRC yf SUES BRC Dae tet nas ak OREO $14.15 Alliance Francaise dela Barbade
: GENTS TAN & BACK CALF DERBY SiioRS °° — THE RARRADOS CHORAL .
xE 3 SHOES ‘A
ovens Aven Rubber Soles, sees cc $10.51 & $10.63 THE CAMEO MUSIC cus °
: Wile Shige a Pleas ts eas as as $11.25 Present
. WE :, MODERATELY PRICED D ANIEL ERICO :
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS Beer ae Stas aE cee $3.85 ina URT
oY COLS.: Cream, Belge, Bite and White 772°" pee or | Grand Piarioforte Recital BUBBLE, PLAIN and SPARE BULBS
HOT SHIRTS — EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS — LONG SLEEVES .... $4.09 ) at :
Te Plain Cols, sig Borcopy CO cate yore ALSO
RTE TOO abc s oc coe karen eaieeo cute es oc Came $3.90 FRIDAY, 7TH NOVEMBER AT 8.30 P.M.
: Large Size Cv 0494.9. bP OMRON RE oes 6 3 v's sce ee ee $4.55 : _ Under the, Distinguished renee a XMAS TREES and XMAS TREE
i ' PRICES OF ADMISSION
1. & EVANS (WHITFIELDS) (Mier Siti, gars “Ms St DECORATIONS
z YOUR SHOE STORE r \ x reepetaie Odds Se Ee Ss apace ioe tkael r ey
PHONE: get 4220 0} t at Unreserved Tickets aiso Phe Corner \ tore tt





S25 822 Se See Gee Bes see i :
P a ance
= ~ SO eee —


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

VARIETY OF LIFE IN

Men Go To Duteh Is.

To Earn Hard Currency

LONDON.

BIG CHANGES have taken place in Antigua, the most

modernised island

of the Leewards group, since Mr. Alec

Waugh, the novelist, first visited the island in 1929, he

Says, in

Waugh, present an
variety of social and economic
life to the traveller, each vary-
ing in some way from the norm
by Montserrat, which is a
r of a small West Indian
island.
“Cheerful” is the adjective Mr.
Waugh uses to describe Anti
to-day. The island’s sugar in-
dustry has been reorganised and
the old estate houses are either
in ruins or have been modernised
to suit the needs of the new,
wens gentry, It Me island
at encourages travellers pass-
ing through to make a longer
stop on their return.
St. Kitts
But the international atmos-
phere of Antigua is lacking in
St. Kitts, only 25 minutes away
by ’plane. There is no tourist
traffic. The big difference is that
the soil of St. Kitts is so rich
that the sugar owners there were

an article published in the London “Times.”
The Leeward Islands, says Mr.————-—— CL Te



New Way For
Air Passengers
To See

LONDON, Oct.

A British radio company is de-
veloping an automatie screen map
which can be mounted in airliner
cabins to show passengers exact-
ly where their plane is at any
moment from take-off to touch-
down.

The 21 by 16-inch screen, is
fitted with a series of transparent
screen maps. A dot of light moves
across the map showing the air-
craft’s position. The light is con-
trolled from the automatic Decca

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

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Soviets Endorse

Mau Mau Action U.K. Increases

(By HAROLD GUARD)

LONDON, November 3.
THE MAU MAU Seeret Society’s activities in Kenya
were openly endorsed over the weekend as a “National
Liberation Movement” by the Soviet press and radio,

the demand for British Council
Services. have never been greater, ©
states

1951-52.

PAGE THREE



LEEWARD ISLANDS:



Overseas
Interest In

selves, At the general elections
LONDON, Oct. of October, 1961, 8 candidates
Overseas interest in Britain and were returned by the United

the Council report for ¢

St. Vincent Noweletter:



puzzle even to politicians them-

Workers, Peasants and Ratepay-

problem.

gble to weather the sugar slump. Navigator in the pi ’s

It is a rich and well-run island, re ~ yar Sight

able to carry the losses of Nevis

and Anguilla. Mr, Waugh de- The Decca Navigator is an

scribes it as “a charming and automatic airborne version of the

gracious survival of the eigh- equipment already used at sea

teenth century.” by well over 1,000 ships. It is
Nevis, on the other hand, is a radion brain which picks up

the cemetery of all that century gignals from the same ground

represented, he continues. As
sugar slum capital fled from
Nevis and few European families
have settled there since the end
of the war.’To cross the narrow
channel from St. Kitts to Nevis is
like travelling to another planet.
Anguilla is an island that has
never known osperity, he goes
on. Its elimate is too dry, its
soil too stony, It has no town,
only a concentration of houses.
Yet, surprisingly enough, some
5,000 people live there under
conditions of relative comfort.
“The explanation of this appar-
ently anomalous situation,” says
Mr. Waugh, “is that the island’s
intriusic poverty forces its young
men to emigrate to the rich
Dutch islands of Curacao and
Aruba, hence they send back
guilders to their families.
“Some time ago complaints
were made that the captain of
one of the sloops was tampering
with the mail bags and the
authorities were surprised to
learn from the extent of the
claims submitted how much
money was being posted home.
Though Anguilla is an apparent
liability to the British taxpayer,
it is possible that in another
ledger, in terms of hard cur-
rency, it is an asset.”
Virgin Islands
Different again are the Virgin
Islands, where there is a strong
link with the United States and
the American dollar is the only
dirivine
island of St. Thomas. A Govern-
ment official visiting the Virgin
Islands, who tried to argue that

stations as those used at sea. It
automatically locates the aircraft
and works quite independently of
atmospheric conditions.

Unlike the passenger cabin
repeater, the pilot’s Navigator is
a strip map on rollers. As the
airliner files through the air, the
map unrolls, and the pilot watches
a pen move across it, tracing in
the path of the aircraft over the
ground.

Use of the Navigator is grow-
ing as more and more ground
stations are built; Chains are now
working in Britain, Scandinavia,
and Germany and are being
built in France and other parts of
Europe.

The passenger cabin screen is
still under development and is not
yet in production. But the pilot’s
‘master’ unit has already been
adopted by British European Air-
ways for its fleets. It will go into
service first on the Viscount turbo-
prop and has already been exten-
sively air-tested on airliners and
helicopters. By next year it will
be widely used in flights over
Europe.

—L.E.S,

WAGE DISPUTE
IN TRINIDAD
OILFIELDS



the West Indian dollar was legal Mr. John fo eter
tender, was invited to see what General of the Trinidad Oilfields
he could buy with it Workers’ Union, who returned

“Tt is not unlikely that in a
few years the islands will be-
come valuable as a tourist asset,
says Mr. Waugh, “St. Thomas be-
comes noisier and more crowded
every year and there is a possi-
bility that gambling will be
legalised. The quieter kind of va~

cationist may well turn for refuge
clashes between troops and oil

? ho, ee trik in 1947 wh he G
s ers when the Governor
RATES OF EXCHANGE declared a state of emergency.

4TH NOVEMBER, 1952 Guns, bottles and stones were

a visit to Moscow last
January, is leading heated de-
mands for a wage increase of 15
cents an hour in the oilfields. The
negotiations have already caused
police to stand by on an emergency

People are recalling the bloody

Seliins Buying used in the fights and oil wells
72.2/10% Pr teeta ea were _ burned and_ reservoirs
cae Bankers 705/10% Pr. emptied.
Sight or Deman

703/10% Pr. The Oilfields Employers’ Associa-

72 2/10% Pr. Cable tion is reported to have made a

Wry S Gaee 68 3/10% Pr, final offer of 10 cents an hour.
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. Angry mass meetings have been
CANADA held by the workers while the

4/10% Pr. Cheques on
78 eq! ie

ers
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
ble

union has been considering the
offer. For the past month, work-
ers have been working on the

76 6/10% Pr.
76.45% Pr.
76 3/10% Pr.

18 4/10% Pr. Cal basis of an increase of seven

ec y 75 110% Pr, Das a
a0 eee Reecece? 744/10% Pr. cents an hour, pending Oe out
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. come of negotiations.—B.U.P.





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adding to the growing belief among expert observers here
that similar movements may be expected in other parts

of Africa.

_—







MOSSADEGH CUTS HIS
OWN NOSE

ee.

Japan Must
Double Trade

MONTREAL, CANADA, Nov. 3.
Japan, because of its ov u-
lation and Joss of territory and re-
sources during the war must dou-
ble its volume of trade if it is to
regain its pre-war position, Am-
bassador Mr, Iguchi said Monday.

Japan’s first Ambassador to
Canada and its first diplomatic
Envoy to be accredited to this
country since World War II said
- dive Z bd needed
rade cow eve with
Canada “because we feel that we
san coeaptement the needs of one

T am quite aware of the fact “he
said “that Japanese products are
not, shall we say greeted with en-
thusiasm in certain quarters of
your country.”

He said objections were to the
“dumping” of cheap and inferior
grods in Canada and to competi-

on offered by goods produced
with low-wage labour. But he
said the Japanese Government was
doing all it could to prevent un-
fair trade prices, and that the liv-
ing standard of workers in Japan
was gradually rising,

“What the future holds for



Japan it is not for me to -
Mr. Iguchi Said,” I do teow
this—that our fu ts bound to

that of the free nations of the
pee and Lt think -- Bt we! my ae
people well eé say
will, not relinquish the benefits
endowed them by democracy for
a Jong time to come,



36” wide at
84c. and 94c.
per yard.

At Sahely’s
you find
what

you want
when

you want it.

These are from the Emerald Isle
in two very practical light
weights and colour lovely ...

It points out that in 1939, there
were only 300 students from
Colonial territories in Britain. In
1946 the number had increased
to about 1,000. To-day there were
5,000 Colonia! students in the

Moscow Communist newspa-
rs Pravda and the Cominform
Journal both took the line that

the “African population of Ken- U.K,

ya is rising in a_ struggle for :
oe ” = ceahieee iq # Some studied engineering,
freedom.” The papers said “they igice ane arte. Gliese

are fighting the British under the
slogan the “land is ours”. Against

other - situations,” was to find suitable lodgings at

a price the student could afford to
pay. The report recalls that the
average cost of lodgings rose dur-
ing 1951-52 by half a guinea a
week.

It goes on to discuss the Coun-
cil’s activities in all parts of the
Commonwealth during the yea
under review.

Under the heading West In-
dies it is noted that British Coun-
cil efforts to make the Eastern
Caribbean Regional Library a
locally ~ supported organisation

Mau Mau uprising and Mr.
Lyttelton’s comment fitted in
with the pattern of increasing
Communist influence in British,
French and _ Belgian colonies
which had been noted by expert
observers here during the past
two years.

There has been categorical in-
formation received here that the
main source of Communist pro-

aganda in Africa is the Soviet

gation in Addis Ababa, capi-

tal of Ethiopia. Most re ave progressed steadily.
cent reports said the Soviet ° y
hospital maintained at Ad- concludes that

The
Council activities, both at home
and overseas, ue to in-

dis Ababa since the end of the
war has “received patients from
certain selected tribes drawn crease. It points out that in the
from far beyond the Ethiopian colonies, the Council is often the
frontier, And that Kikuyu tribe only U.K. organisation present-
from which the Mau Mau igs re- ing Britain and the British way
cruited “are among the favour- of life. And it is important that
ed,” people overseas should be told
something of the way of life in
Observers think of the Soviet order to “promote better under-
Legation as the fountainhead of standing between the countries of
Communist propaganda through the world.”
distribution of tracts throughout LES,
all Colonial possessions,



—UP, ee sae
Novelist Dies
Although they are struggling LONDON, E nd, Nov. 4
under a heavy burden to build a Captain Gilbert kau, pro-

new democratic Japan I am con-
fident that with encouragement

and assistance they will play their Among the better known of his
full part in the attainment of per- many works were “World With-
manent peace and in the of out End” and “The Dangerous
prosperity and progress.—U.P. Years.”—U.P.

lifle British novelist died today,
aged 68,

IRISH RAYON
in colourful
floral designs




























d

KF
the banner of Hon. E, T. Joshua

li

the
E, T. Joshua, R. E, Baynes, J,
Baynes and S, Slater,

took weekly meetings

Po i j . Market Square
degree courses in ee, otene a ovary a tee Liti-

Union, whereas Mr, Joshua also
voted for, or agreed to, the pay-
ment of the sum,

showed; —

the
people have regarded as a case




jo















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POLITICS
A PUZZLE

Politics locally appear to be a

rs’ Union and these men were
xpected to solve the economic

Early this year there came a
ivision in their and the
ederated Workers’ Union under

fted its head. A party known as
Big Four comprised Hons.

Hon, E, T. Joshua holds
in Kingstown
where he dis-

The



is liberation .movement the and economies or :
I etl retaliated with technical training in industry, cal ow go — wendieg
savage reprisals, the newspa- agriculture and nursing. A few Ra ” es denies
pers were quoted by Moscow were apprenticed in such trades “Politica Stawe an CARE to
Radio. as building, bootmaking and pag oe, “e een

Throughout last week these tatloring. and to allow the filiterates to Gamese, vigour waltbeing of Do Hendy &
and similar comments in some The British Council’s job, states enjoy the Political Magicians a and adequate be
sections of the African press the report, is to help these stu- Puddings of his preambles with SE ek oe
were matched by notable lessen- dents to “gain as full a know- quotations from Shakes: and = pas eprncerecsse honntene turer 4

ing of British officialdom’s re- ledge as they can of Britain and Other great writers of the past. e ase e
juctance to attribute the Kenya its people.” To this end, day visit: The Hon, E. T. Joshua wrote What Oe, 9 frog Send bovenes of co
crisis to Communist sources. to factories, law courts, schools a lengthy article to disprove many ib y over ?

so}. 2nd farms, week-end trips to this but was answered by Hon. ‘ ton ennshinaiinn of come of e
Secretary of State for the Col- the country’ and vacation courses R. E. Baynes with one of greater tt apuee of ome Eee eat .
: onies a are be alton wane were arranged. length. ‘“ rates » and Tes =

wen a to see for - The Hon, R, E. Baynes state
self admitted in Nairobi Sunday Discussing the question of ac- ‘net Meat E. T. Joenur hee termed Fe ee ae ‘ ene FS
thet ane. pas 2 oo —— the report states the other legislators traitors for em ald to natural, resto:

au @u such as cells re that there was no shortage of voting a sum of money to audit
the mark of a pattern which lodgings — even in London— for the aloule of the United Work- Ses ere Sait ena tat OT Sas os et
was painfully familiar in many the students. The only difficulty ors Peasants, and Ratepayers’

Drink delicious

OVALTINE
The Happy Family HEALTH DRI

tm alrtight tine by all Chemists and Stores.

The Hon, Mr, Baynes further
That concerning the increase of

minimum wage bill which



championed only by Hon, E. T, apeataNt — that the large size ‘ Ovaitine’ tin contalas 16 eanemn. :
Joshua, the idea of the motion
was Mr. Slater's. The Motion :
was prepared by Mr, Baynes and . : ; a 4
handed to Mr, Joshua to be
signed and moves in the Legis- >
lative Council,

That Mr. Joshua now states \ Fe you § a Wee ah Stes
that he stands alone; indicating {
that he has separated himself IA sealed airtight packages. P.2.si8,

from the remaining three mem-
bers whom he once acclaimed as
stalwarts.




















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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ef ADVOCAT

eer) ae Ctl is a
frinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.
a aS RE

Wednesday, November 5, 1952



“HANDICRAFTS

ANY effort to encourage the develop-

ment of local handicrafts ought to be
encouraged-but it may be doubted whether
the minor Handicrafts Development Com-
mittee which hds recently reported to the
Governor has recommended a line of action
that will be more successful than earlier
efforts.
/ Phere are many obstacles to handicraft
development in Barbados. The public is
generally speaking prejudiced against
home-produced goods. The importers find
it easier to obtain supplies regularly from
overseas. There is no government legisla-
tion to protect local industries from outside
competition and local products are poorly
advertised if at all.

Insaddition many agencies operate in the
island competitively and there is no central
organisation (representative of all) which
can negotiate with government or business
houses in attempts to increase local produc-
tion or to negotiate the prices which are
paid for finished products.

Considering its size Barbados is well sup-

' plied with societies and distributing centres
' for the encouragement and sale of locally
produced handicrafts.

“In 1944 Mrs. Golde White founded the
Barbados Arts and Crafts Society which
aitns “at encouraging and developing local
talent, promoting an appreciation of all
that is beautiful and stressing the import-
‘ance of good design and workmanship in
Lm cola Miss Adah Evelyn founded the
‘Girls’ Industrial Union so that women of
“Ke island would receive technical instruc-
tion in Handicrafts, household furnishing
and cookery to fit them for employment
MBroad. :

"In 1907 the Women’s Self-Help Associa-
tion was founded and its 600 members to-
aay. pay $1.00 yearly and price their own
articles. Among articles obtainable at
the self-help are painting, needlework,
mahogany work, baskets and bags, shell
Biker te and brooches, pottery and all





er local crafts. :
“At the recent fair held at the Ursuline
Gonvent in aid of St. Patrick’s Elementary
ol, articles of very high merit and of

good design were not only displayed but
purchased by those attending. ;
Several of the large shop-owners in
Bridgetown are trying to assist local handi-
crafts by displaying them in their shop-
windows and in the local products sections
Of their shops. At hotels and clubs gift-
shops stock some of the best made local
handicrafts.

Despite all this activity on behalf of
eal industry, products made in Dominica
and Jamaica have to be imported to meet
iH. growing demand for handicrafts of the
Caribbean. ,

_ It is surprising that no reference is made
Â¥*the Minor Handicrafts Development
mittee to the many organisations and
societies which have already done so much
+0 promote local handicrafts and which
continue to supply much local demand.
The Committee, it would seem, does not
‘think very highly of what these pioneer
‘agencies have done and unfortunately falls
‘into the pitfall of not learning from them
‘about some of the difficulties which must
‘be met by anyone attempting to increase
‘“Jocal output of handicrafts. They argue
‘that if work of higher standard was pro-
“auced there would be greater sales. This
‘is possible of course, but it would be wrong
‘to suppose that increased output would be
‘automatic as a result of work of higher
‘Standard. Many of the products imported
from abroad and sold in Barbados are not
‘of a very high standard, but are bought
‘because local tastes have not been educated
‘to be too exacting.
' The Committee is right as to broad out-
lines when it recognises the need for train-
ing workers and for improving and up-
grading workmanship, but it is difficult to
see why such training could not be carried
‘outwffectively within the existing frame-
work of the industry if there was greater
peace and less rivalry between the
agenties which now compete for the local
demands. ;

The idea of setting up workshops in some
rented factory seems quite wrong when
the Girls’ Industrial Union and Lancaster

Factory (to mention only two places)
could easily be obtained for training P
poses. No handicraft development officer
is likely to combine in one person a know-
ledge of all handicraft skills and if such a
person would be found he or she would
certainly expect more than is suggested by
the Committee as fitting remuneration.
Although Mr, Brannam was liberally re-
compensed by the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation his work for the
‘development of Barbadian pottery was as
‘completely “blown up” by Barbadian com-
mercial resistance as the oven which he
‘installed at Laneaster was _ physically
‘blown up this year. Mr. Bertalan’s pot-
‘tery is indeed a credit to Barbados but
‘the committee’s recommendations that he
should be given a loan and be paid a sal-
ary from government funds cannot be re-
teived with public favour. The govern-
ment ought to encourage local industry
‘not spoon-feed it or run it through bureau-
cratic government departments. Through-
ut the Committee’s report there is too
flittle’attention paid to the obstacles which
prevent further expansion of local indus-
tries. The more spoon-feeding there is
from government the greater will be the
likelihood of local craftsmen regarding
themselves as employees of government
and losing what little initiative they have.
if local products are to be encouraged not
lonly standards of craftsmanship must im-
rove but there must be a vigorous adver
Reiatiteemnpaign to encourage Barbadians
4o support local enterprises and whenever
local industries are penalised by competi-
tion of inferior products from outside, leg
islation. would appear to be desirable



INDON, Oct. 30
Sir Thomas Taylor, C.B.E. re-
tiring principal of the University
College of the West Indies, out~
lines in New Commonwealth this

week the contribution of Univer-
sity College to West Indian pro-
gress.

Sir Thomas, im a special article
says that the opening of the new
academic year marks a definite
Stage in the development of the
College. For at the end of June,
the first final degree examinationg
were held and the successful can-
didates became the first graduates
produced by the College.

During its first stage the College
was concerned almost entirely
with itself, he says. It had to come
into existence, a process which
demanded concentrated work and
an almost introspective attitude.
There were unforeseen difficulties
notably the rapid rise in the costs
of building and of almost every
kind of equipment d the
last two years. This was follow
by the hurricane which destroyea



BARBADOS

Review Hy
Sir Thomas Taylor

medically qualified persons, ad-
ministrators, civil servants, inin-
isters of religion and those with
technical training for increasing
industrialisation. Such training

can be provided at lower cost than
by sending students to Great
britain, Canada and the United
States. More important &till, we
training is the most appropriate
for the conditions to be met.
Teaching is the essential func-
tion of any University institution,
Other contributions which the
College will make, however, are
at least equally valuable and some
of them are of particular impor-
tance in the British Caribbean.
“Foremost among these,” says Sir

Tnomas, “may be put the fact that

the geographical handicap of djs-

tance between the colonies is be-
ing countered by young men and
women from ail the territories

ving together as students of the

many of the temporary buildings|*college.”

in use.
But now that the first ‘stage

He points out that there has
been serious consideration and

near its end, it is worth while,; much discussion on proposals for
says Sir Thomas, to take a some-| a Caribbean federation, and says
what wider view and think of tha, that when this takes place the
college in relation to the general; college will have played its part.

life and development of the Brit-
ish Caribbean, It has received
support and encouragement from
all circles, and the Governments
of the colonies in the scheme have
made and have promised to con-
tinue the very generous financial
grants which made the college
possible, |

In return for this the College
provides trained persons for the
colonies in the various walks of
life; graduate school teachers,

Optimism Over Food!

First-Hand Reports From Reporters In Four Of T/:- World's Top Food-Producing
Countries-Canada, America Argentine, New Zealand.

TORONTO,

The Empire’s bread basket—
the Canadian prairies—has never
been so full, This year’s wheat
crop of 656 million bushels is 100
million bushels greater than ever
before, and compares with 553
millions last year.

It would fill a train 12,000
miles long, and stacked would
make a pilé 1,000 feet high, wide
ind long. And it would give every
man, woman, and child in Brit-
1in one pound of bread a day for
hree years:

To the farmers of Canada it is
worth at least £315 millon. They
have been guaranteed about 10s.
i bushel initial payment,

The barley crop is also a re-
cord one of 295,333,000 bushels—
36,000,000 more than ever before.

The oats crop of 466 million
‘ushels has been exceeded only
once since the war, The yield per
iere is the highest ever,

More Than Ever

AUCKLAND.
New Zealand’s 90,000 farmers
are likely to send Britain, in the
aext 12 months, more dried milk,
outter, cheese, and meat than dur-
ng any similar period since the

wer,
They will supply us with more
than half our total imports of

cheese and dried milk, more than,

a quarter of our butter, and nearly
ralf of our carcass meat,

If good weather holds, dairy
armers wil send more than last
ears 98,000 tons of butter-fat.
Production is up 2i per cent, on



For it is one of the first institu-

tions to be conceived and estab-
lished on a federal basis, and the
common life shared by the stu-
dents will remain with them
throughout their lives to bind
them together.

Another important feature is
the cosmopolitan nature of the
academic staff. From the first,
the policy has been to appoint to
a vacancy the applicant best aca-

demically qualified, disregarding well worth the cost.”

A Clue
HERE is one of the reasons
why the world is producing
more food—farmers are using
much increased quantities of

fertilisers, especially phos-
phates.
World consumption has

nearly doubled since 1938. in
Britain consumption has al-
most tripled,



the average figures for the last
five years.
* * *

The season's yield is likely to
Teach record proportions. More
land is being brought under
grass, and more cows milked.

New Zealand expects to ex-
port at least the same amount of
350,000 tons of meat in frozen and
canned form. The bulk of this
goes to Britain.

Premier Sidney Holland’s Cabi-
net, anxious to step up food pro-
duction, is considering further in-
centive measures.

All-time High
NEW YORK.

For the current year the United
States has the second largest food
production record in 30 years.
Rice and winter wheat production
broke dn all-time record.

Weather extremes have aided
bumper harvests, but the Agri-
culture Department says the
country’s 6,000,000 farmers have
responded as never before to beat-
ing production goals by larger
planting.

Food grain and livestock grain,
fruits and vegetable crops, all

‘Our Readers Say:

Wanted: An Explanation

1.0, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIn,—There appeared in your
sssue of 29th October a letter by
wir, Bruce Husbands. Being an
.snorant man 1 would be gratetul
.or an explanation.

Does he suggest the Barbadian
masses’ show disrespect to the
throne by not standing still when
.ne National Anthem is_ being
played because the Royal Family
are financially better off than the
masses, or that they have not
visited Barbados? The young
queen we pray, has many years
ahead of her, during which time
.t is hoped that she will come
.o your Pleasant Isle, and if she
did so, despite her wealth, I
would suggest that with one ex-
ception Barbadian masses would
stand in the rain for days to
zatch a sight of her.

Others tell me that in Cinemas
the audience normally leave
rapidly to catch -buses, and if one
considers that if only ten per
cent. of a large audience tried to
leave in a hurry they must
obviously push by others, who will
probably also make for the exits
in a sympathetic movement, Per-
sonally I doubt whether the
Royal Family would like anyone
to miss transport in these circum-
stances !

According to Mr, Husbands
England has been milking the
Colonies and others who will
stand still while being milked,
for generations. If true, what a
shame she has nothing to show
for it, only a record of two long
wars, during which time she has
impoverished herself and brought
herself to her knees. One won-
ders what would have happened
to the Colonies and others if
these wars had been lost. Through
these wars there remains to us
free speech, free thinking and a
‘ree press.

Lastly I cannot see how C.D, &
W., came into Mr, Husband’s
letter, as surely the money for
this concern is found by the
British taxpayer, who not only
tands for the National Anthem,
jbut stands for organizations of
|this kind, in an effort to benefit

|his fellow subjects. I sincerely
{hope I am in the island on Cor-
lonation day, to observe for
| myself how many of the inhabi-
tants of Barbados show any
apathy for this great day, I have
vivid memories of the last visit
jof Princess Alice.

Yours faithfully.

E, A. BENJAMIN,

Education
lo, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR It is a disturbing com-
monplace of contemporary life
that men in high positions are



prepared to make statements on
matter of all sorts, irrespective
of their knowledge or otherwise
of these matters. I have my own
ideas as to their reasons for do-
ing so, However, Mr. Adams has
always been refreshingly free of
this weakness—until this week.
In the House this week, he
said, according to Press report,
that most of the criticisms made
on education were utterly un-
deserving, From figures reaching
him from the Education Office on
tests, etc, he saw no reason to
despair, With all due reference
to Mr, Adams, I submit that he is
in no position to make pronounce-
ments on education in Barbados.
In 1950 he said that he had been
too busy to pay to education the
attention it deserved, but he would
do better in the future, Since
then, he has been busier still;
and if he thinks that statistics
can give him a picture of the
state of education such that he
is satisfied with the progress
made then the taxpayer whose
money is being dissipated on
this travesty of education had
better look elsewhere for help.
I did not think that I should live
to see the day when the strongest
and most independent mind in
the West Indies should play the
role of gramophone.
SPECTATOR.

The Five Year Plan

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—There can be no doubt in
the minds of those who have
read “the five year plan,” that
it was written by an experienced
‘Financial Expert’ and that it
was written to fool the people
of this Island and to boost the
present Government.

The plan has nothing substan-
tial in it to justify its accep-
tance by the Legislature or the
people of this Island,

There has been references as to
the cost of the Civil Service,
but no particulars have been
furnished.

The Legislature and the pub-
lic as a whole would like to be
informed as to the cost of each
Department.

(1) As to the present salaries,

(2) As to pensions likely to be
chargeable.

(3) As to the amount to cover
travelling expenses abroad.

(4) As to the number of em-
ployees,

The public feel that by re-
ducing the age limit of retire-
ment to 55 an imposition has
been placed on the community,

as the workmen, both Clerkd
and Labourers, have to toil hard-
er than Civil Servants, until they

cannot work any longer, in order
to provide for the upkeep of the
gentlemen from 55 to death, the
whole thing seems iniquitous.
Yours,
LABOURER.

To the Editor, The Advocate—



ADVOCATE

all other considerations. The re-
sult has been to build up a staff
which contains graduates. from
both the older and more modern
University of Great Britain, as
well as from Canada, the United
States, New Zealand, Holland and
China. The result has been ta
bring the young péople of the
Caribbean into close touch with
a variety of outlooks which must
influencetheir own mentality in
the future, @nd overcome the nar-
rowness of, outldok of those who

come from Small communities.

Sir Th, concludes with a
the fre ihe future of Glove
‘uture of Gov-

ernments gf Caribbean. He
says: “It ious that the in-

creasing complexity of the duties
of government can be dealt with
only by a eivil service of high
‘integrity, breadth of outlook and
human sympathy. In Great Brit-
ain and many o' countries
university training is considered
essential for appointment to exec-
utive posts, It is for this reason
that, in his report on the future
development of the Civil Service
in the British Caribbean, Sir
Maurice Holmes considered the
existence of the University Col-
lege as an essential factor in his
proposals.

The British Caribbean Colonies
are faced with many demands on
their revenues. Social services are
expensive and expansion plans
cost money in their early stages.
The University College is among
the financial burdens to be borne,
but if it proves possible for the
Colonies to make adequate grants
end for the College to expand and
deve op to full stature, there is na
doubt that the return will be

show highest results since the
Department of Agriculture began
to keep records in 1923.

This year’s all-crop food index
is 131 per cent. of the 1923 figure,
compared with 127 per cent last
year.

Milk production in 1953 is ex-
pected to increase still further,
and there should be more potatoes,
says the department,

Bumper Crops
BUENOS AIRES,

After three years of drought,
the Argentine expects a bumper
harvest of wheat, maize, and
linseed,

The areas seeded are the high-
est in the Argentine’s history.
The exportable surplus should be
the bigest since the war.

Much bigger wheat areas have
been seeded, and ideal weather
conditions indicate that approx-
imately 2,000,000 tons will be
available for export.

The maize crop should also
be the best since Peron came to
power in 1946,

And the linseed industry is
expecting a crop of 600,000 tons,
with 200,000 available for export.

Contrary to many reports, the
meat industry is reviving, Peron’s
new concessions to farmers —
including taxation reliefs, better
machinery supplies, and cheap
cattle feed, together with higher
selling prices—are all tending to
preduce more meat both for home
and British consumption.

—L.ES.

Omission

SIR,— This grand 5 year plan
has entirely omitted a most im-
portant item — the building of
several new Almshouses and the
enlargement of the existing ones,
to cope with the situation after
the 5 years is over.

Another point, the plan has
suggested that a 10% tax should
be made on all winning at the
Races, although the Government
already take over 8% of the gross
income of the Barbados Turf Club.

Mr. Adams said in the House
of Assembly that he certainly did
not think the winners
object to giving ‘up 10% of their
winning, Well, if he really and
truly believes that, then he must
also believe that the members of
the House of Assembly would not
ae giving up 10% of their

» an e@ members of the
Barbados Workers’ Unig wane
be quite willing to give up 10%
of their membership fees,

They are taxing the poor man’s
rum. tobacco, ete., but there is no
mention of | disendowing
Church. Of course, I know that
the labourer is worthy of his hire,
but that hire must be paid by
those who hire him, and I can
assure you that I can manage
my own hypocrisy without having
’ hire any person to help me

oO it,
Yours truly,
SCORPIUS

Beautifying Island

To, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—I should like to support
the suggestion made by Motorist
in the “Advocate”, that as a Cor-
onation roads should be widened
with grass verges in the island and
planted wjth flamboyants and
other flowering trees, I know from
experience how this beautifies the
island,

California, where I lived for
years, is a beautiful state, but
ruined by hideous artistic mats on
posts lining the highways through-
out the state. I have been grieved
to see the first of these, advertis-
ing 6 soft drink, defacing the

ighway in . I do ho

the voce will make a
stand to prevent this defacement
of Barbados,

Honolulu is a most happy con-
trast to California. The same de-
facement and vulgarisation had
taken place. The Women's Club
took the matter up and got legis-
lation passed against the roadside
advertisements and instead had
the island planted with flowering
trees lining the roads. Each time
one visits Honolulu, it is a joy to
watch its increasing beauty. No
better Coronation gift to the
Queen. So the island could, I
believe, be made as Motorist sug-

or

DOROTHY F,WILSON.








‘The University College | SEAT OF MONARCHY

By D. T. ROBERTS
LONDON, Oct. 27.

The British Government is not encourag-
ing the idea, which has been widely discuss-
ed, that Queen Elizabeth II should make the
“capital” of her Commonwealth in any one
of her seven Dominions,

This morning Winston Churchill’s Gov-
ernment has published a little leaflet called
“The Monarchy and the Commonwealth”
that, for the first time puts on paper, in
official form, the “unwritten” customs of our
Commonwealth Constitution.

It is published by the Central Office of In-
formation. A prominent phrase on the first
page of the six-page pamphlet declares:—
“The seat of the Monarchy is the United
Kingdom”. That seems to dispose brusque-
ly of the theory that the “seat of the mon-
archy” is wherever the Sovereign happens
to be within her Dominions—a theory that
opens the door to the prospect of Queen
Elizabeth II making her home for long
periods overseas.

Mr. Patrick Gordon-Walker, the former
(Labour) Secretary for Commonwealth Re-
lations put out this fruitful idea. But this
official document on the monarchy ignores
the possibility.

Here are some official facts about the
Queen and her seven realms:—

She is the only person who can contract
international obligations.

She is Queen of the United Kingdom, of
Canada, of Australia, of New Zealand, of
South Africa, of Pakistan and of Ceylon.

She is Queen of each Nation, and she is
also Queen holding the allegiance of each
subject in seven nations. :

The Indian, though, owes no allegiance to
the Queen; but India as a nation has a rela-
tionship to the Crown and recognizes the
Queen as Head of the Commonwealth.

The Queen has direct communication with
all her Ministers in seven countries. They
can send messages to her through their High
Commissioners in London, who have the
“right of access”, without passing the, mess-
age through the British Government.

The Queen’s seven Kingdoms are all con-
stitutionally equal. They are united by
common allegiance to the Crown—and the
“Crown” is interpreted in this case to mean
Her Majesty and not “Her Majesty’s Gov-
ernment” as it does in many legal contexts.

Her representatives in each of the Com-
monwealth’s are the Governor-Generals.
They do not represent, nor are they respon-
sible to, the British Government in the
United Kingdom. They are not appointed
by the British Government. *Each Com-
monwealth Government appoints its own
Governor-General, who is still not always e
citizen of the country concerned.

The secret strength of her seven King-
doms was revealed by Winston Churchill
speaking after the death of King George V]
last February when he said:— “Peoples
who would never tolerate the assertions of
a written constitution which implied any
diminution of their independence are the
foremost to be proud of their loyalty to the
Crown”,

THE ROOF-HOPPER
POSTMAN

By NEWELL ROGERS
“ii NEW YORK

LETTERS from London are being whisk-
ed over the skyscrapers by a hoverplane
postman.

For the first time in New York’s history a
hoverplane mail service has started between
Idlewild airport, where the letters from
Britain arrive, and other city airports which
send mail, cargo, and passengers all over
America.

It is a free enterprise service—started un-
der licence by New York Airways Incor-
porated. And in a few months this firm
hopes to establish a hoverplane passenge:
service to the city from communities as far
from it as Brighton, Oxford and Colchester
are from London.

It will be a modest service at first with
ten-seater hoverplanes running excursion
flights into New York for big baseball!
matches and theatre parties. And out 0°
New York for seaside anglers.

THE Republicans are worried. Small mi-
nority parties have put General MacAr-
thur’s name on the general election ballot
in at least:six States. He will take votes
from General Eisenhower, There were re-
ports of a meeting before election day of the
two generals, They were not politically
friendly before Eisenhower’s nomination.

YOU are a perfect wife, says psychologist
Mason Rose, if you can answer No to ten
questions. c




(FF

Samples: Do you know other wives bet- i

ter treated than you? Is your husband less
attractive and successful than your friends’
husbands?

A rose from Rose—there are more nearly
perfect wives than nearly perfect husbands.

A TRANSATLANTIC theatre is being

planned by actress Beatrice Straight, sister} ;

of airline chief Whitney Straight, and her
producer husband Peter Cookson. They

sional company which would visit London,

after New York runs.—L.ES,





A

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952



DIARIES !! DIARIES !!

AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY
Broom or Brush for

Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES

Bass or Yard Lavatory

Scrub Shoe

Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)
Straw Scrub

Steel Paint

: — Also —
CLEANERS and POLISHES
: res At
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Phone 4472,



Successors To

C. S,_ PITCHER & CO.

For sunshine .. .

Tootal colour
and design ...
they harmonize!

TOOTAL — or simply
Dress Material —
why say more ?
We're not... we're
just reminding you

of TOOTAL Week ...

i. ae
ves $L31
cue $LAL

$1.99
. $2.58

@ ' TOBRALCO
LYSTAV .....
LOMBIA &

TOOTISHA ... x







.

WONDERFUL VALUES

ANCHOR BUTTER



CARLTON PEARS
pie _ FOR YOUR
TON PEACHES ; ne PARCEL
CARLTON APRICOTS DARK BROWN SUGAR
66c. Large Tins. WHITE SUGAR
CARRS BISCUITS — GRAPEFRUIT HEARTS
24c. Per Pkg. GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
anserts ic
ES
Ra DAY} Saas ae
SE
SPECIALS ARROWROOT
Prepare Early. aoe aoe

J & R. SANDWICH BREAD
HAMS IN TINS

MEAT SPREADS
PATE DE FOIS GRAS

this month,

S/S “COLOMBIE”
S/S “GOLFITO”

1%, 2. 4, 10 Ibs. | se

WEEBR’S specials

LOBSTER PASTE

CARR’S BISCUITS
ANCHOR CHEESE in Pkgs.
CANADA DRY DRINKS
GOLD BRAID RUM



We find it difficult
holiday Saturdays.

phone early.

PHONE

GODDARDS

WE DELIVER

BECKWITH STORES

MAIL EARLY

There are two opportunities





your Phone for this

deliver Sweet Drinks on 9
Please {f

}












WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

o HIS EXCELLENCY’S BAGGAGE astine |
Labourer Found Guilty Of | - r | ‘Dee For
Receiving Stolen Bicycle

ye
Windwards _
From MORENADA ee |
AN ASGIZE JURY st the Court of Grind. Seasons Ty le Li ae Rjom_ central C:D.W. funds, |
yesterday found. 24-year-old labourer Wilbert Waithe of eo inger S mua ot bimnaee teas, |
Suttle Street, City, guilty of receiving a lady’s Raleigh P © pe eer % ¥ ences samen:
bicycle which was stolen from Joyce Bishop of Bay In Vain To : wi
Street, St. Michael on September 26, His Lordship the
Chief Justice Sir Allan. Collymore. postponed sentence.
Waithe was also charged with stealing the bicycle See Governor

to serve the Windwards with

Grenada as the central station
The grant is based on findings of |

but was found not guilty on this count :
” Many people “who did not know

yg E. Field, Assistant Attor- “——— that His. Excellency the Gov
Pea 5 eneral, appeared for ” Ca id She ‘ ernor, Sir Alfred Savage, wou'a
5 ‘ 5 A leg , ov z stea ie <

Joven Wtineh ae teak” on na a ould be leaving today instead of ye

terdhy evening, lingered about

PAGE FivF















previous technical tests and}
covers the cost of erection of :
station and studio buildings, etc
and part of the recurrent colt of
the organisation for a three and a
half year period after which the
running expenses are expected to



















September 26 about 11.10 a.m. e the Wharf yesterday evening .o be offset by advertising. ‘
ee iat ang a ham ion get a final glimpse of His Exce’- a See kilowat transmitter here | Clean the wound with * Cetavlex
, ; lency and Lady Savage. wi one of the most powerfu |
aa of if —— W I Tr d One side of the wharf was in the West Indies costing abou Cream spread on !int or cotton wool.
urers building and went up- elear of ships but the Harbour $50,000 and together with relate: |
tatairs to transact some business. ome ade Master told the Advocate; “The technical equipment in Grenad Apply fresh cream and cover with @
Boot shernsised"ihay the biel TORONTO, October, | Yhath has, not_ bean Cleared, fo wil teustaieg e's BSE SS clean dresing
‘ , , “wis deverture bo vi e installe ; Be. ¢ .
was missing and reported the Canada’s deteriorating trade =, gg a eee rh BAGGAGE belonging to His Excellency th> Governor, Sir Alfred gineer who will also see . th
matter to the Police. position with the British West sahbaners Se Ra) the bertha.® Savage and Lady Savage arrived at the Baggage Warehouse yesterday operation during a two-yea ust ‘Cetavlex’ ror WOUNDS, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC

On October 8 she appeared in Indies is one of .the subjects “During the afternoon me afternoon to be stored. period. It is hoped in due cours
the Lower Court and saw the Canada should bring up at the armed Sth hose, oe cae ee ae to recruit technical as well ef
bicycle. and identified it as her Commonwealth Economic Con- programming staff for the area

j ‘ ~ the terrace of the Baggage Ware- ;

husband's, ; eeteen in London in November, house to give it a clean appear- e Pending the installation of
Vere Bishop said that when believes Mr. B. G. Merivale- ance for today O onl Sssem permanent transmitter here, th
he saw his bicycle on September ane, general manager of The Governor’s baggage how- B.B.C. engineer will link up fou
29 in the custody of the Police Thomas Skinner of “anada, Ltd. ‘ever arrived «at the Baggage 250 transmitters to maintain

. age ay eae missing. i Mr. Merivale-Austin has just-MManéhouse to be stored away. Q . cc wil be” distributed "te oth
P rk abb attac to Central ¢rrived in Canada from Britain, Gaptain Armstrong, A.D.C. ta u es e. n islands of the group, Tt ° sch Pt
‘olice Station told the Court where his His Excellency delivered this ” id . \ i , ‘ sition



were washing

‘Cetaviex’ Cream

The all-purpose antiseptic

Sole Agents and Distributors

parent company, ‘ ine > ac :
that on September 27 about 9.30 ‘Thomas Skinner, Ltd., is a lending baggage to the Customs authori- also includes the acquisition



a.m. he saw the accused go into publishing house. Among the ties. MANCHESTER, October. aE oan hit ak eveiin ote A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
Sait Breet ith « blew Basrenee annuels it isfues is the A man who was looking on A COLONIAL Consultative Assembly, meeting at the studio for relay to the cent: BRIDGETOWN

"Hie. looked “at ‘the umber ot “eet BOok of the West Indies, “ sctrkea’ “Tis onl, goes to least once a year in London, as a means ‘of forging a station where there ‘will also | | \ pare

the bicycle and saw it was M.131 After a five-week tour in baggage has to pass iireuch the stronger and more permanent link between the Colonies oe ene. Seateer to take IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
marked out on a piece of card. Canada, during which he talked of Customs.” and the United Kingdom, is suggested by Mr. Ronald i 7 7 material to fecc @ subridiery comoany of Imperial Chemical Ingustries Limited
He wrote off the serial number B.W.I. trade trends with leaders Hall, a Liberal politician, 4 ssttaasbindeSiaalibcals

on the mires. At ous ae Spent and industry, -he uiet In a letter published by the D * e

tion investigation showe; at told the Toronto “Financial Post” “Manchester Guardian”. he em- an

the serial number on the bicycle that he found feeling running high aa Manchester Guardian”, he em elta Training

phasises the value of the forth- iN ; |
was the same as one that. was over present trade trends, par- On W. . coming meeting of Commonwealth 1 1e ug 1 "i y ;
reported missing. ticularly in New Brunswick, where aterfront Prime Ministers and points out For R.A.F. Pilots
On October 7 he arrested the the fish and timber trades have that the Colonial Empire lacks

; ; * A " 3 : 9 Some Royal Air Force rte
accused and took him to Central been hard hit by import restric- Only the sound from hz ers such a valuable means o oo | Th A t te Noval Air Force pilots ar. |
Police Station, tions in the British West Indies, °f workmen employed aa the its seattered pert, ae n e c already gaining experience in fh

Allocations under the B.W.I. 7. B. Radar could be heard echo- “In matters of tariffs, trade, eee ae hae en ae
peer Trade Liberalisation Plan, he said. ing across the calm water of the labour, emigration, education and C.1.D. men, uniformed Police Crait, E now in super-priori,
Le aes have been so small that many careenage yesterday as there was welfare” says Mr. Hall, ‘such a and Fire Brigade early yesterday WVUuclion tor 8 ignter ana
Sho kee er manufacturers found it not worth not much work going ahead. Consultative Assembly might morning nipped in the bud one “Se nee Penmnette. c
E ; while to pick them up, so that In the Careenage many berths come to be extremely useful in of the most daring robberies com- veral R.A.F. pilots have been

7 : when they need this market again Were vacant and along the wharf permanently integrating the Co- mitted in the city in recent years checked out on the Javelin two-
Bound Over it will have disappeared. wo, no lighters, hand carts or lor- lonial Empire with the United when they captured red-handed a 1° all-weather fighter. Lates,
ss ; ries ‘wére seen which usually’ Kingdom.” man whe Had - broken info. the still more will train in speci

F : In the West Indies,” said Mr. ,cause road blocks to other vehi- He draws a parallel between Civic Building at the corner. of delta trainers developed from th

For 12 ont. Ss Merivale-Austin, “people gre cles. his proposed body and the Con- High and Swan Streets, and pack- ny Taine oe aed: at
growing more than restive, resent sultative Assembly of the Council eq a suit case and box with more ma eer a, eee enn rm

being treated as a pa'wn on the OFF DRY DOCK. of Europe, which has 132 dele- than $200 worth of articles. instructor and pupil.

i i ustice i a oe 2 é les an
His Lordship the Chief J Commonwealth financial counter, ‘The schooner Francis W. Smith gates selected by the Prime Min- The sien Adensifed as Swan imuieune eer te a

Sir Allan Collymore at the Court and unless: something is done to came off. dry ; oy isters-of the-:nations concerned ; : eed
ry ot " y dock on Monday isters of the nations concerned. King, 18, of Kendal Hill, Christ aire, nade - oe the
ofr tne eens Scion Ton ben unhappy lot, there may evening’ and is lying in the . “For the Colonial Consultative Chureh has been charged on Vineidiay Gieplayea, Gan at th
bound over 31-year-o t Grées well be serious internal repercus- careenage. While on dock the Assembly,” he says, “they would counts of building breaking and Sma Display, Farnborough. |
Nil St eee oes period of , ot ; schooner underwent general re- ees be selected by nine larceny, and larceny of a bicycle, the Javelin and Avro Type 698 ii
+ , 2 “ TF ean pairs, scrubbing and painting. This olonial governors, or, wher@ 4.4 of tw shich. were d at = vy aerate s oe eae
12 months in the sum of £30 “They know they are earning fonconer is expected to go on dock such exist, by the Prime Min« °"¢ Of two which were found at the hands of test pilots Waterton





ilt of dollars which they are not allowed ~~". eR dhee oe rN ied % his home when a search was car- and Falk.
Mcunding’ Cal Haynes on, his 10 send, added to which devalue 05 furines Pepa which iy ‘sters red out there later yesterday. He Waterton’: landings in th
left wrist with a cutlass on Jun@ at of en Hf worsens aiaate P Mr. Hall suBKEcs inat each Col- appeal ase Scaieivste = fovelin, were re range A be son
neir = alirea appallingly ow ony with a population of more @'h ¥y ce D Strate, who 20 to nots slower than currer
“ne E. K. Walcott, Q.C. who standard of living. COTTON SEED MEAL’ than 100,000 but less than 2,000,- remanded him for a week, 4 jets with far lower top speeds
appeared on behalf of Watson “The West Indies h ( -; a ae 000 should be entitled to send ond About 3 o'clock yesterday Test pilots report that any j
asked the Court to extend leni- ;. 4) “ai co 7 re aa RO Sein Auxiliary schooner “Cyclorama delegate. The larger Colonies and morning, C.I.D. men under Cpl. pilot can convert on to a delt
ency to his client and said that ry e direction o Commonwea th o arrived yesterday from Trini- the~ United Kingdom, he says, Jessamy turned out in answer to without difficulty it is as easy
i : ‘inance and needs an active cham- dad with a cargo of 927 bags of should send one delegate for every ®n alarm by a uniformed consta- to fly as “faithful Annie” th
the fact remained that Haynes pion” Canada is in a position to Se > r Barbados, and ion i i : is w ble rol, wt spor i :
went'into the shop of the accused Ml hi i na AR th _ mes cotton seed meal for Bar bados, anc million inhabitants. This would c on patrol, who reported that Anson.
and behaved badly. The instru~ this role a at the same time 500 drums of colas for Dominica. give the assembly between 120 he had seen a light in the Civic ate 9 "STALKS
ment was not used-in’the ordin. °* S748 Heroqwn anipgests. and 130 members, a convenient premises. T.U.C. WAGE 7
ary way DRYING CANVAS size for debates, Y On arrival they discovered that (From Our Own Gereresnen,
The accused. had approached Trade Agreements “Most of the schooners in the _,~*tting native representatives a top floor window on Middle rhea. eee trade
the injured man about the com- inner basin and the careenage , °f ne On aE? cee: had bees. stem, Suing Eee Saar, tthe Caribbean |
ensation but the demands were “What is needed is a broadened 4,4 their canvas out to be dried Speak at the heart of the Empir@ their investigation, they noticed union" history of the Carib ae |
aan of his means and firmly based Trade Agree- jesterday Sate rain had them* for their own territories and ex- that a man was on the roof try- Jamaican workers = re ee |
His "Londship told. Watson. that, Ment, so thavtgaggre gp bath sides Wvet'on the previous day. Mchande omni ath tom ales: root of ane, alanine over, tae fopeton ‘Caven, junior ofc
wounding, because if the case had basis. { morning and by mid-day some of er eat Liberal principles,” adds Merchant, of High Street, ow 4 Nelauanaee Tho tb
gone against him by a jury he “If some practical,measure on them were back down. “Having once assumed respon- Uniformed police and members area in "res ect to Jamaican em-
fenloenic® a pea Ag an this issue is to be conceived—and REPAIRING “VALIANT” sibilities for native populations, of the Fire Brigade were sum- ployees of the company.
Eres” he . it has considerable’ support in ~ —— ene Wwe are equally responsible for moned and a_ cordon of police Caven was chosen for this as t e ’
laynes brought the trouble on Canada—it should be tackled at ~ Yesterday morning workmen geeing that they have no reasons thrown around the building. The s'gnment because a ban was SG Gk: EE PP. TET
himself by misbehaving and this the forthcoming Commonwealth started to work on the repairs of for wishing to contract out—into members of the Fire Brigade placed in Trinidad against top ; Z .
was apparent from the evidence yReonomic Conference.” the launch Valiant which was disorder. No Government, Labour brought their ladders, and by leaders of 'T.U.C. who are deem- H. JASON JONES & CC LTD.—Distributors
of his friend who was with him raised out of the water on Mon- 6; Tory, can divest itself of this this means, it was possible to ed Communists, au
in the shop at the time. Other Canadian leaders have day, latter respons'bility.’—B.U.P, reach the roof where the man was ) ———_——=saaaeeaaa es
also jreferred to the) vital im- The launch was taken out of the apprehended ' m
SENTENCE POSTPONED portance of expanding Canadian water by the Government Crane W d d i onseeian sit dueie 1H ehadtis TODAY'S NEWS FLASH
> eee ee trade, but Mr, Howe, Canada’s, and is on that part of the whar Two ounde ration the Police found a suit case . ; moe For PAINTS, VARNISHES

Sentence was postponed on 25- winister of Trade and Commerce, near the same crane. Repairs to

a f = ‘ ‘i iat ds end box packed with articles of aay At neo
year-old Ernest Taylor of Jack- has told the Canadian Chamber this launch are expected to be In T oO Ho S ening = sthes gooke At he | MODML STEAM ENGINES and the Useful Household Items

son, St. Michael, who pleaded erce in Toronto that completed around the end of the and TRAINS

guilty of stealing clothing valued gee oe ‘a tana to remove en for the launch to be back wome, tw o stolen bicycles were GAMES HW hiv the Chabnitas eek Oensen

at £5 8s, the property of Lionel trade restrictions surrounding the into service next week. ae | ans rec wanes awe. a 3 ae BUCKETS & SPADES iq Xmas Seas
iles 1 ing house of ing ¢ i Two incidents o i ® traced as the property of Byron sSUBBLE SETS ) or

pets appellees ng o” Sterling area, it will be made by occurred on Milk Market and Waithe who lost it some time) DOA | Call At



James Niles on September 16. the ‘United Kingdom and other °**~ ed

Lionel Niles of Jackson, St. ,, roo : Tudor Street yesterday within «go from the Cathedral, The PLAY BALLS
Michael told the Court that the ERNE enpe reser Ua vaneen U.S. Consulate Ts two hours, Both attracted large owner of the other bicycle has CHEST EXPANDERS
accused and himself went to school “However important these Com-

Ruiahised T. HERBERT LTD Incorporated

crowds. not yet been traced. Etc. Etc.





together. He left his home on monwealth ta may be,” he BG, To Close Down _ 1 the first incident a The Police said they found in In The Toy Department ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE
September 16 and when he re- declared, “the Canadian Govern- Evelyn Roach, a peddler, ad © his possession when they arrested JOHNSON’S STATIONERY r

turned -he found that clothing and ment is not losing sight of the (From Our Own Correspondent) lives at the Salvation my him, a bag of tools which included

a suitcase were missing from his possibilities for expanding trade GEORGETOWN, Nov. 4. Hostel Was wounded on a pair of snips, a pair of pliers|': <= = a

place. He reported the matter to elsewhere. This is not a time to ‘he U.S. Consulate at George- Market at about 10.30 a.m. req 4nd a serew driver. ——

the Police. sit down and bemoan the fact that town will be closed at the end The other wounding occurrec It is believed that the man

Then on September 22 about 5 some markets are closed to of November, Wesley Jorgensen, shortly after mid-day. pelea reached the window on the top
p.m..-he got back some of his Canadian goods. Rather it is @ yjce-Consul announced today, The Bennett of Halls Road, St. . floor by climbing up a nearby
clothes. time to be even more aggressive functions of the Consulate will chael, was taken to the Centra |

i j i pole. |
ADULTERATED MILK in the development of available pe absorbed by the Consulate- Police Station suffering from a pole €
ee markets. General at Port-of-Spain. wounded right arm. She was |

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Jorgensen told pressmen that immediately taken from there

> «“, ; rontinue av 7 ‘ Xeners _ fr the land Constable Fitz Ifill at the!

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- Canada will continue to play losing of the Consulate was solely to the General Hospital by one é )

trict a yererday fined 24-year- her part in the constructive efforts pe sosuaeny measure. In view of of the Police vans. ae ot Milk Market and Tu-

old Viola Cumberbatch of Gra- te solve this problem, 4 * rus reduced appropriations and gen- John Redman, alias res ag oo ‘s ‘ ee ae

zettes Road, St. Michael £3 and tion depends not primarily on t eral staff shortages throughout of Water Hall Land, is held by early wo hundred people

1s costs for selling adulterated help of Canada or ay. outside the American Foreign Service, the Police in connection with the followed the wounded Bennett

milk on September 19. country, but ea ate pen | several of the smaller Consulates last mentioned incident. and the nitested Redman to the

The Analyst. sopott, showed: Shot the peonies os aaa cantons to | and forced to close. Redman was arrested by Is- Central ‘olice Station.
the milk contained 12.9 per cent ;

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}




PAGE SIX



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

OPPOSITION ATTACK FIVE YEAR PLAN
Aecuse Labour Of

*Reekless Promises’

IN”’.A FOUR-HOUR speech the Official Opposition
spokesman Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) in the House of Assem-
bly yesterday opened criticism on the proposals contained

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

MILLIONS OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:

CTA LS

SPRING VALE ROAD Kremlin Fears

The Truth

From Britain

, Soviet fears of the effect on Rus-
| Slan and satellite citizens of news
| broadcasts from Britain were de-

aE Maat z
th %

mB TNe MC



in Government's Five Year’s Development Plan of Capital
Expenditure and Taxation as consideration of the memo-

randum entered a third da
Mr. Mottley accused t

he Labour Party of making

“reckless promises” to the people at the last electioneer-
ing campaign, which they knew they could not carry out

and added that “many o

the promises were promises

which they knew a place like Barbados with a one crop

economy could never carr:

come to earth and realised t

He stressed that one thing tha
should have been included in th
Plan was the establishment o*
deep water harbour.

At the end of his speech, Mr
Mottley moved that the Govern-
ment’s motion that the Hous:
agree to the principles set out in
the memorandum of proposals o
development and taxation in their
five year plan be substituted b)
another Resolution. This other
Resolution ‘reads: “Resolved that
the House of Assembly agree with
Social Improvement as set out in
many of the recommendations for
the Government's Memorandum
on the Five Year Plan of Devel-
opment, but regret that it cannot

entirely agree with the proposed
principles of Taxation set of ir
the said Memorandum.’

He then moved the adjourn-

ment of the House until tomorrow
at 4 p.m, and this was carried after
a Government motion that the
House adjourn until today was de-
feated by.an 11—10 majority.
Voting Wps as follows: —For the
adjournment until today—Messrs.
Smith, “Miller, Mapp, Holder,
Bryan, Pi Walcott, Adams, Cox,
Dr. Cummins and Mrs. Bourne.
For the’ Zijournment until to-
morrow——Messrs. Lewis, Williams,

BarroW,.Talma, Brancker, J. C
Mottley,; Crawford, Vaughn, All-
der, B,-K, Walcott, and E’ D.
Mottley., '

Members who have spoken on
the plan so far are, Messrs, Lewis,
Brancker, Vaughn, Crawford, All-
der and E, D. Mottley.

Continuing h is over-week
speech, Mr. Allder (I) said
that he wanted to be very mag-
nanimous to the Government and
he hoped Government would be
amenable to a few alternative
suggestions he had to make.

There was a_ general feeling
that any Five Year Plan which
did not.6ffer permanent employ-
ment to many and casual employ-
ment to. hundreds could _ not
benefit the country in which it
was introduced. The fact that
there was the absence of con-
sideration of the development of

deen water harbour and, or
the. Fast Coast Road, made it
worse.

Deep Water Harbour

They all knew that the cost
of a deep water harbour would
be greater then than a_ few
years ago, but the cost Was not
beyond the reach of the present
or future generation, The present
generation could at least initiate
the scheme‘and bear part of the
cost. Failure to include it in the
present plan was a great injury
to the future well being of the
colony and its inhabitants. A
project such as that would have
given employment to many hun-
dreds.

The question of where the
money would come from would
arise. While the way he in-
tended surgesting by which reve-
nue could be raised might not give
all the money needed, there was
always the possibility of obtain-
ing a loan a grant or running a
public lottery. They could even

make the deep water harbour
the possession of thousands of
Barbadians by issuing dollar
shares.

Thére“Were, too, lots of loop-
holes trretheir taxation method,
which, if“élosed, would bring in
more "revenue to Government.

Some thought that the best
way of increasing the revenue
was to increase the tax on gas-
olene and oil, and rum and ecig-
arettes because these were easily
sold. He would suggest that the
intention or the imposition which
had alweady been carried out on
rum and cigarettes be rescinded

and as an alternative to get
venue, customs duty on the
following items should be in-
creased Such items were:— jewel-
lery, eurios, toys, wines perfumes,
motor ears, bieyeles, English
apples, good wines, revolvers,

tourist goods, refrigerators, elec-
tric irons, toasters, ete., golf sticks
and balls, cricket bats and balls,
tinned pears, apricots, condiments.
racehorses, pet dogs, radios, et

ife said that if they increased
the duty on imported touris'
goods, that would encourage th
development of local tourist goods
They could get on extra 10
99 dollars from each radio whieh
i¢ imported into the islane’
Racehorses pauperised the peo-
nie who were invited to trv thei
luck, Pet. animals, he said, ate
too much meat.

Government Properties

Me. Allder said that from Gov-
ernment properties a large amoun,
of revenue could be obtained.
When he said Government prop-
arties he referred to flats at the
Garrison although he mainly had
in mind every house which had
been recently constructed and
which he must admit were occu
pied at very low rentals,

He felt that houses could be
rented at a very nominal rental
and produce more money.

He said that houses privately
owned, which were in some case
ot as solidly erected as Govern-
ment houses, were being rented #1
$30 and $35 a month.

He felt that if the matter wer
viewed logically, they would have
to agree’ fiat as much as Gov-
ernment had failed to produce
houses for more than a couple
dozen families at the expense of
those who had to sleep in the
streets and under cellars that
sounle dozen families should not
he more. specially treated than
those in” a worse positior
“Let those

we wo

who are
nd

more, so: that

out.” He was glad they had
heir responsibility,

to build more houses and take
those people who are roaming off
the streets’, Mr. Allder said.

Mr. Allder also suggested that
the rental of the Garrison Savan-
nah to the Barbados Turf Club
could be increased and _ the
numerous pleasure crafts which
were lying off the Yacht Club
could be taxed.

He said that because of these
eraft, the Police launches had
to maintain a steady vigilance.
The launches were costing them
plenty of money to maintain
every year and they should get
back some of this money. If one

of these yachts were missing.
the Haerbour Police launches
would have to carry out a search
for it, “Anything which incurs

expenditure on Government
should give something in return”,
he said.

Parliament Building

Continuing after the tea aa-
journment, Mr, Allder spoke for
another five minutes, and said “it
is definitely unnecessary for us
to think in terms of a new Par-
liamentary building which will
cost us $750,000.”

He felt that the building which
is now occupied by the Houses of
the Legislature was not only his-
torical, but quite convenient for
them to carry on the proceedings
of the legislature. He thought that
if the acoustics in the present.
chamber were improved, and the
building properly air-conditioned,
it would serve the purpose quite
adequately .

He hoped that government
would drop the idea of having a
new parliamentary building from
the plan.

He observed that the colony was

still passing through the stage of
a ten year plan which was sug-
gested less than ten years ago,
and in as much as they had not!
seen any schemes which would
give the impression that the ten
year plan was*being implemented,
he would hope that the present-
ation of the present five year plan
was not merely a “hoax”.

He hoped that sincere applica-
tion would be given to the plan,
because he wanted to see it im-
plemented. He seconded a motion
made earlier by the Hon. Junior
Member for the City that the
House go into Committee on the
Memorandum,

Mr. E. D. Mottley, (E) said that
it was a long time since the de-
bate on the memorandum began,
and as the membership of the
House, as far as the public were
concerned, comprised of 20 sup-
posedly socialists, it was time that
the small minority, known as the
Official Opposition, was heard,

He said that the view of that
side of the table would be heard,
and speaking as he was on their
behalf, he would neither attempt
to court the favour of the Gov-
ae ent, nor for the sake of popu-
ar tw

One could not nelp feeling in
dealing with the plan, that they
were dealing with a matter which
needed careful consideration, and
added that he could not say that
there had been a more popular
memorandum in the sense that it
was being discussed in every
home, in every shop, in every vil-
lage, and in every Church and
Club.

His first criticism would there-
fore be that the plan was of such
importance that to have merely
prepared it and given it to the
members of the legislature in the
form it had been given “is not
good enough,” and Government
should have borne in mind that
there were persons outside of the
House who “have more brains and
are much more capable of adding
something to a plan of that sort
than there were in the House,





INNOCENT VICTIM



FAR FROM THE SCENE of fighting on
on at Pusan, Korea, where 500 hoy
me for shelter each night. Picture

n all—a little boy, fourid war

for parents he will r

he
he v

|



SPRING VALE ROAD has becn repaired by the Commissioners of St. Joseph.
gaged knocking boulders into position in an effort to level the surface so that vehicles may pass more

Workmen are now en-
1948.

easily. This road leads from St. Thomas to St. Andrew and was impassable since



Prepared Copy {

In The House
Yesterday

When the House met yes-
terday, notice was given of
a Resolution for $10,000 to
be used in connection with of
Coronation expenses.

_The House continued con-
sideration of the proposals
contained in Government's
Five Year Development Plan
of Capital Expenditure and
Taxation,

The House adjour i
to-morrow at eam base

proposals would be any less heavy |
on the man in the street.

He: said that it was regrettable
that Government did not see fit
to do at this early stage. what
was done with the ten year plan.
That is, prepare it, and let the
ordinary man in the street see it |
for himself. For that reason, much
of the unwarranted as well as
warranted criticisms would go
unnoticed by the public.

He considered it a mistake that
government had prepared a plan
of such magnitude and presented
in the style they had. He ob-
served that all around, people
were making enquiries as to
whether they could purchase cop-
ies of the plan, but they were
told that there were none avail-
able, except in a few cases where
a favoured few were able to pro-
cure copies.

He said that the administration

vaising loans to finance capital

did net agree with the suggestion
that these loans should be repaid

the soundest method of repaying
the loans,

was contrary to the suggestions
put up in respect of income tax.

Price of Sugar

ndustry and they had reason to
made, and whether thi

consider their anita electorate
of faith, it was for them to say.”

The next and most im cering

of a Government was similar to question was that of ant reading what was happening in
the running of a business or a proposals set out in the memeren:

home, or a family, or like rearing dum, and for that
a ones, It wo therefore mage oh a
to plan, but they should plan dealt with i

wisely, There was not point in any House, If he it ene jbo
government taking umbrage be- could not go into committee on it, %¢ World today, they had to plan.
cause people who were capable to he would deal with the details of He agreed with Social improve-
come and express their views, the plan, and perhaps go on until ment and with such an improve-
offered criticism to a plan. four o’clock in the morning, Be- ment

cause i 1 2 a

What is this plan?” Mr, Mottiey Guus? ne felt, that it would ‘be "ore Paid
isked. He answered: “As a result comment on it generally le wou:
of party politics, as has been wise- Commenting on the ane : an
ly pointed out, and as a result of means of financing the cae
promises made by both sides, this schemes, Mr, Mottley said in feds
plan has been presented, and in nection with the proposals tor I
it there are certain proposals for come Tax that he did not consider â„¢embers of the House to put up
social reform, and ways and that the Government had given ‘usgestions but he knew that that
means of financing such reform. fair consideration to those persons Teduest did not apply to members
Less was S Sate Sao, eer —_ ane into that bracket of ©f the Opposition,
ing up an own the country, 00 taxat!
ill sides ae parties PRSRES cer oaanate. and who had children to a Goveraument ioe face
tain social reforms, and indeed, He said that w the facts squarely, ter hearing
some of those reforms were “im- the allowance Phen Sp nage tae all these speeches on the memo-
puted” in the proposals contained for children before the war and ‘@ndum, an individual might have
in the plan, today, Government had given no @Sked .why there was so much

reason, he was

bound to vote that the meainee for the sugar but the price depend-

ed on the crop they got.

he had listened to speeches by
many members on the Five Year
Plan, There have been criticisms
and the Leader of the House asked

monstrated increasing] durin
1951-2 by the growth’ of calle
jamming,

Deliberate interference i
| broadcasts to’ Russia i
April, 1949, and has continued

In regard to the proposals for of
works, Mr, Mottley said that he) furope

fully by the present generation, |;
but that ponerey should be given | B:
the opportunity of repaying some) peatedly praised by listeners in

them. He felt that that was/all iree countries ana by refugees

a and added that the| cluding 500 East Germans who
suggestion for repaying the loan were interviewed in Berlin.

He said that sugar was the main | garia which is not regularly tuned
hellove oat the British Gove: P-\-* Voice of i
ment would continue to pay the |is spread with lightning s o
a breach: price for sugar, but he was won- | so
if members have been}

the sugar world today. Th ple in Soviet satellite countries
bank sete S dels aaon Lo | get of official and domestic events

there must be something |

During the last three meetings | L0an’” would be launched and also

without interruption, says the An-
nual Report of British Broad-
casting Corporation, just pub-
lished. Other B.B.C. services
similarly jammed were the Polish
from December, 1951, the Finnish
from last Jangary, the Czech from

February and the Hungarian from
March.



Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of Turin, Italy, LUIGE VILLORESI says:
Measures were taken to combat

thao at eientemes, ace ee | “Fyll-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce
met with some success, They

are expensive, and the Foreign

Secretary announced in April that !
the B.B.C. would not be asked

to bear their cost at the expense

of other services,

of power out of every







Perhaps by way of a natural re-
action to Russian jamming and
Communist attacks on the B.B.C.,
the same year saw an increase in
re-broadcasting and _ re-diffusion
British broadcasts by the radio
systems of other countries in
and elsewhere. This de-
velopment was particularly strik-
ing in the U.S.A., says the Report.

he reliability and objectivity of
ritish news broadcasts were re-

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FIRST ON LAND, ON SEA, IN THE AIR
each evening to London radio and

The news



Sometimes the B B.C. is the

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MADE BY THE MONKS OF SUCKFAST ABBE *

directly affecting themselyes.. In ;
May last year, for instanee, Hun-

With ‘conditions as they are in | $8Tians heard of the resignation

of their Foreign Minister, Kalai,
some days before their own gov-
ernment was compelled to idmit
it: and in September the 13.B.C.
forewarned them of the da'e on
| which the new enforced “l'eace

how much they would be ex-
pected to subscribe to it.
—L£ES.



SISCO f

But as to whether one agreed

with the proposals, having been
modified in the true sense, in re-

lation to the proposals of the
party in power, or whether or not

one believed the proposals were
prepared merely as a “curb”
against some of the reckless sug-
gestions made during the political
campaigning, he would later in
his speech show that some of those
suggestions were reckless and im-
possible to carry out.

Whether or not the proposals

consideration to those people who
were responsible for rearing child-
ren in the community with an in-
creasing cost of living. He knew
that in places like Trinidad very
nuch more _ consideration was
given to people with children.

On the question of Death Duties,
he said that the people on his side
of ‘the table, although it was
thought to be the contrary, had no
rouse about death duties,

The rather sore int of taxa-
tion, however, was the question of

money spent and what benefits had
come in, There was no reason in
merely criticising and not showing
the Government their folly.

He felt that among the many
reasons for the taxations were not
merely improved social conditions,
but because the administraticu
was too top heavy.

T.B. Sanatorium
In view of the fact that T.B.

had increased in the colony, he had
asked for the erection of a. Sana-

PAINTS

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f you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or tw<
a day of Buckfast Tonic Yvirte will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine

Company Tax, When it came to tortum but was told that it would
that point, anyone would appre- have been too costly to erect one.
ciate that in a community busines: Since he had spoken about that,
should be encouraged. If in any four nurses have been infected
community it was hoped to de- with Tuberculosis and not a step
velop industry, Government should had been taken, in fact nothing
not levy taxes out of proportion. was done. ;
He was not subscribing to the view
lif the ordinary man in

would find favour with the Social-
ists, deep liberal or conservative,
there was one admission he would
make, and that was that the pro-
posals set out in the plan were
among some of the things which
were promised to the electorate of
the country, and therefore the first
thing one had to consider was,
whether, after gaining his seat in
the House on the promise of those
proposals, they would agree with
them or not,

Before they could agree or dis-
agree with any of the proposals,
it was necessary to read the
memorandum thoroughly, because

that company taxes would run in- the
dustrialists, but he was opposed street was infected with the dis-
to increasing the company taxes ease he would have to go to an
out of proportion, thereby prevent- Ajlmshouse where he would even-
ing the spear & local pusiness tually die.

money was put into a business n
profits had to be made, and th: yd gy tao eapaet hy mo atid

% y incenti s .
rer incentive of progis eate> rection of a T-B, Sanatorium in

» the island.
could expect to run “a [r, Mottley challenged any *
Rolls Royce Government for an Socialist to say that the very in- They had reached a stage in the
Austin Price” and those people centive ig profits did not create c Ce a a ee
had got the government they prosperity. Srould Leon duty in the Hospital,
wanted or deserved. Tax On Gasoline but when a doctor was needed at
ises the Hospital he could not be
Reckless Promises On the question of inereased tax found, especially at night.
Mr. Mottley continued, “the ©” gasoline, Mr. Mottley said he Retrenchment had been shunned

was not concerned about the man
who had to pay five cents more for
the gallon, but he was concerned
with those people who had to tra-
vel by bus. :

He recalled how about two years
ago, he opposed an increase in the
price of bus fares asked for by
the concessionaires who were said
“to have made out a case,” and he
anticipated that with the new tax,
on gasoline, they would ask for
an increase,

reckless promises left nothing but

i e7
pity, There were other promises @ on pag



OF KOREAN WAR

For that reason, he was worried
about the people who had to pay
bus fare, and who were faced wit
an ever rising cost of living.

Mr. Mottley said he had heard
“he gssurance given by the Leader
ef the House that bus fares would
not be increased, but he added,
“I do not accept some of the state-
ments and promises made.”

On the question of the tax on
racing, he said he saw no trouble
in taking away some of the
money if a man won $50,000, be-
cause in other countries, itcome
‘ax was paid on the money won
immediately.

Returning once more to the
road principles of the plan, Mr.
Mottley said “some of the sug-
sestions are wicked, some are
stupid and some are small.

On the question of Customs
and Excise, Mr. Mottley said
Government were gdéing to col-
lect more money in’ direct taxa-
tion on the food eae.
ate, and if they were in
for social improvements in a
community, they should adjust
their taxation for carrying out
those improvements so that the
raasses would feel it less.

Barbados Aquatic Club
Casablanca, St, Lawrence
Accra Beach Club, Rockley
F. H. Griffith, Rockley
Hotel Royal, Hastings

Rita Browne, Hastings

C. Wilkin, Pine Hill

Ed. Mayers, Swan Street









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A. A, Browne

Broad Street
Hall














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gestions in the prepared memo- R. L. Hutson, Holetown
Triangle Hill ts the railroad st randum to the effect that the Northern Filling Station, St. Peter
eee en ee extra money taken on rum and Estwicks Garage, Speigitstown
oless a lestitute Sout oF : * man "
ees and t ae ar ey - cigarettes would be eventually Se ee eee Mae Caen eee
here is tragic fig it off other essential items of Bico Depots, Oistins & Bay St
1. As to whether or not
uld work out, he did no

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Five Year Plan

@ from page 6

retrenchment it was not
Bary to cut people’s salaries.
were too many officials get-
igh salaries and yet the
y of the departments was
| the down grade. Where
reason for paying these
es and where were the
Werments?
ay they had about 16 in-
Spectors in the Educational set-up
gall of them were going
A in cars and all getting
fling allowances. But were
idren better taught? t
ing out of the big salaries

that there would be no help for
tourism which would put money
in the rich man’s pocket, :








He said that they had reached
the stage when, instead of allow-
ing their heads of departments to
call, call, call for more pay, they
should make them come out to
work earlier, Civil Servants should
come out to work at 8 o’clock in-
Stead of 10, and should not 108
about the office reading news-
papers, '

By the Resolution the Leader of
the House was asking them to pass,
they would be pinned down when
the items came before the House
again and separately,





































































it about the Police Force?
they had the 999 system
any other systems but he
like to know if there was
icy.

He quoted the Resolution moved
by the Government that the House
agree to the principles set out in
the memorandum of proposals of
development and taxation of the
Five Year Plan or His Excellency’s
Message No. 26, 1952.

He then moved the passing of
another Resolution which he said
should substitute the Govern-
ment’s Resolution—‘Resolved that
the House of Assembly agree with
many of the recommendations for
Social Improvement as set out in
the Government’s Memorandum
on the Five-Year Plan of Develop-
ment, but regret that it cannot
entirely agree with the proposed
principles of taxation set out in
the said Memorandum.”

Mottley said that education
Beverything else would be
into consideration when
g with the economy of any
The University College
4 West Indies was a most

fable thing but he thought

Sto spend $55,000 in that
of propor-
revenue of

seemed out
the national

my.
“felt that in future they
Mot continue to support five
@dos scholarships at £600
uum each, two scholarships
the University College of the
t Indies in addition to two
d. scholarships, more es-
y when it was seen what
© were going to cost the
my and more especially when
‘could. very well use some
the money for more scholar-
sto the. first and second grade

After this he moved that the
House adjourn debate on the Plan
until Thursday. This was second-
ed by Mr, L. A. Williams. An
amended motion put by Mr. F. L,
Walcott and seconded by Mr. R. G,
Mapp that the House adjourn until
today and not tomorrow was de-
feated by an 11—10 majority.

The House resumes debate on
the Plan tomorrow at 4 p.m,

Seth t j
“He said that on the entire ques-
on of education, there must be
® reform, not merely in ele-
y education, but in higher
in- relationship to. the
y of the island.

ile he felt that human rela-
p must move on in every
it, he asked the House to say
r they were getting any

-
=~





<6), 4

at present than were get-
m the past considering all
Bh salaried officers ete.

ethey were carrying at

as nationalisation, com-

education, free secondary
education, a daily hot meal to
school child, distributions
ntation land to small peo-
eep water harbour, etc., were
of the things which the



Mottley said that such

a ate te te see

Party had pledged
Hpeople to introduce, but
f were those in the Five

»Plan? One had to ask one-

the seats the Labour Party

had not been won by false
es. Why had they aban-

sd theif promises?

- One Crop Economy
would say they did this be- i

ge they »realised that power

responsibility and all the

s promises they had made

it be carried out on a one

onomy such as Barbados

He was, however, glad to see

ey had become sane enough

lise that the power they

y responsibility.

cent of the

le in Barbados would say
jutting aside everything in

memorandum, they should

thought of a deep water har-

to relieve unemployment,
quoted from the memoran-

in which Government stated

Government accepts in

‘oa

THE STORM BEACON

USE A KNITTING NEEDLE
MAST WITH CORK TO
HOLD THE WEATHER
COCK PINS & A LARGE
BLACK BEAD HELD TO
MAST BY RUBBER BAND.

a

I~




HARBOUR

ple the establishment: of a MASTERS
Water Harbour, but con- OFFICE
it is essential that it should PLACE TRIANGLE OF WOOD

ON TOP OF SMALL WOOD B10CK

Uf

elf supporting.” *It was
ely imaginable, he said, that
* Government should think,
ore state that a deep
harbour .should be self
ing. That was purely
and one could hardly
Government as being

THE LIGHT HOUSE

COVER A COTTON REEL
WITH SILVER PAPER
& NAIL TO TOP OF
WOODEN BLOCK
USING PINS &
THREAD FOR THE
BEACON GALLERY.

aT



es =——as y
ed wit preeploginests ay ————
‘hot help but realise tha =
puld provide some scheme HARBOUR STEPS

S/MPLY NAIL THIN FLATS OF

b it, and the only thing
WOOD ALONG S/DE WALLS

ould have done that was
Stablishment of a deep
arbour.

of his side of the House
‘emely surprised that the
dum stated that Gov-
’ would help tourism when
strong plank of the Labour
tye at the last election was

SHAPE YOUR VESSELS FROM Iincn
WIDE WOOD & FIX A PENC/L.
FUNNEL



Doctors have made a discevery
about blood pressure which
much more important than a new
drug treatment or operation.

It is the realisation that an ab-
normally high blood pressiire is
not necessarily a sign of ill health
or any impending danger.

In their medical reports doctors
are admitting that far too many
patients have been needlessly
scared by the chance discovery
that their blood pressure is a few
points above the level regarded
as normal,

The latest researches have prov-
ed that a considerably higher—or
lower—blood pressure may be
normal for millions of people.

The records of insurance com-
panies and hospitals show that, in
most cases, ya heightened blood
pressure ha#*no appreciable effect
on health or length of life.

15,700 Studies

Listen to Dr, Louis Dublin, med-
ical statistician of the U.S. Metro-
politan Insurance Company, re-
porting after studying the medical
records of 15,700 seemingly
healthy people: —

“Blood pressures which are usu-
ally considered above normal are
not uncommon up to the age of
40. and after 45 they are more
frequent than some _ so-called
normal readings. It seems evident
that the range of normal blood
pressure should be reconsidered.”

About one-fifth of the men in
their twenties studied by Dr.
Dublin had “high blood pressure.”
Now, in a health survey of 770
Leicester schoolboys, Dr. Leo Hahn
has found that 103 have blood
pressure well above normal.

Is

Anxiety
It is now realised that hundreds
of men have been wrongfully re-
fused insurance policies on the
evidence of blood pressure read-
| ings,

A high blood pressure was nor-
mal for many of them. In the
others it had been raised tempor-
arily by anxiety — sometimes



THE BOYS AND GIRLS WHO MEET HERE ON SATURDAYS IN



H

On to an 18in square of piywood or hardboard nail five pieces

of 2in. by lin

other and nailed to make the

steps down to your boars

You can make any type ot
vessel bY shaping the null from
an oblong of wood and adding
pieces to the stern midships ana
aft. Finish them off with a
pencil funnel and painted port
holes

The
coloure
a_ few
edges

seu walls shoula »
grey. and you can paint
lack bricks along the

‘Water paint

Use silver paint to get the
effect of water in the narbour
Or, if you are extra lucky per-
haps a grown-up will fix a sheet
of mirror glass to the harbou)
bottom for you

The complete narbour is a per-
fect setting for all your small
mechanicai toys. A jetty crane
in one corner, «a petrol pump
next to your harbour garage
You can even bring one of your
toy train s'dings right alongside
the harbour







The number's

4528




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Flat and Round Bars

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IT TO TAKE ALL YOUR
MODEL CARS AHD THINGS

OW would you like to be your own narbourmaster witt
a realistic harbour, boats, and installations ? It is easy
enough to make tt you follow these simple instructions,

wood to make your harbour walis and entrance
From any odd pieces 0! wood you can build up your harbour-

master’s office and the other little buildings that stand around the

harbour—just like those you saw at the seaside
Nai! or glue them in position. and paint on windows and doors.
Next use small flat strips of wood stagge





BARBADOS’ ADVOCATE



pposition Attack |The News Isn’t As Bad As It Look

FEAR 500 DEAD IN TIDAL WA

ae

“ee —





NATIVES STAND ABOUT in the storm-leveled town of Phanthiet, indo-
China, after a typhoon and tidal wave had swept through the area,
bringing death to 30 persons. Hundreds more still missing. Many of
the victims lived on small boats in the harbor and were swept out to
sea by the tidal wave that reached a height of 90 feet. (International)



So much undue importance has
been attached to blood pressure
ceadings in the past that doctors
are now recognising an anxiety

merely by fear of the medic ex-
amination itself,

Anxiety and worry force up the

blood pressure by causing the ailment among their patients
small arteries in the muscles to which they call “blood pressure
contract, Contraction increases the phobia.”

resistance to the blood flow and
the pressure inside is therefore ! New Drugs
raised. "
; i) This faces the family doctor
This effect is so common thatQwith a new dilemma: should he
Dr. John Hambiaug, of London s}tell a patient when the blood
St. Bartholomew's Hospital, now pressure is seriously high or with-
doubts any diagnosis of “highQnold the information?
blood pressure” on blood pressure Telling the truth might worsen
readings alone, the condition through worry, but



Coronation Seats
kor Overseas
Visitors

A statement by the British
Travel and Holiday Association on
the allocation of seats for over-
seas visitors along the route next
June when the Coronation proces-
sion takes place in London makes
it clear that there will be many



seats available from private
sources as well as those allocated
in Gc nment stands,

says: “A substantial number
of seats (in government-provided
stands) will be allocated to Com-
monwealth High Commissioners,
the Colonial Office, and the Com-
monwealth Relations Office for
distribution to visitors. A small
number will be allocated
agencies for sale to overseas
visitors, and a special department
of the British Travel and Holi-
days Association is to be set up ta
deal wilh .he allocation of these,
There will also be a large number
of seats from non-government
sources obtainable through agen-
cies,”

The Coronation Seats Depart-
nent of the Association, with
offices at 10, Mayfair Place, Lon-
don, W., will deal only with travel
agents and not with individuals.
Agents have been advised that
these seats are specifically
overseas visitors, and applications
from British residents cannot be
accepted, Seats will range in price
from ten to thirty guineas (about
$50 to $150). The closing date for



YOU CAN ARRANGE

in the summer

red on top of each

ippiications is the 10th November
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A supply of UNIME

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women ork in rust-proof wae eee

re melled Green finish, with the
unded Corner, Box-Form Top,

and you can make
Work Table o et own Desk,

Small hana
—that’s all. too!
work can pe
other needs.

Is and the UN y
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Aand this useful a
oo Ogain to meet
Ring 3713 for details,

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| progressive increase in the blood
pressure regardless of age or sex,”

to travel | GUARANTEE

for |

it woulda probably ensure fuller
0-operation over irksome meas-
ires for controlling the complaint
Better methods of treating really
serious cases of high blood pres-
sure have been devised recently
There are new drugs called
methonium compounds which can
bring down the blood pressure
within five minutes. A regular
maintenance dose of the drugs

can be given in certain cases to
keep it down indefinitely,

Confidence is increasing in an |

older drug extracted from a plant
called veratrum. It relaxes
fine arteries and so reduces the
pressure inside them.

There is an operation which can
produce an enormous fall in blood

pressure, It involves the removal |
of two nerve chains, but is ex- |

tremely valuable for serious cases

What about prevention?

The underlying causes of high
blood pressure are still uncertain,
but the latest findings confirm the
belief that excessive weight is one
of them.

“With increasing weight there is

Dr. Dublin reports
Don’t Worry
In Britain Dr, R, A. Murtay
Scott found that up to the age of
40 men are substantially heavier

rest and relaxation about 60 per
cent, of the people with alarmingly
high blood pressure remain al-
most free from symptoms, British
Medical Association experts state.

So, if you can limit your weight
and your worries, the odds that

you will ever be in any danger
from
extremely small,

SS

RHEU

blood pressure trouble are
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OUR

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wy:
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Their god pressure 1s corre- |
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With weight reduction, extra

eae)

the |

PAGE SEVEN








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PAGE EIGHT â„¢

CLASSIFIED ADS.

}ELEPHONE 2508











































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUHLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE















THE JOKER

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952

_atsneceete se mcm yet ome nae tay eat Ae RI SEA at ean eae Sr PPR AEA ADEE AT
unexpected ribaidry in the close
embrace of primness.” oy NOTI

Stage personalities, perform-
ances, peculiarities, recalled eae —— -
unusual acuteness. j !



a
























ae LAND—4250 ». ft. situate at Laynes
BIRTH FORK SALE Koad Britons “init cuKabie Yor bui-| Koen His Funeral Became A Comedy * * *
LAFPFAN On 25th October, 1952 re ee 105a—4n YN LEBRARY omer ADVOGATE
Margot and Ralph of Santa Barbs UTOMOTIV. coat ; er EOR MA LM HO, SO.
Yeneruele—A Son 6.11 .0—in ___ Are mae = __.....|_ STRAYTON—Dalkeith Road, in three By GEORGE LCO. THOM: THE DEVILS OF LOUDON by}; STATIONERY
USED CARS—A fine selection including | Flats near fhe Savannah. Apply 9—4 , ? Aldous Huxley. Chatto and Win- :
‘or refect, ustin A40, a a ‘ 3 . . > £ ‘e- pricks, er n . . ,
DIED Ford Prefect, "A Vv i} p.m Min t. fT nr a the] CHEKHOV life -by David bricks. The builder then built the gus; 185. 376 pages. Outbreak’ of
wiacpdaettis —_._- | Velox 1981, Morris Oxford, Curpaae premises. 2371. 11.5960, | vg ’ Faber 30s. 431 walls twice the usual thickness; ia i
OBARLTON. W. D.-Late Accountant | Royal COURTESY GARAGE. Dial | ———— OY — ‘shac k. Fa g pages f ’ mass hysteria in a seventeenth GREYSTONE, BASTINGS
General of Barbados, who died peace- | 4616 30.10.32—-6n AUCTION ‘0 the end or Chekhov, Russian Chekhov's father had to flee from century FreneH convent leads to
fully of | Coronary’ Thrombosis in _—___ sd dramatist and short story writer. ~ a preteens to a TUin_and death of the raffish local ene
Oats ’ anG, Po. he 18 ELECTRI a : iri > ‘kho apprenticed i
sta berjan Englan: me, thie 190 ; CAL : By instfuctions of “ Insurance Se. ne true to his own spirit of wist taller, made pair of cs, _ ee glimpse of an age Just the little shop in the village
MOAZE —- On November 4, 1952, at| PLRCT! iC REFRIGERATOR—Two (2) a ee oe ae , oe When he died (1904) in a Ger- so tight that they could hardly THE SHORTER CAMBRIDGE where the Best Books, Stationery
White Hill, St. Andrew. Sarnuel | O16 our guarantee 7 S-0. It canaclte, Jaressing machine damaged. ‘Terms cash.|™man spa, his body was brought be pulled on. To make money he wepmeyAL HISTORY (2 vol-|it ana xmas Cards are now on show Consignee. Tele. No. 4047
MacDonald “Moaze (better known as ih Sree ene a, ane R Mc! ‘| back to Moscow in a wwagon egan writing short stories and, umes) By C. W. Previte-Orton. 4
3 are). mi rave: the surtesy Garage a . A ; r bs . . a \-
| hows daresr at 4.8" ome 'oxiay for | __ —_———— | ached eaeeh tte game ihe ‘Momeow medical ‘schecls aise Cambridge; 558.; 1,202 pages. The Ges SN
vo irs . 1e 2 “ rare . m wears ‘v . i
EN gud gy ATER y “| ELECTRIC LIGHTING HMLANTS—2.75 | SNIDER THE IVORY HAMMER tation ae * simul- helped to support father mother, “ight volumes of the Cambridge
Keetah Budora Moare (wife),|KVA complete 90/180 Volts 3 Phase AC F's 1 dons received I will sell on 7 3 * Medieval History are here dis- is
Gile Sccree theuseten). ( $400)" Petrol engine-Dial 4816, Courtesy ees we ae (Wine 2 oS taneously arrived, gS was the dipsomaniae brother, brother who t Wed into two, withyg00 illustra~ 2 s
; o.i.5p. | Garage 5-11 52-00 | ral Motor Bus Co., Ltd, Nelson St. a) {COfin Of Genetal’ Keller, killed had children by a series of mis- jon, “Work ‘of densétion an ation t
——$__—___—_-———- . Picku: a in the Russo-Japanese war, then tresses, half a dozen other de-
T K JUST received another shipment of the }1950 A—40 Austin Pickup Bomagee in , ” amounting to an original book of
HANKS famous Dual Automatic three speed accident), Sale at 1 p.m. Terms Cash. | raging. pendants. interest and authority a nicapeesaiabiibil
_.. | changers. gaara, re, at ee ane er ee 4 : a ‘ At 25. to his amazement, he a . SOUTHBOUND
MEDFORD — The Medford family bee | ©4ngers. Price $80.00 at DaCos' wag roneee. The two groups wai ound himself famous, but per- MARTHA UES) Doris Seite Selle Sette wthonse att.
through this maar t0 “return thank: | t4., Electrical Department. $e 50 dae —5.11.52—3n. | mourners were unaware ot the sisted in thinking that’ his stories Lessing. — eer eee 6d.;| Laay Rodney oes noe 20 oct 8 Nov & Nov.
t ll those kind friends who sen ‘ a — Z . . ay be Ft p *: € A
Wreaths, letiers and cards of condolence UNDER THE SILVER a a a ie oo worthless; in a year or two 329 pages. Impressive new novel| Canadian Challenge bev. tNov. — 19 Mov. 18 ov.
or in any way expressed their sym LIVESTOCK p ons me n one, led they would be forgotten, He ‘anadian Cruiser .. - ars ike P r
pathy in our recent bereavement. —_—______—-- oo HAMMER by a police on a white would write a great novel; he
~§,11.52——1n ONE MULE and CART. Apply H. A.





















inistone & Co,, Ltd., 37 Roebuck Street. c






















In FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at blared out military

horse, behind whom a brass band

tried, failed,

It was the most

by one of the remarkable young
| NORTHBOUND

writers produced in recent years
by South Africa. Martha leaves






























music tragic event in his life. , Barbados Barbados Boston St.John Halifex Montreal
eee a Been See) ne $11 San. Roebuck “Street and” Country “Moad.| A lady mourner of the Chekhov He practised as a doctor; gen- her parents’ wretched farm eager | . a. constructor. ILNov. aBNov. 2a Nov. 28 Nov. —
ih this edi t express our — ee Stre - ue fi > - for e e 0! i 2 od . * . =
A Saoobet to all those kind friends wh. | 1 HORSE, CART and HARNESS. C.| Motor Car and Bicycle parts and-acces-| party said to the old_man who crally his patients were too poor j, finely realised. ekie Gl dines te Yee’. oo Nev. ‘o* *¢ Dee. 9 Dee. -
sent flowers, wreaths, cards or in an erbert, 55 Tudor St. City. sories, Plumbers Tools and | Vauxhall marched _beside her, “Oh, he was ‘o pay fees. He loved fishing; had WORLD COPYRIGHT Canadisn Cruiser .. 19 Dec. 20 Dec. -- 28 Dec. 27 Dec. _
‘other way sympathised with us in ou —.11.52-3n, |Motor Car. Sale 12.00 o'clock, Terms} such a nice man, so witty!” From a passion for visitin, cemeteries ;
; Cash A : 8 RESERVED
cad bereavement occasioned by the, . the look of astonishment on the was an enthusiastic ambler; used For further particulars, apply te—
KER, TROTMAN co. & —L.E.S.
death af our father, in arlene | MECHANICAL BRAN mS & CO. |old man’s face it was clear he to sprinkle himself lavishly with r AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents
e Ma , Irlene | __ = uctioneers GARDINER —
) Willams, Maffie be Abreau, Wilbert] AGRICULTURAL EQUIPMENT © in- —8.11.80~8n cour not recall that General = : oo i. <
heid. §,21.52—1n. | eluding Gross Mowers 7 & 6 cutting |} —————_______ -_|Keller had been witty. om nn neasite shout his igre. ges
bar, Rakes, Loaders (Crop collectors) HE VER ? ould nev admit tha
IN MEMORIAM ;Side delivery Rakes, Ploughs, Ditchers, UNDER T SIL from his early twenties he suf. i
__|Ete, Etc. COURTESY GARAGE. Diai HAMMER At Jast the mistake was discov- fered from tuberculosis. He woul
4016 10. ’
GOOPING—In never fading _memor Ppreme ses 30.10.52—6n at speneline Se ase Se tel ered and the two corteges were Only allow a doctor to examine ;
Our ener, moter TISABETH jou |, BACYCLES — A full range for Ladies, |L. McKinstry we will sell the disentangled, amid roars of laugh- im when he felt well,
departed this life November 5th, in. | Gents and Youths. DIAL 4616.. ture at “Dunblane”, St. Lawrence Gap | ter. It was a joke eminently to ee
Ever to be remembered by he’ | : 30. 10.52—8n. which includes: the taste of Anton Chekh Three years before his death, he
children Ivy, Millicent, Mabel, Alms | _.—_—<—_—<—<——_———_—_——_——— f Very nice old Colonie) 2. Pedestel nton ekhov, who married’ a youn civeas OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
and Marjorie, grand-children Georg EARTH. SCRAPER AND SCOOP — For|Dining Table, Brass Tips and Extra) always thought that his play, The Ol Le g a nan
Fred, Alwyn, Eustace, Edwin, ano moving wash mould and making Cart}Leaf for Extension; upright and Arm! Cherry Orchard, had been ruined 8a Knipper. She badgered :
David. 5.11.52—1. | roads, ete, Dial 4616—Courtesy Garage. | Chairs, Rockers, Card ible, Couch, to write: “You are my great | Vessel From Leaves Due
reads atnacdlninihcetigiceet | 30.10.52—n. | Bergere Arm Chair. ‘Tea , pecause Moscow actors produced us the Russian Maupassant , In Carlisle Ba: B’dos
JAMES—In loving memory of Charlot!) | ————_—_ —_—_—_____———=_=—==——==essss | hoard, Hatstand, Ornament it as a tragedy whereas he had give way to melancholy.” Chek- y S.S. “HERDSMAN” L t 7th Nov
aames, who aeree tt ue i ‘a 1 Taltck: With tikes: Seeteaee eats noe r ter torah oote ae Walters, intended it as a light comedy. He hov had been at palhe. to hi Schooners : Lucille M. Smith, D'Or SS. "TEMPLE BAR” Oe eos ooh Oct. 8th Nov.
Sth, 1951. Late c astries, § ucia in . e t Tea 5 * a i o ees 5 . , + =F i \e .
a hiaaos sche ha bee Menving memori numerous attachments for cultivation] Spirit Kettle, Spoons, Forks, &c. Cut- tint qin ~accustomed to the idea from her the serious nature of hisp§'@®, Emeline, Auxiliary Schooner Cyclo-| ¢ ¢_ “WAYFARER” Glasgow &
Sn asaheell und Transport purposes. Your enquiry }}, Large Brass Tray & Stand, Brass at life’s most serious moments ; ma O., T.B. Radar, Jenkins Roberts, . gs
eee es Owen will be welcome. COURTESY GARAGE | Jasdinieres, Finger basins &c: ‘Carpet could become ridiculous. illness. dy Joy, M.V. Caribbee, Cyril E. Smith, j Liverpool 5th Nov. 17th Nov.
’ ‘
James, Muriel Steele, (Cousins), Mrs. S. Dial 46. 80,10.52-6n. Re ete” 5 aaa | painted) After countless love affairs (for As his health grew worse, thef ” ""* umtvaie So nee x ah re 15th D
Zephirin, Mrs. A. Selby, (friends), GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small |Beasteads & Springs. Deep Sleep Mat-|he was panaees, sinuitg and urge to write something gay gre Schooner Cyclorama ©. from Trini- ri M/brough 15th Nov. ec.
’ shipment of Columbia Gramophones, | tresses; Mird. plain Presses, Dressing} |mmensely attractive to women), stron er, One dad, H.M.S. Bigbury Bay. santos A ce eae
AN_in tender memory of our Secure one from DaCosta & Co, Ltd. |Table, Linen Press, Lady’s Desk.| Chekhov fell in love with a mar- title a a blan enone be , nar nner i ROMER. FoR THN eee ern
KELLMAN—In ten@er ow ; “' Klectrical Department $1.10,52—6n | Medicine Cabinet all in | Mahogany: |) iq Lydi ha: of paper:/g S.S. Successor, under command of
dear beloved mother Rosalie Kellmar re Sse otaes ——-~. | Painted. Presses, Dressing Tables &c.j"ie¢d woman, Lydia Avilov. He The Cherry Orchard. apt. A. Thompson, for Trinidad, local Vessel For Closes in
who fell asleep November 5th. 1060 | MASSEY-HARRIS Wheel Tractors] Canisters & ‘Trunks; 2 Burner Oil Stove: |Sealed his letters to her with the “I am writing four lines a day,”{jazents are Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., Barbados
“Gone from us but leaving memories. | cnipnment arrived in\time for your selec-|Blec, Hot Plate & Iron. G. ©. Refrig-| inscription: “To the lonel he at 2 er Florence Emmanuel for’ Mar-
P’ y, he told a friend. “and e th * i
Death can never take away, tion, Hydraulic Linkage for Implements ferator im working order, Larder.| World is a desert.” iv : ven AatBtinique. S.S. “KALLAD. x os London 12th Nov.
Memories that wu ners linger, also available. 30.10.52—6n |xcitehen Utensils, Scales & Weights; I, gives me unbearable pain.
Whilst on this earth we stay

Ever to be remembered by Edric and

‘Clyde (sons), Eileen (daughter), Phy!lis.}able from Stock in





\ ~wAdzi, Scholficeid, Olvis and Cedric} widths as follows:—
© “(grand-children), Mrs. Eileen Holder llr — $260.00
(daughter-in-law). 1a” — $293.00
6, 11.52—In 18 — $325.00
eo sie ie Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co.
TE eee Ltd. Dial 3713,
FOR RENT 29.824.
MISCELLANEOUS

a ad

4 SLOWE’ —- Black Rock Draw-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and
aif other andere Dial 01-21. D. A.

jrewne ospect, St. James.

% oe 1.11,52—t.f.n.

' ean -

BUNGALOW — Modern Bungalow, St
Leonards Avenue. Apply T. Maraj, 51
Swan Street. §.11.52—1n

FLAT & HOUSE
St. Lawrence On-Sea.



oe



Glass, China,
Â¥ atercolours

old Jewels,

+djoining Royal Yacht Club,

the Se





White and asstd
KNIGHT'S LTD

colours.



*
~ fully furnished,

Phone 3503
29.3.52—t f.n
gages epee
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed-
room house, St. Philip ‘coast. Lightiny

plant, Watermill supply.

Servant rooms. Monthly rent 960
cleansing charge, IN ee oem
A1LS2—t.in

sures quick death to Flies,

Stores in two sizes 12 oz,
$2.18,

$3.50, 6



eee be

A LARGE VARIETY
Selling at a 26%
Louls L. Bayley, Bolton Lane.

I



FULLER MOPS — Water
Polishing Mops. Apply: H.
man & Co. Ltd, Hal 3382

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
room house, Crane coast Double Garage
3 ant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-

charge im IN VANCE Dial
. IN 4
. 2.11.52—t.f.n

Mops
P.

ee





eo




D FLAT on sea, Welches,

urch, three bedrooms, servants

room, garage, all modern conveniences
c ios Furniture Remover

ae em 22.10.52—t.f.n

Cheesman & Co, Ltd. Dial 3382.

Combs.
Ltd,

Apply: H,
Dial 3382


















THE FISHERIES ACT, 1952

—— -—- ——— | FULLER BRUSHES -— Drain Pipe, Per- Bole’ Qualified Exeeutrix the Will of z : ;
* OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason-|culator, Milk Bottle, Baby Bottle, Toilet John Jellings Blow, deceased. To the Creditors holding liens against the boats, gear and tackle of the hereundermentioned we deliver to your door hy Motor Van.
* ably priced. Apply K. R. Hunte & a Pan, Floor Scrub, Rug and Floor, Tooth, 1.10.52—4n. boat owners. :
< Ltd, Lower Broad Street. Dial | 4611. Powder, Complexion, = Cleaners, aera Fe TAKE NOTICE that the boat owners mentioned in the first column of the table hereto an-
‘ Se dl oe —— a Publi Offi * | § | | nexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sum of money set out
; , | Brooms, a P. Cheesman & Co., i¢ cla ale | in the second column of the table opposite the names of such boat owners by way of loan CENTRAL EMPORIUM
4 ANNOUNCEMENTS Ltd. Dial i au | (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 (1904-6) | — the on eo mentioned and described in the fourth column of that table
FF Glazed THLES—White, Pink, Blue and # 30), ; opposite such names. i s
* EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell-| Green, Also good quality 26 gauge Gal-] On Tuesday the 11th day of N ber! Dated this first day of November, 1952..-+--.. 7â„¢& â„¢ |. iw *
* work oy Mrs, f. M : reise, paintings Vauieed ahashe io oft, Tit, and ott. Enquire 1952 at the hour at B® viclock “in. the Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.
& by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum.| auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry {afternoon will be sold at my office to Amount Name of Where
§ near Savannah, Nov 8th ark oa Streets. Phone 2696 1,11,62—t.f.n, ie antetat ee any sum not under Name of boat owner granted Address boat usually 56
: _ ays 2.3 vi .. as tr
$19 e.m.—8 p.m, Sundays 2-90 Bi GUT — VA wseful Gift fora Friend | | All that certain piece of Land contain- ee moored |?
> a ab a" ados ngagemen a easurement 6,1 a ft

Attention Ladies; French and Diary” with 12 beautiful pictures of}situate at Kensington Tenantry ih the} McDonald Lynch $222.48 | Bay Street, St. Michael Fox Trot Browne's >

Fashion ‘Books are here, get your COPY |the Island and the price is only 2/- Bea ees Michael butting and bound- Beach © :

Sr Ps ng” sete OT SER i SE min Wim ns. legs tae, moc vou — | ETE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING

22, Swan Street, SPRAY -— Zizz Aerosol Spray: For] vate roadway known as Eigth Avenue, : St. Michael .
© (Bntrance is Busby Alley) and at new | gestroying Files, . Mosquitoes ete, just on be hd ative the same abut and|Allan Jones .. « Bes Se give bags Sa ren Tue, Dike - Qiane Tr
_ address: vl press a button, K s . 0 as lows :— Adolphus Griffith : aes astings, hrist ure eraldine stins LIMITED
; Opposite Came tots Bowing Co. Se held Se DRED AND “TW one ertins Alfrado Clarke «s +s : 85.00 |Dover, Christ Church Benadine . Worthing |
; SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph, | AND FORTY-THREE CENTS ($621.43) | Michael Carter Ne “ft ae 500.00 | Hillswick, St. Joseph Lady Celia Trent Bay ISSUE 9 >
i England's leading Daily Newspaper now | Attached from James Christopher Gra-| Thorold Carrington oy 310.00 |Bathsheba, St. Joseph Hyacinth Trertt Bay OF 44% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
; Arriving in Rarbadsy' by. Ait, Only 8 fem | Keir or and towarls satistaction, Gc. | wanwis SaaDOner a 377.38 |Fitts Village, St. James Couquette Fitts Village
ndon, Contac’ .B. % 8 o g ig

i dave after publisation in London. Contact | | NB. 0% Depo @ paid on day| pron Adams = ae +s 36,00 |Bath Village, Christ Church | Garcia ay SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR
t Representative. Tel. 2118. ea T. 7. BRADLEY. : . .
: Wed, Nov. 5th —— saber Sh NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Issue of

-8 p.m,

A Talk. by
Mr. Trevor Gale

LOST & FOUN



LOST



SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS~—Series

OLIVETT! (M 44) Typewriters. Avail-
various carriage



ANTIQUES — Of every description.
fine Silver
Early books, Maps, Auto-
graphs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop

3.2.82—t.f.n
CAPS -— Bathing and Shower Caps.
Price 2/- 4/6

2.11.52-—3n
COOPER’S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-
Mosquitoes,
Cockroach, Obtainable from all leading
oe.
29. 10, 52~—

CHRISTMAS TREE DECORATIONS—



discount for cash at
2,11.52—7n,

and
Chees-

2.11.52—7n,



FULLER FURNITURE POLISH—12 oz.
and 24 oz. Vurniture Polish. Apply; H.P.

2.11, 52—8n.
FULLER COMBS*-Ladies and Gents

P. Cheesman & Co,
2.11.52-—-gn.







































K
inj
ay

th

th




Anthuriums,
items.
Sale 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

TT

PUBLIC NOTICES



Persons having any debt or claim against

after wi
distribute the

regard

es! are requested
debtedn without de
Maite Steel Ry



Ferns» and many other

Auctioneers.
ds $2—2n

11.

NOTICE
During the month of November Dr. E
inch, Acting P.M.O., will be attend-
the Almshouse on Tuesdays, Thurs-
1y8 and Saturdays at 2.00 p.m.
D. H, A. JOHNSON, j
Clerk, Board of Guardian,
St. George.
5.11,.52—2n

|
NOTICE
~The Estate of
JOHN JELLINGS BLOW
Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GiVEN that all



searchingly at the clock,
jonely, the world was
desert.





wasted, Chekhov put
into his play, The Seagul

Azov.



e Estate of John Jellings Blow who

aie “hah progend ts
the parties entitled thereto having

only to such claims as I shall
en have had notice of, and IT will not

be liable for the assets or any part thereo(,
so distributed to any person of whose
debt or cl notice

And all persons indebted to the said

3 shall not nave had

to. settle their in-

1952












—5.11.52—2n

After a struggle of conscience
—and at a time when her hus-
band was visiting the Caucasus—
Lydia invited him to her flat in
Moscow, The moment had tome
to reach an understanding. Alas,
two friends of the husband ar-
rived unexpectedly; it was plain
they meant to stay for dinner.

When at last they left, Chekhov
; quite worn out, began an avowal
of love. He took Lydia’s hand in
his. dropped it at once, saying:
“Oh, what a cold hand,” looked
= the

loa
But the evening was not utterly
echoes: ’ of it

He was born (1860) in Tagan-
rog, in South Russia on the Sea of
His father was a shop-
keeper who beat his sons brutally

and brought ruin on the family by
an excess of peasant cunning.

mt Ordering a Brees fo be eae,
e v e builder to
pay jarnet utes per thousand

GOVERNMENT NOTICE








FF
2 On The Olympics 8108, S1O%, 'Â¥.0090, C1918. Finder please |
: x return same to Cedric er, Near SEK - Housekeeper, Gen- t
; Members and their Carlton, Black Reek. Reward offered, | eral. Experienced and capable person ; The sponsors of the Draw
‘ " cnvited 5.11,5@—1n. | Excellent salary, Apply Box S. C o| ing that took place at our
\ Friends are*invited. Advocate Advertising Department Hea@quarters on Saturday

LAND FOR SALE

A few choice house spots
to the uth West of the
Rockley Gelf Club, adjoin-
ing Golf Club Road, on bus
route to town.

These spots look across
the Golf Course on one side
. and over Blue Waters to
Reckley Bay on the other.

Though you may not wish
to build immediately, the
purchase of one of these
spots is a good investment.
Full particulars from—

The Secretary,

Rockley Golf & Country
Club.

MornincCoucHs

Don't let morning and night cough-
ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin sleep and energy another day

ithout trying MENDACO. This great
Tirernal medicine works thru the
di . thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
mucus, thus alleviating coughing. one

romotng freer breathing and more
Fetreshing sleep, Get MBENDACO
from your chemist today Quick satls-
faction of money back guaranteed.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumatic!

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
‘ overwork and uent cokis often put
@ strain on the Kidneys and Kidney
and er Troubles are the aye
cause of Excess Acidity. Sortie P
hte, Suraleg. ges, Leg Pains
ag eres =. ten An-
jea, u ¥ is, and
feeling old Retore Sour time. Help zour
kidneys purify your blood with .

ne at a



















erg ws

tee meee

eee



YS

® Planning to.... ‘

+ FURNISH

SOOOe

tex. The very Orst dose starts
your kidneys clean out excess is

and this will quickly make you feellike



:
’
°
. new. Under the money-back guarantee
t For Christmas Cystex must satt completely or cost
3 << ak oak = Rothing. Get Cystex pba to (olen
' is the Nicest Job o he year. You Cc te oda
st x The Guar-

$ FURNISH & SAVE 2 see one Clr
3 | Mer Khameys, Rheumatiom. Bladder tects

for Christmas When You BUY &

YOUR FURNITURE HERE }

Vanities, Bedsteads, Springs, 8 EVERY MODERN HOME

ood



é Peto eitches, Radio, Cocktail 7 Should Have
Larders & Larderettes $5.00 up. ¢ A W Hl
ES. foce pusniture, ALL AT MONEY an Ascot Water Heater

SAVING PRICES

Instant Hot Water on Tap

$-O6-0>-
£29 9999971999999

—— To Your Bath

= Basins & Kitehen

$4. S. WILSON 3/8, wits Seen

a e =e : ! { r Ga owroom
2 SPRY STREET. PIAL 4009 ‘ BAY ST.—And See One Working
z :

VPPDOO® OOO OPPO OOS 2



































for the green Raleigh bicyc






winner of ticket 565 can

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY 6.31.52.=-1

BOAT OWNERS
WE CAN SUPPLY

FOR

CANVAS

6
$1.72

4 5
$2.00 $2.00
per yd.
COTTON TWINE 6 and 7 Ply @ 56c. per % lb. Bal
MANILLA ROPE all sizes ..............

FISHING LINES and HOOKS—AII Sizes

No. 1
$2.26 $2.00

2 7

$1.90

8
$1.41

‘le

announces that the “—
at the B.W.U. for the cycle.

c=» YOUR REQUIREMENTS

ONTARIO & WOOD BERRY

hk

70c. per lb.

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., Ltd.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
’Phone 2109, 4406,

3534

ting figure,

STAGE BY STAGE:

From Daubeny’s

recollections:

an

Coward’s

pedantic harshness. . .

Five months after its first night,
hekhov was dead. The comedy
which cheered and tormented thi
last year of his life has the mel-
ancholy charm of a smile on the
face of one who is dying.

From Magarshack’s biography,
8 careful book but not an inspired
one, Chekhoy emerges as a puzz-
who enjoyed
thoroughly, yet remained strange-
ly detached from it. “My business

3 merely to be talented,” he said.
Peter
Daubeny. Murray, 16s. 162 pages.
invasion of
the London theatre as producer-

By

manager he, brings a sheaf of
Ivor Novello
cold rage; Alfred Lunt, at first
sight “a sophisticated collie,” al-
though “with this shaggy air went
extraordinary delicacy both
of movement and of mind;” Noel
“inspired love of the
theatre, his belief that at any
moment it can throw up its magic
for him to catch”; and
Maugham’s demeanour, “a queer
amalgam of chilling sarcasm and
hint of

in

















"Phone 4640





ABERGELDIE
Maxwell

Fine example of a solidly built pre-war BUNGALOW with
3 Bedrooms, Drawing Room, Dining Room, good Gallery
Space, Garage and Servants’ Quarters — Price £3,750

JOHN M. BLADON & COx

AF.S., FV.A.
Real Estate Agents

life

Barbara Lioyd Still, Charles Packer,
Margaret Packer,, Theodore Gittens,
Helen Gittens, Charles Alleyne, Lenora
Scartlebury. SOUTHBOUND
7
a DEPARTURES By B.W.1LA. S.S. “COLOMBIE” Saili November 5th 1952. Calling at
For Trinidad:

Somerset





For further information apply to - - -
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

Seawell
ARRIVALS By B.W.IA.
NOVEMBER 4.

From Trinidad:

M. Alkins, A. Reis, O. Wiltshire, w. |
Grinsted, F. Bernard, E. Millet, O.
Dowding, E. Dowding, B. Farmer, M
Hutchinson, J. Belle, J. Lutchman, L
Brunton, L, Ince, N. Hajal, L. Newman,;
V. Eastman, M. Eastman, R. McDavid, S
Joseph, L. Millet, L
Cc. Ali, J. Fernandez.
From Puerto Rico:

Lois Ford, Muriel Ford, Enid Willis
Herold Eames, Wilbur Walker, Gerry
Moss, Kenneth Moss, Robert Lioyd Still,



— Agents


















, -
SSOP LOSS POSH

Franco, E. Lowe,

CG“ TRANSATLANTIQUE

Trinidad, La Gui , Curacao, ena, ica.
‘S.S, “DE GRASSE” Sailing November 25th, 1952, Calling at
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.

NORTHBOUND

NOVEMBER 3.

BE. Knight, J. Goldie, B. Goldie, V
Cooks, W. Alston, G. Collier, H. Bixby,
C. MeKenzie, E. McKenzie, C. Chad-
derton, S. .Gratwick, U. Donawa, E
Moore, J. Crosby, F. DeCoteau.

NOVEMBER 4.

ee Stewart, vs Metivier, Om Boiss, 2 S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling m §
Kilgour, 'F. ’ Kilgour, D. Kilgour, K. Martini ue, Guadalou th as e*Cailing at {

S.S. “DE G EE” Sailing
England and France,

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

Sampson, J. Sampson, S. Sampson, A.
Rios, C. Mayers, W. Maddox, R. Arm-
strong, J. Armstrong, M.
V. Espinoza, O.
Salas.

a

Espinoza, J. Salas, B. | ”

£ a
LTD.—Agents



R. M. JONES & CO,,

PHONE 3814






2900908,

Remember when you do your shopping with us







the above Shares will be closed on the 3lst December,

— No application will be considered after that
ate.









These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative
Preferential Dividend at the rate of 44%2% per annum
and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in
priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor-
mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
3lst January and 31st July in each year.

Road







Investors desirous of obtaini these Shares are
advised to as soon as either through
their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct
to the Secretary of the Company.

By order of the Board of Directors,












wo
%
+

COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS,

Plantations Building Secretary.

Indianapolis — gruelling yearly spectacle of speed
and tortuous testing ground where 500 miles of

hell-for-leather is the equivalent of 50,000 miles of
driving!

This is the race that
¢ birth to the TYRE OF
CHAMPIONS — FIRESTONE,
winner of 29 consecutive Indian-
apolis Races,



Charles Me Enearney & Co., Ltd.

So



















WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1052 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

s Fr cs a ae Gland Dissomey
[este



BY CARL ANDERSON









Restores Yout
in 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of ir, ner
cusness, w b MS es .
failing memory, a 1a
worn-out before thet ne will, be ‘a.
lighted = learn of a new gland discx
fe new a ca makes
new enovers
wible to qutekiy 028 eastl
gour to your glands and body, to muta
Th @ biood, to strengthen ys ar
tmind ana! memory and frei ‘ike a n<
man in only $8 days. In fact, this aia
eovery r= is a home medicine |)
easy-to-take tablet fo rm
beging te “with gland operations ar

pate are vigour and ener
. ee” har:
ection.

Tne socceas noone at inte. meee: amazing dis
| covery, coed | VI-TABS, has been
|
}

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PAGE TEN

amaica Plan
Olympic Stars
Will Participate

FLYING OUT by yesterday’s plane for Jamaica: was
Mr. tlerbert MacDonald, Chief Liaison Officer of the
G.W.1. Central Labour Organisation in Washington. Mr.
MacDonald was here to attend a Regional Labour con-
terence and on returning to Jamaica he will then go on
to Washington.
Better known as President of
Jamaica Olympic Association
ently Manager of tne
Jamaica Olympic Team
nt to Helsinki, Mr. Mac-
wrmed us that Jamaica











BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Huge Athletic Meet Dec. 26-30)"

a Kellimay Lmpire Economic
‘ins Monthly Union Revived

Wins Monthly
5 or introducing any new ones

LONDON, October 29th. 3 : L
Beer Miu The publication of “Common- . “Feeling is growing in European
; n wealth Co-operation 1952-53" — countries that economic arrange-

the first edition of a book ments should be made which
By HARVEY for Empire oeaicahieed te marks would involve at least a change

Silent Jim Kellman, by nature the “revival of the Empire in the Most Favoured Nation

a softly spoken and serene gen- Economic Union, an organisation Clause from the unconditional to
tleman, got so hot at the Rockley which played an important part the conditional form. This would
Golf and Country Club om Satur. in the formulation of the Empire make possible the establishment
day that it looked as though they trade policy during the inter-war of an effective prefer@ntial system
would have to call out the fire vears. not only in the Empire and Com-
brigade. As it was, he burned The Union was founded in monwealth | but also in Western
up the course against a field of 1929 by the first Lord Melchett Europe without any infringement

ing huge athletic So a ae gortied and the Rt. Hon. L. S. Amery to of national sovereignty.”

meeting beginning December 26th ol e monthiy Beer Mug with- carry out studies into the ad
and ; mnt at , for ive days. out drawing a deep breath ble ad of Empire trade and aaa Mr. Russell notes that nearly all

For this meeting all the mem- Playing off a 22 handicap, he stters with ; to a | commodities are produced in some
bet ot the Jamaica Olympic did what no high-handicap play- tod S pelicy ar neelee. sateen part of the Commonwealth, but
‘eam will be returning to thein er is. expected to do; he turned expansicn + are there. are several in which it is
hs orge e first nine holes 39, just x ‘ “ .
ots - es b eee. = thee pe Maye r ana Sook A h _ Among the most important of “oa ot “antaal he aekechstets we
Taing aid Byron 1a Beach wit commanding lead that he could its publications during the follow- 1.24. strideg: bave been‘ snade’ in
te arriving from the States, while coast the rest of the way. He ing- years was a series of speci- i+." geyelopment: in- the last few
Arihur Wint will te comirg out eased up over the second half of men trade agreements between years, especially as a result of
from England. the journey, turning in a credit- the United Kingdom and Empire dinkaverian im. Ganada.

To run ¢gainst these boys spe’- able 45, which left him two up countries. Though differing a good

ial arrangements have been made

on par and brought him in with deal in detail, they formed a basis The book contains a wealth of

to have Mal Whitfield, Reggie an easy victory. for the Agreements of the 1932 statistical detail On Such matters
Pearman, Lindy Rem‘gino, and Colin Bayley, with a 10 handi- Oftewa Conference on Empire as Commonwealth trade and raw
Ancy Stanfield also at the came cap, was the general favourite in trade, materials, in addition to informa-
meeting and in edd tion Harrison the betting and by no means let Z M4 tion on Commonwealth com-
Dijlard and the Rev. Robert down his backers, coming home The importance of the munications, balance of payments
Richards will be coming out to only one down to finish second, part played by the Union in pro+ figures, defence expenditure, popu-
give exhibitions in hurdling and Fut this return, adequate under pagating. the principles of Im- lation densities, and trade agree-
Fole Vaulting respect'vely. All of most circumstances, was com- perial Preferences can be judged ments f
these athletes, with the exception pletely overshadowed by Kell- {rom the fact that Mr. R. B.
ct Pearman were gold medallists man's spectacular performance. Bennett the then Prime Minister
at the recent Olympic games. Both Dick Vidmer, with a 4 of Canada, who presided over the

handicap, and Keith Murphy, Ottawa Conference, kept a bound

Biggest Meet In B.W.1





The meeting will not only boast The order of finish, with handi- ken side throughout the | g&
of the above but special invita- caps and results, follows: es o ‘
tions have been sent to all the Pie , But recently the Empire Eco-
Central and South American Re- James Kellman (22) 2 up nomie Union fell on hard times. | |
publics bordering the Caribbean oa aoe, im 2. conn “During the war — and for a
as well as the Caribbean Repub- Keith Murphy (21) 2down ‘ong time afterwards, “Sir Her-
lics asking them to send all their Will Atkinson (7) 3down bert Williams, M.P. the Union’s
leadingyarmetes, These will in- sack, Been (8) 3down Hon. Secretary, told me, “it was
clude quite a number who also Stan Toppin (18) 3down (uite easy for anybody to. séll
were at Helsinki. ; : i Ronnie Inniss (19) 3down any thing, and for that reason
This 2eting, it is hoped, wi P. D. MeDermott (16) 4 down . ; "
ns meeting, it i none a Picts he tae) 4down People forgot the importance. to.|
cehietice Stadiam. which Jamaica Colin Thomas (18) 5 down this country and the Empire ‘of
a - wle xv . i E. A. Benjamin (13) 6 down rj
fs planning to build. Without N. G. Daysh (15) ‘down pre eee Preference and
doubt it will be the biggest ath- Le a Maskell (8) ‘i 7 down protection.
letic meeting ever held .in the MR. HERBERT MacDONALD Petia oras. (At) Fp “This lack of interest made it
B.W.1. ai ti A. < Tempro (22) 10 -down difficult for the Union to obtain
Mr. MaeDonald, commenting on j : So ® F. Eastham (23) 12 Gown the necessary money to enable it |
‘he performance of Ken Farnum Oly nipic uvenirs meee, Miokvon (a4) 1b 4eWD +o continue its research. work.
in Helsinki s@d_ he coon th naa ne ee Barry Osborn (15) No Card Accordingly, about eighteen
suffered a lot from inexpe Kor Janiaica Will Grannum (21) 4 No Card months ago, the work was tem-

but thought that if he met the
same riders at Helsinki on even
terms he would do much better.
lie was impressed with Farnum’s
keenness for the sport and only
wished that some of his own boys
were as keen.
——

Cricket:

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Novy, 4,

The baton passed by Jamaica’s
1600-metres relay team which
broke the Olympic *and World’s
records at Helsinki recently has
been placed in the institute of
Jamaica as well as the bullet
which started the 400-metres won
by George Rhoden,

The baton is autographed by
Wint, McKenley, Rhoden Laing
and also coach Yancey and both
souvenirs are to remain perpetu-
ally among the archives in the
Institute.

| Caribs Score
133 Runs

he first day’s play in the

cricket match between Caribs
and Cable & Wireless ended at
Bourded Hall on Sunday. The
Caribs occupied the wicket first
and seored 133 runs in their first
innings on a good wicket.



Stollmeyer Named
Captain Of T’dad

The best batsman for the Jeffrey Stollmeyer, Trinidad
Caribs was O. Wilkinson who and West Indies opening batsmen
scared 43 while S. Rudder was has .been named captain of the
run out for 22. F, Taylor and Trinidad team to play against the

R. Brancker who opened the in- touring Indian team in the two

nings for Caribs scored 15 each colony matches which are to be

before they were given out leg played in Trinidad.

before the wicket. In addition the selection com-
For Cable & Wireless Archer mittee was also named, compris-

took three of the Carib wickets4ng of Stollmeyer, Gerry Gomez,

for 29 while Matthews, King and

Max Marshall, “Puss” Achong

Cozier took one each. and Ben Sealy,
Cable & Wireless have scored It is expected that trial matches
one. run without loss in their will begin on November 15, and
first innings. The match con continue until December 21. It is

linnes next Sunday.



be played.

.

First Century ARTIE'S HEADLINE

J. N. Phillips, captain of the
Combermere Intermediate team,
scored his first century—105 not
out when his team made 181 for
five’ wickets declared in their
first innings against Carlton on
Saturday.

Phillips has only
two seasons now, and already
he has shown much promise of
developing into a good bat. He
has already recorded a number
of seores above the half century
mark,

Jockeys Here

A number of jockeys

been playing



arrived



from. Trinidad yesterday morn- :

ing by B.W.LA. to take part in “4, and ibefore wou broad
the November Race Meeting Caat: sour sealies bili.” 1
which opens at the Garrison Mast teh VAM hae wiv
Savannah on Saturday. ;

thing
taken

you
Jdewn

'
he
used

say may

a

Among those arriving were J.
elle, L. Newman, N. Hajal, E.
Lowe and S. M, Ali.

‘s > -
They'll Do It Every Time
; Zz
CONGRATULATIONS, EP YOURE Z H
ASQUT TO BECOME A BROTHER A
DINOSAURIAN! WAS JUST TALKING To
COMMITTEE ABOUT OUR aA te |
} YOUR APPLICATION« ft GOT
YOU'RE ON THE WAY, Boy! wim
YOUR DRIVE“ THE WAY YOU PUT THE
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YOU'LL BE PRESIDENT OF THE
| CLUB BEFORE THE YEAR's ouT!

eg t ‘Welt.



playing off 21,
and shared third place.

possible that other trials will also



finished two down volume of all the Union’s publi-

porarily suspended. But later, as |
a result of renewed interest, it
became possible to resume our |
activities. Our first project has
been the publication of an: Em-
pire year book, which we hope to
produce annually in future.”

British Designers
Plan For
The Future

°

“Commonwealth Co-operation | The Ceoenty Chemical
New large jet airliners are 1952-53” is the work of the |
taking shape on the drawing Union’s research staff, headed by
boards of Great Britain’s aircraft Mr. Ronald S. Russell. In ; his
factories designed to carry passen- foreword, Mr. Russell writes:
gers and freight on the world’s “Despite the successful out-
merchant air routes from about come of the policy of developing
1960 onwards. and extending Imperial Pre-,

Designs incorporate experi- ference approved at the Ottawa
ence now being gathered with Conference twenty years ago,

Co.

COOL AND FRES



¢xisting British transports, the since 1947 Empire.and Common-
Comet, Viscount, and the wealth countries have been pro-
Britannia. hibited by the General Agreement |
An important advance in the on Tariffs and Trade from in-|
new designs will be their capacity, creasing any existing preferences |
they will be built to carry the pe eee el |
much greater passenger and 3
freight loads foreseen in the Past Vs. Present

1960’s when air travel is expected
to be even cheaper than. today,

!
|
|
|
|
. 4 . |
Foreign airline operators |

At Harrison

are











There’s always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room w

this
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico,





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952





A SHIRT
PRESENT

IS APPRECIATED BY
EVERY MAN .....

Steady Rain Ends
African Drought

JOHANNESBURG, Nov. 3

Steady rain has broken the
drought which has parched South
Africa for several months. Hun-
dreds of cattle had to be killed
in the worst affected areas, Rain
which began last week continued
throughout the week-end, Farm-
ers in the Orange Free State,
Transvaal, and” Natal have man-
aged to harvest part of their wheat
and maize crops through plough-
ing day and night with tractors
as oxen had become too weak.

Thanksgiving services are being

held in many Dutch reformed
churches in the Orange Free
State —U-P.



2°
Mediterranean
‘ a
C-in-C In Italy
ROME, Nov. 3.

Admiral. Earl Mountbatten,
Commander-in-Chief of the Brit-
ish Mediterranean Fleet arrived i
here to-day by air from his head-|
quarters in Malta, During- his
three day visit he will call on
Italian President Luigui Enaudi
and confer with the Italian
General Staff. .

Lord Mountbatten, accompanied
by Lady Mountbatten were met
at the airport by the British Am-
bassador Sir Victor Mallet and

Admiral Emilio Ferreri, Chief of
—U.P.



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Carrera First
Triple Champion

BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 4

Argentina's Pedro Carrera
won the Amateur Cushion Bil-
liards Championship when he!
defated Germany’s August Tied- |
tke 50—36, Carrera thus be-|
came the world’s first triple!
champion as he already holds the |
straight (Carambola Libre) and
Baulkline championship,









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= THANX AND A TIP OF THE

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