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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WHAT'S ON TODAY , YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
.
Court of Grand Sess "| 10 a.m Ratnfall tro : il
Past vs. Present Warrisasiiew SRS # . Tota) Ratr th ate: 1.02
at cricket, H.C 1.90 7 Highest c
Meeting, House of Assembly 4.00 ; - Lowest ure: at \
sane Cinema, St. Clement's b brace wy 6 es hagy —
joys’, St. Lucy 7.90 tm 3arome am.) 29.905 (3p mn, 29.4
Police Band Concert, Queen's on r desde ¢ TO-BAY ‘ \
Park : . 7.45 p.m Sunrike® 3.53 Pe a
—— ———— Suns@te- KU b . ‘od
For the cause that lacks assistance, Moon: oe Biber sisatooesc
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance, Light: 6.00 pm. = ;
For the future in the distance, Lee : {200° am “Tt Coes.
And the good that 5 can do. aw am.,
ESTABLISHED 1895 PRICE: FIVE CENTS . )



SAVAGE LEAVE







SIR ALFRED AND L

a ae ay



J a ne



Then On To B.G.

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage,
K.C.M.G,, and Lady Savage left for the United aa
in the S.S. Oranjestad yesterday after having been yed
for more than 24 hours due to the late arrival of the ship.
They will spend a holiday in England before taking up
their new duties in British Guiana where His Excéllency
has been appointed Governor and Commander-in-Chief
in succession to Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G,





H.MS, “B Bay” a
Farewell Salute with a of)
17 guns

After the farewell at the Bag-
gage Warehouse where members
of the Legislature, Heads of
Government Departments, promi-
nent members of the community
and personal friends of His Ex-

| St. Leonard ’s
Church

|
PATRONAL FESTIVAL

cellency and Lady Savage gath-; SERVICES
| et pe ben vera ond | Sa ae
His Excellency’s ay

. departure by)
Police Launch for the ship, Hon. |
Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial '
Secretary was sworn in by the}

Hon, Sir Allan Collymore, Chief) arom 322, 98” a

Justice, as Acting Governor of; 7.30 a.m. Matins

the colony. | 8.00 a.m. Holy Communion
For nearly three quarters of! 11.00 a.m. Children’s Service

an hour before His Excellency | Hymns 341, 343, 242,

and his wife arrived at the Bag-
gage Warehouse, members of
every walk of life in the com-
munity gathered on the road lead-
ing to the Customs, and at other
vantage points to catch a last
glimpse of them, and to watch
the farewell proceedings.

Police Escort

At 8.30 o'clock, Sir Alfred and
Lady Savage arrived escorted by
] a detachment of the Mounted
Police. Drawn up on the open
Space south of the Baggage Ware-
house was a Guard of Honour
comprised of detachments of the
Barbados Regiment and the Bar-
bados Police under the supreme
command of Captain J, Red-
head. On the right of the Guard,
was the Police Band under
Captain C. E. Raison.

His Excellency was met by Col.
R. T, Michelin, Col, J. Connell,
Major C. E. P. Weatherhead, and
Captain H. R. Daniel, Acting
Adjutant and Staff Officer, Local
Forces.

As the Guard of Honour exe-
cuted the Royal Salute, the
Police Band ed the first bars
of the Ni Anthem, His Ex-
cellency then inspected the Guard
of Honour after which he and
Lady Savage shook hands with
officers of the Regiment and the
Police Force,

Outside the Baggage Warehouse
Lady Savage was presented
with a bouquet of flowers by
Police Woman Ira Babb, and
then with His Excellency, shook
hands individually with members
of the Legislature and other
prominent personalities and
friends who were present to bid
them Bon Voyage.

Aerial Salute

While they shook hands with
the party, ‘Miss Bim’ of the Bar-
bados Light Aeroplane Club flew
' @ On Pagé 3

PRESENTING BOUQUET
































POLICEWOMAN BABB (right) presents a bouquet to Lady Savage on behalf of the Barbados
Police Force, Colonel Michelin (left) looks on.

339, 573, 730.
7.30 p.m, Festival E v e n-
song, Sermon and Pro-
cession

Preacher:

Revd. S. R. Ripper
Hymns 167, 517, Anthem,
451, 242, 437, Psalm 146.



18 Months

For House
Breaking

Twenty-year-old Hadley Samp-
son was yesterday sentenced to
18 months’ imprisonment by Mr,
Justice J. W. B. Chenery’ when
an assize jury found him guilty
of breaking and entering Glad-
stone Marshall’s house at Deacons
Road on September 23 this year
with intent to commit a felony.

The jury returned this verdict |
‘on the second count, but found
him not guilty on the first count
Seuss asia’ cant manda Ut

jouse \
‘an ice pick.

Sampson had one previous con-
viction for larceny of bread-
fruits in December last year.

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant At-
torney General prosecuted for
the Crown. Sampson was not rep-
resented.

Marshall said that on Septem-
ber 23 he left home about 7 to
7.30 a.m, for work after secur-
ing his doors and windows. He
returned about midday and no-
jticed that the outside latch to
the front gate was unlatched,
and the inside one was latched.
He went to the opposite side of
ithe paling and saw Sampson
jumping from the paling outside.
He chased him but did not catch
him. ;
Later when he searched his

@ On page 3.





Oilfield Workers Walk Out

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 5.
Workers employed in all de-
partments of the Trinidad
Petroleum Development Com-
pany, Limited, South Trinidad,
walked out this morning and
joined workers of other operating
oilfields in a monster demon-
stration in San Fernando this

afternoon.
The workers who had been
pressing demands of fifteen cents

an hour pay rise in wage talks
during the past month are
demonstrating in connection with
negotiations which were suspend~
ed last week-end until to-day.

The negotiators, Oilfield Work-
ers Trade Union and the Oilfields
Employers’ Association have been
experiencing tremendous diffi-
culty to arrive to a complete
agreement.
due to steep demands.

To Buy More
From Canada

MONTREAL, Oct. 30

Canada lost the sale of about
$10,000,000 worth of exports ta
the British West Indies last year
because the Canadian Govern~
ment insisted on retaining the
right of allocation of goods under
the trade liberalisation plan,

This was stated in Montreal b:
Hon, D. B » Minister o
Soctar welfare, Jamaica, and Hon,
W. H. Courtenay, of the British
Honduras Executive Council, wha
have been attending the Ottawa/
meeting of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association.

They said they hoped the Ca-
nadian Government would change
its policy on the allocation of good#
to the West Indies, so that the
Caribbean territories could buy
as much as possible from Canada.
But because they are in the ster-
ling area, their trade with Can-
ada is still restricted. they said,

“But we could still manage to
spend many millions in Canada,”
they pointed out. “Last year, for
instance, we could have spent
about $20,600,000. But because
your government insists on re-
taining the right of allocation of
goods, under the liberalization of
trade programme, only about half
that amount was used.”

ASIANS
FIGHT:

THE new President-ele
eral Eisenhower wants th«
aggressor instead of white
mitted in the Anti-Commu



Canadian Province

Both were asked about the pos-
sibility that the Caribbean col-
onies might eventually become a
Canadian province. They agreed
that this was possible.

“It will likely come eventually,”
said Mr. Sangster, “but there will
have to be federation af the
islands first.”

Mr, Courtenay said he thought
Britain was now living im the

past and added: “It is time a

younger nation (like Canada| with America, bearing the
Goole theca in this great) pelted to man those front lin

Mr, Sangster also spoke at aj Koreans.

meeting of the West Indian Soci-| General Eisenhower went on
ety of McGill University, Mon-|to say: “If there must be war
treal, and told a group of West)there, let it be Asians against
Indian students at the University: |Asians with our support on the

side of freedom.”

According to his advisors this
is on the basis of Mr, Eisenhower's
theory that more and more South
Koreans can be trained to take
over the job of fighting in Kores.

General Eisenhower
very cautious concerning a
sible meéting with Russian lead-

“One great problem of the West
Indies is that hundreds of stu-
dents that go abroad to study
never return, We hope for real
development of the Caribbean and
this development depends on us.

“We hope the majority of you
will return; the West Indies needs

ou more than Canada. We hope
hat you will place the knowledge
you have acquired at the dis-
posal of your people.”



he would like to meet Premier








For Holiday In U.K. IB.W.1. Willing INSPECTING GUARD OF HONOUR

SHOULD
ASIANS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.
ct of the United States Gen.
» Asians to fight the Asiatie
iorees becoming further com-
nist struggle in the Far East.

He has said: “There js no sense in the United Nations—

brunt—being constantly com.
es in Korea. It is a job for the

but had I the slightest reason to
believe such a meeting would be
welcome, I would go any place
in this world to promote this
thing that is to my mind s0 com-
pletely necessary to us all.”

He was speaking at that time
about World Peace, Diplomatic
Wednesaay they

ue the present
itude of cautious scepticism
toward the Soviet Union.

They doubted he would make



This is said to be! the continent

Stalin,
He said I am not so certain
that is the way to approach it,

any great change in the Ameri-
can attitude of waiting for more
definite signs of Russian inten-
tions before making up his mind.
There were 30me although in the
minority who thought that Gen-
eral Eisenhower might make
some dramatic new attempt |
solve the Korean problem. They
believed he might soon carry out
bis announcement to “go to!
Korea” to find a solution.

Mr. Sangster Sapcoomed the hope
that more students would attend
@ On page 5.

U.S.—Brazil Relations
Will Continue Cordial

| ers. He was asked once whether



|



WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. 7
DIPLOMATIC sources anticipate that United States ’ *
—Brazilian relations will continue cordial and co-operative Conservatives

during General Eisenhower’s Presidency. They said Gen-
eral Eisenhower personally felt the warmest friendship
toward Brazil since Brazilian forces shared Allied fortunes
in the Italian campaign of World War II.

ee a Le NEE His plans for strengthening in-
ter-American relations and pro-
moting the security of free nations
could only be realised if US.
Brazil relations were genuinely
¢6-operative as these two repub~
lies have the longest coastlines on
the Atlantic and the greatest

Win By-Election

LONDON, Nov. 5.
Prime Minister Churchill's Cqn-
scrvative Party won a elosely
contested bye-election for Parlia~
ment here in a district pees
as the Cow of Britis
political trends.





Conservative Candidate Johfi
Hall received 26,750 votes against

natural resources to defend, Labour Candidate John Haire’s
_ Experts pointed out that Repub 124,650 a majority of 2,100. The
lican Administration carefully}outcome did not change the
cultivated Brazilian goodwill long }relative party strength in Parlia~

before President Roosevel, start-

ment.
ed the “Good Neighbour Policy,”

The élection was held yesterday
to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Conservative Mem-
ber of Parliament, W. W. Astor
who moved into the House of
Lords after the recent death of his
father the late Viscount Astor

Republican member of the Sen-
ate Mr. Elisu Root attended the
Rio De Janeiro Pan-American
Conference in 1906. President
Harding sent Secretary Charlés



Evans Hughes to the Brazilian UP
Centennial Celebration in 1922. C
The Coolidge policy favoured

Naval co-operation with Brazil
atid President-elect Hoover visit
ed Rio in 1928.

The Republicans will continue!
technical aid to Brazil without,
much change except to drop the
Truman “Point Four” label——U.P,

Five Die Ir

Mr. Teelucksingh
rom U.K. Holiday

Mr, Henry Teelucksingh, Man.
aging Director of Teelucksingh



\ Theatres, Ltd., of Trinidad and
tritish Guiana, was _ intransif
yesterday morning by the 5.S.

Colombie from England where he
had been on three months’ holi-

o day.
7 7 |, He was accompanied by Mrs,
Teelucksingh and Miss Vidhya

| Ramsaran, a student and daugh-

NANTES, France, Nov. 5 }ter of Mr. and Mrs, V. C, Ram-

Five’ train passengers were! oar; agistrates Tr ‘
kil adhd. 15 infubed wa Magistrates of Trinidad.
a Dieset express crashed at 60, Mr. ‘Teeiucksingh said that

while in the U.K. he met Mr,

M.P.H. into a truck loaded with
20,000 liters of fuel oil. The dead | Ronald Gittens, Managing Direc.
led a boy of ten years. tor of Caribbean Theatres, Ltd,

ere was no fire. All police, and Mrs. Gittens and they made
and ambulance services of this!some good deals with some out-
‘western Loire valley region werd! standing British films (Alexan-
mobilized to rescue some ten|der Korda) which will be shown
other passengers in the crumpled|/in the Trinidad and Barbados
train.—U.P, cireuit.



;

MEMORIAL TO
MR. SAN MARTIN

LONDON, Nov. 5.
London County Council decided
to erect a memorial tablet to com-
memorate the residence in Londoo

Bishop Chosen For Antigua

The selection of the Venerable
Donald Rowland Knowlés, 3.A.,,
L.Th, OBE. Rector of Sst,
Matthews Church, Nassau, and
Archdeacon of the Bahamas to be
Bishop of Antigua has been con-

He returned to Nassau and was
ordained Deacon in 1923 and
Priest in 1924, and has spent all
his ministry in that Diocese, be-
ing appointed Archdeacon in 1951.

He was selected as Bishop of

|

, firmed by the Bishops of the| Antigua by the Board appointed
ree cones 4 Province of the West Indies for this purpose by the Synod of
ae en a libe r Mr. Jose San) Archdeacon Knowles was born| Antigua, the members of the

artin. in the Bahamas, and was trained| Board being the Archbishop of

When Mr, San Martin came to] for the Ministry
Europe in 1824 he arrived first:|jege, Burgh, and
in England and stayed in London] ceeded to Hatfiel
three months before proceeding to} ham, wi

at St, Paul’s Col-

ee

the West Indies and the Bishops
of Nassau and Barbados.

d College, Dur- Antigua is fortunate in secur-
here he took his L.Th in| ing as its future Bishop a Priest
1921 and the B.A. (Ist. Ch. Th.) | of such distinction as Archdeacon
in 1925. »«c Knowles

afterwards pro-

—UP.

| Barnes when





HIS Excellency the Gov-
ernor Sir Alfred Savage,
K.C.M.G, inspects the
Guard of Honour of Soldiers
ang Policemen drawn up at
the Baggage Warehouse
just before he left to board
the Oranjestad on his way
to England.



West Indians
Must Observe
Another MP

(Prot Our Own Gorrespondent)
LONDON, Nov. 5,
To the ranks of MP’s who show
a special interest in West Indies
affairs a new name has to be
idded. Making his debut as a West
Indies champion on November 12,
will be Socialist M.P. Mr, David
Jones, a former railway signal-
man, He has three questions
dealing with British Guiana,
Dominica and St. Lucia vespec-
tively; and. they fiponly a fore-
tunner of others on future
colonial questions for days.

Mr. Jones, Parliamentary
Private Secretary to Rt, Hon. A.
he was in the
Ministry of Transport, was a
member of the United Kingdom

Parliamentary delegation to New,

1950, At
he met

Zealand—in November,
the conference there

to/several West Indian leaders and Canada was New Foundland.

Union officials. These contacts;
have been maintained and as a re-|
sult of information supplied from‘
the West Mr, Jones has listed his
three questions,

The First deals with the pro-
posed appointment of a radiologist
for Georgetown, British Guiana,
Last week Mr, Jones asked
whether the post had been filled.
On November 12, he will suggest
that the Colonial Secretary should
increase the salary offered in
order to attract applicants,

Question number two is con-
cerned with Dominica. Mr, Jones
is asking the Colonial Secretary
“if he is aware of the apprehen-
sion and unrest making itself felt
in Dominica and other West
Indian islands in consequence of
the increased poverty of natives:
what steps he is taking to remove
the cause of trouble: and whether
he will consider sending out a
small fact-finding commission.”

Mr. Jones told me today “my
information is that
smouldering. That state of affairs
is all right until someone pokes

fire. Then trouble starts. I am
hoping the Colonial Secretary will
end someone out to find out
what's really happening’.

Che final round of Wednesday’s
sulvo ig directéd towards St. Lucia
Mr. Jones is asking if the Colonial
Secretary is aware of .the con-
cern felt locally at the silting up
of Castries Harboust and what
steps he is taking to make avail-
able necessary funds to have the
herbour properly dredged,

On this last one Mr, Jones
commented “what good is it re-
building Castries and all the dock
walls and sheds, if ships cannot
get through to unload? The har-
bour must be cleared, I believe
it is nearly 25 years since the
last time it was.”

Trinidad’s Trade
Union President
Returns Home

Mr. F, J, Rojas, President of
the Trade Union Council of Trin-
idad and Tobago, returned home
on Tuesday by B.W.LA.

Mr. Rojas was a member of the
delegation of West Indian Trade
{Union leaders which came over
to Barbados to confer with Mr.
| Grantley Adams, General Presi-



fdent of the Barbados Workers
Wnion and Mr, Frank Walcott,

General Secretary of the Union.

}
| endeavour to persuade Mr
i“not to proceed with
;split the Caribbean Labour Con-
| gress on ideological grounds or on
the grounds of rival international
affiliation and to see if they could
arrive at a formula for preser‘
of Trade Union
3ritish Caribbean.”

The purpose of the visit was to

plar



ing the unity

the

accent ileal iil

'U.S. Republicans In
Power After 20 Yrs.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.

General Dwight David Eisenhower was_ elected
President of the United States in a Republican landslide
victory that cracked the Democratic “solid South”, Gen-
eral Eisenhower won from Governor Adlai E. Stevenson,
Democratic candidate and an avalanche of Republican
ballots appeared likely also to sweep Republicans into con-
trol of the House of Representatives. But it was not cer-
tain at an early hour today that the first Republican
President in 20 years would have a Republican Senate to
work with,

Presidential popular vote at 6
a.m, as tabulated by United Press:
Fisenhower 25,149,512, Stevenson
20,408,700. Eisenhower had won
or was leading in 38 states having
429 electoral votes, Stevenson in

Income Tax |
Inspector te. states having 102 electoral
Necessary to elect 266.

yok
Ba kF UK Returns were from 104,683 of
Cc rom | 145,783 polling places throughout

}the U.S. Republicans had defin-
Mr, Victor Cobham, Inspector of | itely won 156 House seats and were
Income Tax, returned from the |leading for 71 more — 4 total of

227 or 9 more than a majority.

United Kingdom yesterday morn-
ing by the “Colombie’ after at-
tending a six-month course i
Income Tax sponsored by Colon-
ial Development and Welfare at
the Colonial Income Tax Office.

Mr. Cobham said that there
were twelve students from the
various colonies in the West In-
dies attending the course which
was very instructive, and afford-
ed him the opportunity of hear-
ing how the other offices conducted
their income tax affairs.

After the course, Mr. Cobham
stayed on in England to take a
public examination in taxation,
the results of which will not be
available for another two months

Bermuda Seeks
Federation
With Canada

OTTAWA, Nov. 5
Suggestions that Bermuda seek
affiliation with Canada aroused
restrained interest in Canadian
Government cireles. Officials de-
clined to comment on the pro-
posalg made by the

House of Assembly.
Although there were
(ions im the past that
and all the West



ernment has never given the
matter official consideratioa,

Bermuda |

sugges- | w
Bermuda | \nereasingly obvious that pollsters
Indies should] had
join Canada, the Canadian Gov~) tabbing

In a heated battle for control of
the Senate, 15 Republieans were
Gefinitely elected and nine were
leading. It was indicated that Re-
publican Senate strength was 49 -
one more than a bare majority

Democrats had elected seven
senators, were leadimg in four
other races and had 35 holdovers—
A total of 46. Several Senate races
remained close

Senator Morse bolted Republi-
cans recently and now lists himself

1 Independent

Governor Stevenson of Mlinois
became the first Democratic
candidate to loose the Presidency
since Mr, Herbert Hoover beat
Mr. Al Smith in 1928. He made his
concession statement at 1.45 a.m,
at his hotel headquarters in
Springtield, Illinois.

By that hour the Republican
sweep had reached deep into the
heart of the South, Florida and
Virginia had gone for General
Eisenhower. A few hours later,
Texas was in the General’s camp
Senator Richara Nixon,
General Eisenhower's youthful
running mate received news of his
election to the Vice-Presidency
in his home state of California.

As the popular vote built to-
ard an all-time record, it became

too,

beeri too conservative in
it a close race. Myr,
Stevenson lost his home state of
Illinois.

things are;

Adams;

|
"|

Mr. Eisenhower carried state
afte; state that President Truman
had won in 1948—Colorado, lowa,
Massachusetts, Minnesota, Ohio,
Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah,
and Wisconsin,

The Republican ticket swept to
vietory in crucial New York with
its fat bloc of 45 electoral votes

, Never has it indicated whether it
;would welcome the extension of
Canadian territory by British
possessions in the Atlantic and
the Caribbean,
Last territory

united with

(cP)



Prison Riot Ends

COLUMBUS, Nov. 4.

Tears And Cheers

| There may have been tears,

The four day riot of 1,600 pees | ieee also were cheers in Spring-
oners at the Ohio penitentiary!field, Mlinois today when Mr
ended with complete surrender|Stevenson came to his hotel
warden Ralph Alvis announced.| quarters to admit he was defeated,

After a six minute meeting with|It was 1.45 a.m, Eastern Standard
spokesmen for the rioters Alvis|Time when the | flash moved up
gaid “They have agreed to peace-|the wires ; Springfield: “Steven-
ful surrender, They will be fed}son concedes.”
shortly” —(CP)

Gilbeys

SPEY-ROYAL

Scotch Whisky

—U.P.



Shipped

trom

the heart
of
SJ cotland ;

Spey - Royal
Scotch Whisky

GUARANTEED

s



GARDINER AUSTINA CPL”
—— Agents

a it Baie





PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



'BY THE WAY |

By Beachcomber
















THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952



Chase away

‘ . “7]~WO MICE,” says my paper's! Ce As g
ETURNING to St. Lucia yes- England Bound Entransit by M. Harrison-Gray i I eames correspondent, “rush-| yce
H micair, tse Seid pone N iigin. Wax to England py OLONEL C. G, STEPHEN, = Dealer : North. jing for a piec i ee ten kl YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
eee FAC Sractetea the SS. “Oranjestad” are of the Black Watch, Scottish Neti tadsniae both caught in the same trap.” A|
P. eee 2 a Hon the 2 Mr. T. Grant Major and his wife. Regiment, and Mrs, Stephen, were = & photo-finish. _| For Thursday, November 6, 1952 TWO WONDERFUL REMEDIES
Sa Bahings ieee mataenaes ake For many years intransit from the U.K. yesterday Qi This story shows that hunger! | 4. 1, the section in which your preter ce ore
= Boulay, shires 7 one of u e Trade Commis morning by the S.S. “Colombie”’ 3 42 is’ driving mice to desperation.|, indy comes and find what your Zubes Gough Mixture
ae hele lost vou 7 et inf M [sioner for’ Can+ on their way to Grenada where 3 x23 °%? Meually they are wary, and OMe | outlook is, according to the stars,
Sul ae Seulone "with “Wrotessor jada in the E-st~,they will spend six months’ holi- mre Mover will wait to see what hap-) pce ot APRIL te (Artes)—May An excellent remedy that rapidly soothes
C. G Bea ley, ‘Chairm: f th qern Caribbean day, Wy , f 74 @ens to a more daring adventurer.|,.ye to bolster yourself, sepeciglig vt ‘ -omforts'a congested chest
ee Amey Seman of he 4with Headquar- They expect to leave on Sunday $ 10 zs 32 $ > x 93 project for a floodlit mouse-|qay offers obstacles. Firmly resolve to. coughs and comforts a congested c est.
Oils and. Fats “Commitee, on at in Trinidad, by the “Lady Rodney.” 9 *k, with mouse races was|do a thorough job. Romance more The remedy for the whole family -— child-
problems arising out of the Oils ers in Trinidad, ©: @754 ° ck, favoured during p.m. > ”
and Pats Agreement. j Mr. Grant Major , Back Home aioe 23954 ppbandoned last July when the he re ren love this pleasant-tasting syrup. Be
Mr... Garnet Gordon. .B.E., has many friefids R. AND MRS. THEODORE 8. ight of an electric cheese S| APRIL 21 to MAY 20 (Teurus)—Wo' ene dine e of Zubes C
Ba'tor=pt the “Wolo” waa oe in Barbados. JV. GITTENS of ‘Brittons Court’, tosis Soars. “With: mice in bot puxwutt | ails Sass veut dat edie te dnp put! tg a
other member of the delegation. The Majors Brittons Hill, returned from a K 109 Sent the hungry crowds rampa@g~- jonaiing projects and other problerns. Mixture in your home.
He retiirned home over the eame ashore yes= land vin on U.S.A. and tem o Qi2 ing aw ihe a. h ry | tne mh lt oee aed ssc
week-end; ‘terday and.asked Rico by B.W.I.A. en Monday last. On this deal from’ the By the way, those who app! ’ =
; s ye Carib to tell Short Visit Italy-Sweden match at the for a licence to build a mouse-| ¢ncouraged that you 4 Zubes Gough Lozenges
Holiday With Family ‘their friends in R. WILFRED ALSTON of recent. Venice tournament. trap have to satisfy the various| don't overestimate you: to cope Handy, easy to take, they make short
RS.. LAMBERT GIBBS of Barbados *good- “Landseape”, St. Thomas Fie es pavers oid One Ministries that it will not be | with extra jobs. News lating. ote Pr. cc aaak Giliiaiene
Lafids End returned by the Mr. T. Grant Major bye. was among the passengers leaving Diamond opening, rejecting used as a hen-run, dog-kennel,| sone 22 t. JULY 23. (Cancer)—fine re ee ins, Zube ae tf
“Colombie” yesterday after fiva ; i ‘ B.W the safer and more con- human habitation or knacker’s| yaiues in to-day's “prospects, good out- In pocket sized tins, Zubes are ready to
th hth tier Perati Mr. Grant Major has been the island for Trinidad by B. L.A. Structive take-out double pur t highway! look. genérally, Gay planetety wey: : fat the fi
land RH wae A ae, Bapeets appointed to Dublin, and is on his On Monday last on a short visit. ey ye ee: gard. ‘ sanuel-srep ans ae it {| Alertness ‘mbst’ important. “Bpewory te be popped into your mouth at the first
; Way there via England. usiness Visit South bid One spss seu , :

Warehouse by her husband and
friends and later, was guest-of-

honour at a_ small champagne R. AND MRS. CHARLES of Swan Street is back home Hearts. He might have rrie therein. sharp eye on deals involving property,
party at the Flying Fish Club, PACKER of “Warleigh,” St. from the U.S.A, where he went walked into @ penalty double. oe at Gyr Pom See tet Tee eae a Get ab
Peter were among the arrivals on a business visit in the interest but South bid Three GTAina

Hiome After Six Months

Cann nil. BARLEE who was
inthe U.K. for about six

months ‘holidaying with his rel-

; : : ; is
atives and friends, returned home R. LIONEL S. BIRKETT of Trinidad by B.W.LA eadaay of Three Diamon: ore’ firls’ hockey match, if the coun-|health’s say oes future if you rema
yester morning by the SS, M British Guiana who was in Mr Dowding is Mehagins Dires: West to bid at the Three try -were able to afford so many, ‘tue to your Sign.

“Col id 3 level, whereas a first-time wns at this critical moment,| sEPTEMBER % to Oc rome: wo cues?

Also ‘arriving here by the same
opportufity from the U.K. was

Rev. Richard Canning, Rector of

Anguilla who went

Back From U.K.

from England via U.S.A. and
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA, on Mon-
day last after a visit. bg

Four Months In U.K.

R. N. E. WILSON, Merchant

of the firm.
Returned
R. AND MRS. OTHO DOW-
DING returned home from

the U.K. on a holiday for the past tor of Dowding Trading Estates.

four months, arrived here yester-
day morning by the S.S, “Colom-
bie” to spend a week with hig

lockeys He







often fickle, check on facts.
then a vehicular conveyance, Class! :

VI, and no trade or profession



Diamonds which was passed with friends, seek relaxation.
out and just made.

At the other table South bi
Two Diamonds.
round to the Italian East
who made the strange call

E ocialist bickering would |
be amusing enough, on the|
leyel of an exchange of peevish= | ena
4 in the changing-room after a| urgent, calm

plus a disposition

double would have left room eading the daily backchat, I re-
ne call a saying of M. Herriot; “The

| trouble is that in politics sincerity

advantages,
Spade. smoothly with your co-operation.
find West a useful

Preeeeusesenecsensrsnensessnnsounsussnsusnsseesnsassnsnsenansnsusssesseessastatnggtenasees sencessccnencesnsescesenecess.

j

JULY 24 to AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Have a

AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
Real achievement possible now. Whole-
co-operation with 90- SOeE
or

Some sudden surprises that may lead to
Heart interests should run

% te NOVEMBER 2

sign of dry or sore throat.



==

(AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER

home on i i the week from Trinidad by aand. Four Spades being bid }and. duplicity use the same eT aiihtace wt abr gout ; aye hatte
leave. He will be spending a week comes bee ae ee ee te B.W.I.A. were Jockeys O’Neil and ai ade. esessssssessme§ | Language.” particular sector, tow industry’ and agri- in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in a jiffy.

in Barbados as a guest of Rev.
J. W. Clementson of St, John the
Baptist Vicarage.

panied by his wife and son,
Mr. Birkett who was formerly

Quested to take part in the B.T.C.
Races which open here on Satur-
day next,






mares Gerwee: from friends, loved ones.

The spirit of adventure

culture especially. Expect some assistance

FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES



- Ge 1 ager “ssrs_ S. . : NOVEMBER 2S to DECEMBER 2% Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown 3
Alfonded Course oe ead Cocaine! Tebed For Races LISTENING y CAN make very little of the (Segittartuay—-Not all encouraging _ for eee
R. GEORGE ST. JOUR, Dep- will be taking over control of the RS, ROSEMARY WIGLEY, i | # news that a car has set up a other than setae O° Say Siorts,_. You
M uty Postmaster of St. Lucia fuser Experiment -Station in racehorse owner of St, Kitts eo is ine lia’ war ¥ calm; go about things sensibly. a:
is now in Barbados for a short Georgetown. was an arrival by B.W.I1A. from Hot IRS jfeet in 12 Ss. way t 7 or — code ee
stay before returning home on Study Leave Antigua on Monday last. She has ¢ beat that record is to sit in a| DECEMBER 23 te JANUARY 21 Cans sete RO oO D AL





corn)—-Watch speech, moves, mostly


































THEATRES

Ime car r day or two,
Saturday by B.W.1.A. R. STANLEY ARP, Resi- COme over for the B.T.C. Races | motionless car for a day * | personal affairs. Foolish arguments upset,
He errived yesterday morning M dent Tutor aie Bo which begins here on Saturday. aed eee ae Be, steeag }toUS almost challenging jhe man, /may ward of Dut. Sigh pressure “oc
bythe S.S. “Colombie” from Jslands for the University College ,, Columbus and Champaign wilt] * es : Sam eee | recently deceased, who spent Panabae endeavour ness: EMPIRE |: QLEMFIO ROXY ROYAL
England where he spent a year of the West Indies returned from take part in the B.T.C. races this|~4 p.m. The News, 410 p.m. The Daily | 13,000 hours of his life sitting on en Only i Tog ony ‘| Last two shows | Last two shows
attending a course in Post Office England yesterday morning by ™é¢ting. | Sporting Records pa BBC wove; | the tops of poles. Beside these qustiue) This day could make up for} BY special, request [Republic Double— | To-day 4.30 & 8:15 | To-day 4.30 & 8-00
Administration sponsored by thé the S.S. “Coiombie” where he had For Honeymoon Seiaire Sa Welsh Miscellany 6.15 | achievements a wrestling match Bae oor cea dull ones. Step up your | Universal ‘Pictures \DUKE OF CHICAGO) Universal Pictures | ONE TOUCH
Colgnial Office. been on study leave. R. AND MRS. KENNETH]|P™m. Variety Ahoy, 6.45 p.m. Sports| in a pit ‘lled with glue is almost/ 0°" ,.Yeap all possible gains’ News Presents b> getarring: | Presents Se vans
While.in Barbados, Mr, St. Jou: In the U.K. h id that h ; ; Round Up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. } ]d-fushioned—the kind of thing | stimulating. Tony Curtis | om Brown | Leon Errol and
is a guest of Mr. and Mis Albert n -K. he said that he did MOSS arrived by B.W.LA.[Poe"d UP ap 10 p.m. Home News from i Victorian grandmothers. were Mona Freeman | FLAMING FURY | Grace McDonald | BLONDE RANSOM
Sil @ terme rT some research work in addition to from San Juan, Puerto Rico on| pina hagas bem Bagh ee or yin, go|. FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)—| Jan Sterling | with: Roy Roberts | eC eoK ea one
¥ of Bay Street. taking his M.A. degree. He was Monday evening. They had been {7.15—10.90 p.m. 49.71m | always doing. eens ee Less invigorating than you may expect. tres *alirmart” etait Seite’ | HONEY, 4.30 & 8.30
For Trinidad accompanied by his wife and son married the same morning in San ‘Kise We cn mk Se cee == Granny, appre ae Visteh 205) Say cnanees: Tey” eere Pere ee eat eons tater: | and | FLAMING FURY
R. CLEMENT CHADERTON, Howard and they are guests at Juan and will be honeymooning] re xn ni the Piva0, 8 15 p ‘Radio | bodice smeared with glue. Taran ory oo “Sketch y Columbia Pictures MY GAL Loves with Roy Buvarts
Superintendent-Manager of *®¢ Enmore Hotel, for a week at St. Lawrence Hotel. | Newsreel. 8.30 p.m. HM. The Quee hing wrong Pee ae, Te rit « pens | with loti OF CHICAGO
Singer Sewing Machine Company Tour Of Continent Mr. Moss is Food and Beverage} #45 p.m. Special paeen 2D: Something wrong YOU BORN TO-DAY: Have boundless Qpening Friday ee ee) nob Crosby with Tom Brown
4 _ . - ivan, ‘ News, i ¥. 01 7 y . = A,
was among the passengers leaving R. AND MRS. THOMAS A, Mager of the Caribbee Hotel in] {ito {im From the anor WE Se somewhere _| SusikY then again very open in manner. | Unitewes Stoures | CRIPPLE CREEK | Grace McDonald | saturday & Sunday
the island for Trinidad by COLLINS of Bermuda who Ssn Juan while his bride is with Bm. The Comptroller General of the’+ ’ Able when needed. Control passions, Presents } and .| Friday Gnily | 30 & 8.30
B.W.1LA. on Monday ” ‘Wad been touring the continent Sadye Harris Dress Shops of] Patent Office, 10.30 p.m. No Name : of the| emotions, temper that at times can hurt Van Heflin _ ME 720s rer 2 & 8:18 Universal Pictures
’ : : ~ > THE ve handlin, i k t.-2 ibly; on" Patricia Neal niversa uble— |
Aiso leaving the island by the for the past year, arrived here 2¢*%®5 2nd Puerto Rico. — eat by an pt ew seat ah tee tank, vias of: John in = | ee ee BLONDE yfohn Howard Davies
Same. opportunity on Monday last yesterday mornin; by the SS A’ Month = eae aera ded »| Philip Sousa, famous Amer, bandmaster, | WEEK END )} are —arker__ | Donald O’Connor — AB.
were Mr. H. Bixby. an official of “Colombie” from England for the ACK home after a month’s to a Prime Minister reminded me) 0" "march King” of composers. WITH FATHER) Saturday 1.30, | iss OLIVER TWIST
Singer Sewing Machine Company winter and are guests at Maresol B holiday in Dominice are Mrs. GATERY at the SrTwe Os &. Sebans eee Se Saturday 100 | PIREBRAND GUN TOWN IDE RYDER RIDE
from New York City, and Mr. G. Beach Flats, St. Lawrence Gap, Una St. Jour and her three the Garven—St. James pnt he Wee Rese See bri END OF THE and Kirby Grant | With Jim Bannon
Coliter, Central Agent for British Mr. and Mrs. Collins used to daughters, Mrs. St. Jour/is the ow eee ee ~n Rita, my dear, ee as ma Diamond Rings GuAINBOW|COWBOY AND. | -siartine Saturday | Monday & Tuesday
Caribbean and Venezuela area of run the Pomander Gate Hotel in daughter of Mrs. Stella Zephirin SPECIAL STAGE Tilly to the bodega tonight.” The IDENTITY | Saturday Balanites 4.30& 8.15 | | 4.30 & 8.30
the same Company. Paget, Bermuda. of “The Savoy”, Bay Street. outraged Rita received a billet UNKNOWN pLaAINSMAN ANp Universal Double— |SCOTT OF
; yee : i thie -onsis 16 AYLEY SS et | THE ANTARTIC
Re eT ae a teeta EN as ss nic rtentinnaall iat eeettisinniniatnediandtchee Esher tae ssasees SHOW doux which consisted of \. Midhite Special THE LADY MILKMAN
, ——= it | columns of figures connected with | Bolton Lane MY BEST GAL | and and | and
Friday & Saturday & 30 p.m = ge ies } and " |ALONG THE KEEP EM | DEADLY Is
GO ; & Bowery Boys aha MEXICANA NAVAJO TRAIL SLUGGING| THE FEMALE
Leo GORCEY & —
' “;RIPLE TROU a —

The “S¥LC.A. talk over Redif-
fusion WaS given by the Secre-
tary, Mrsx Redman on Tuesday
right. a “S

On behalf of the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to
ao I would like to talk on

There are hundreds of differ-
_ent types of dogs in this Island

ly than most. people think. If
you treat a dog well, he is one
of the best friends you have, al-
ways the same, loyal and true
no matter what happens.

Here are a few hints on how
to train a dog. -Always speak
gently and never whip him. .
talk to him. .explain, be pa-
tient until he fully understands

to sleep in and see that it is
keep clean. All dogs need a cer-
Rain amonut of good nourishing
food. dogs need to drink often,
6Q give him plenty of fresh water
where he can always find it at
anytime, or night. This

* will help him more than almost

anything else to keep well, hap-



___ Two 4 Shows: 2.30





“PANTHER ISLAND
Johnny SHEFFIELD as “Bomba”



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to SINGER'S)

EMPIRE

STARTING TO-MORROW

Reduced to clear all COTTON FROCKS

--- 8.30
cans at $9.98

and like human beings there are w you want he will then. be 2% @nd good \ Sale of Nylon Underwear & mateyial by the
some that are beautiful speci- glad to obey you. Do not allow when training him f: os yard still continuing . Te
mens as well as’ the very ordin- your dog to run or stay in the ® PUPPY, always stop him =

ary, but like human beings they
should be loved.

The first rule in the care of

a dog-is-lvindness, To make a.dog may cause .an aceident when a 4)Â¥ays See that they are kept i
fear you is unkind and injures driver. tries to avoid hitting him, “l@@- Don’t give your dog port of sin and
the dog. Dogs are among the Do not allow your dog to run Poultry or chop bones they

most sensitive of animals, their
feelings being hurt and their
spirits raised or depressed. Loud
words and harsh language star-
tle end depress them ... . their
sense of hearing is usually much

road or in the gutter, it is bad
for him and many dogs get -in-
jured or killed that way or he

after an automobile. -motor-
cycle or bicycle, it is a very bad
habit and dangerous too, Also
never let anyone exercise a dog
either on a lead or to run along-
side

from arinking water out of pud-
dies and gutters. Dogs like their
own food and drinking bowls,

splinter easily and are so sharp
that they are apt to stick in the
dog’s throat or injure the intes-
tines. Do not wash your dog too
often. -careful daily brush-
ing will keep him clean for a



Coloured & White SHORTS at $4.00



Grand .Midnight Stage Show
SATURDAY NOV. Sth.

Featuring

|











_ THEY TRY TO FORGET |
THEIR PASTS.../



|








in exotic,
exciting Macao,






shady dealings! | \



a bicycle when they are : F
more sensitive than ours and cycling, it is a great strain on Jong time. i VIRGINIA FIELD + RICHARD DENNING REX HARRISON AU aa MITCHUM
their sense of smell so much the dog's heart and makes him, If you haven't a high fenced or Jamaica’s Dare Devi Cyclist E RU tI450
more that we can hardly under- nervous as well as being very| Walled in yard or garden, the best A Unwersal-International Picture ayy 1
stand it. Like all animals, cruel to any animal. Make your) Way to keep a dog that needs re- j

Dogs know much more than they
are believed to know by any-
body except those who love them
and. understand them. And they
seel. their treatment whether
harsh or kind much more keen-

dog your companion and friend
will
ber that his health and comfort

are apsolutely dependent on your
care. Give him a cool dry place







the Butierflies —9



straint for a few days is to

treat him kindly and he) Stretch a wire between two poles
respond in kind. Remem-|49 to 50 feet apart and loop a

chain on the wire so that the
dog cdn move freely back and
forth. Don’t make your dog’s
collar too tight and it is well to
take it off during the day and
rub his neck gently.

Always do your best to step
a dog fight. -fill a large buc-
‘ket with cold water and throw
it over the dogs’ heads ... it is
almost always effective.

So many of our dogs here suf-

fer from that terrible itching B
disease, It is caused from dried|]| * Starring P i A Z A — BIOWN — (Dial 2310)
grass and weeds and is very dis- Jeff Evelyn

tressing for any animal to get.
There is a Dog Dermatologist in

| MIGHTY TERROR

He's All Man— Trinidad’s King of the Calypso

In the Ring or |
Anywhere !

IRON
MAN

A Universal Picture

SLIM JIM (Tap Dancer)

SENORITA BELGRAVE
(Dancer-Contortionist)

AT GLOBE

_—_——_——__
————X_—=—==



a reeeeernencnn ns,

CHANDLER KEYES



=—=—=—=







PLAZA THEATRES

eS S12)

Voie

i]

MALO yen el a ee a eee.



Girected by JOSEF von STERNBERG : F :
Screenplay by BERNARD C. SCHOENFELD & STANLEY RUBIN @




Al



FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8,30 p.m. & Continuing Daily

—— = 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
America who advises when ; BRIDGETOWN BAKBAREES OISTIN ,
bathing a dog not to use soap, Stephen McNALLY ute. (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404) Extra Special :— Leon ERROL in “ONE WILD NIGHT”
with To-day Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.30 p.m TO-DAY

but a detergent such as; Dispa
. .Fab. . .Dreft or any others



4.3% and 8.36 p.m 2 New Westerns—

Rock Hudson :o:





her Mati t 4.30 p.m, eniereaiichcnepiehabagtinnllabieinininesivaimbslali midlets pail pital aati tale side
ea) “PAINTING THE CLOUDS, utueaie cana”
“ on the market. Use about 5 Joyce Holden WITH SUNSHINE” (Color) Noa fares &
explains why he has come." Do tablespoonsful to a large tub of ig Dennis Virginia iespies
walking and the flowers are swaye you think your master would like ordinary tap water or only made at th MORGAN MAYO |[_Tex RIMIFA CeCe Be aes :
ing about, the butrertly makes no ie ove papers 44 = _ lukewarm, but on no account hot. ” . “STORM WARNING” awe ae ae Michael WILDING
effort to Hy away, so he moves «yi. 4MY a pir Rub the detergent water well Ronald Doris aha acvenoginniiihentyppiiomnae
t i REAGAN _ .

faster and-finally breaks into a trot. place.” he says. That's ence into the dog's coat with a sponge - DAY Il Gloria WARREN To-day only 830 p.m TODAY: LAST SHOWS — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

; Ginger ROGERS and |) “BRIGHTON ROCK”
in a few minutes he meets the old what he does want more than any or cloth and you'll find that it Borrah Minevitch and



Professor's dwart 1 busy th Come, fll tak leansés the coat easily and Chuan vaom xexke” | ae Ta
rolessor’s wart servan us thing, ie, n e y . z gE ie J ”
chopping down a spinney and he him ore ny oe ee Pace 9 BARBAREES~(DIAL 5710) ga Biter gs | UPHONTIERSMAN JERICHO” ANNE OF THE INDIES
OPENING FRIDAY
445 & 830 p.m.

Gordon McRAE (Color)

Opening Friday—
“IRON MAN”

Jimmy WAKELY \

Special 9.30 & 1.30 —
“GUNSLINGERS”

“Opening FRIDAY—
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Louis JOURDAN — Jean PETERS

SAT
Jeff CHANDLER























NEW & Continuing Daily iy inky agro ieee | WAS A ot ones
SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES Extra’ Spade - . - Jimmy WAKEL , t a4 tenes Ww H IR L P O O L
. COOLEY & Hi B . in — mo an . bo. 1
GENTS’ SUEDE SHOES — Ski Pattern, Fancy Stitched Uppers, oe | it. macae” ee gg he pe
Metal Studs, COLS. : Green, Brown, Blue ......... Pe oat ; s1a7 \ = Richard CONTE — Gene TIERNEY
GENTS’ BROWN SUEDE BROGUES ..........._. eo ie 14.15 ——
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES ‘ _ OPENING TOMORROW
Medium Weight ..............0..0.0. 0 cea c ccc veus aa $14.08 VICTOR HUGO'S Immortal Classic — (A New Film)
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF DERBY SHOES rs a
Black Avon Rubber Soles .......................... $10.51 & $10.63 a x
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES
Wide Shape........... Reis iat hing, Rees gig ARE tee iat ott $11.25
ALL WELL MADE, AND MODERATELY PRICED
A :
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS) .............................. 85 ICTOR ‘i
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (SPORTS) ............ $4.53

HUGO'S

immortal

COLS.: Cream, Beige, Blue and White
HOT SHIRTS — EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS — LONG SLEEVES .... $4.09
RELIANCE SPORTS SHIRTS

Plain Cols. — Porous Knit a °
MM. i. iss sy ox erecta cadens is ce $3.90 sik classic
BER ION i tuna) pane eek cave gine era. Aeon e cule $4.55 G4





T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: 4220

CARS TRUCKS & BUSES
PENS POA — “ALT ‘OD ONIGVEL FDVAVD ALIO

‘a PAGE! ROBERT NEWTON - EDMUND GHENN

Produced by
20. ,

|
|

with SYLVIA SIDNEY F
ELSA Lancre sre PRE KMRIMAg

Directed by

LEWIS: MILESTONE

Sereen Play by

PIPHAON MIPUY









THURSDAY,

1952

NOVEMBER 6,
TS ST

r. Kisenhower

WILL CLEAN OUT
CORRUPTION IN
ADMINISTRATION

(By REX

CHANNEY)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5

_ PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight D. Eisenhower . will
bring into office in January an administration pledged to
immediate steps to end the Korean war and to “clean up

the mess in Washington.”

_ He is expected to announce soon when he will fulfill
his campaign promise to visit Korea and seek honourable
means ot stopping the fighting.

Mr. Eisenhower also promised
in his “crusade” for the Presi-
dency to do his best to maintain
domestic prosperity, to reduce
taxes later, and comb the Gov-
ernment for any remaining Com-
munist sympathisers,

As President judging by his re-
cord and his campaign speeches
Mr. Eisenhower is expected to:
1. Shake up the Executive

Branch of Government from
“top to bottom,” surround
himself with a competent
staff of advisers, retain hon-
est and loyal Federal work-
ers

2. Cut Government spending
first and taxes next, tighten
monetary controls and fight
inflation in other ways.

3. Restore bipartisan foreign

policy, continue co-operation
with other free nations, build
up U.S. military strength

What will Mr. Eisenhow-
er try te accomplish as

President ?

What sort of Administra-
tor is he?

What is his programme?

This article is based on
his record and on his cam-

Paign speeches and state-
ments.

It was written by a
veteran Uniteg Press news-
man who travelled with
Mr. Eisenhower during part
of the campaign and has
studied his career closely,



while guarding

against
“wasteful” spending,

Approve the continuation of
farm price supports at 90

per cent of parity. through
1954, seeking revision but not

repeal of the Taft-Hartley
law, resist discrimination
based on race or religion

(although he has made no
specific legislative recom-
mendations on this score).
Ask Congress to improve and
extend social security.

Time For a Change
These were sentinels of his
“its time for a change” theme—
his election promises of new
taxes, new ideas, new methods of:
operation in the capital.

. Eisenhower who once
wrote that he could never accept
high Public Office is the first
Republican to be Presi-
dent since Mr, Herbert Hoover
ne Mr, Alfred E. Smith in

ao

When he takes the oath of office
On the Capitol steps January
20, Mr. Eisenhower at 62 will be
the fourth oldest man to become
Chief Executive. William Henry
Harrison was 68 when he was
inaugurated, James Buchanan
65, Zachery Taylor 64, The
former Five Star General gave

his army Commission and
$19,541 per year in military re-
tirement pay to seek the Presi-
dency. He will take office at a
critical time in U.S, history,

The threat of atomic war,
fighting in Korea, strained rela-
tions with Russia are among the
issues facing the President.

On the domestic front also are

serious problems ju
sienna requiring early

will be the nation’s thirty fourth p:



AIRLINERS
SEALINERS
SUBMARINES
GARDEN SETS

have real hair!

from the man who’

President and they include—
hign taxes, Goverument spending,
corruption among public officials,
internal security and civil rights
issues.

It would be difficult to single
out any one characteristic as -pri-
marily responsible for Mr. Eisen-
hower’s successes,
reliance on good staff work, and
his determination to surround
himself with an upright team
have been important factors in
his climb to the top.

Upright Team

In 40 years of service in the
military — which places grea
emphasis on team work — Mr.
Eisenhower learned to lean
heavily on the advice and assis-
tance of others. When he entered
politics, his first move was to
assemble a team in which he
could repose confidence.

His victory, over Mr, Adlai
Stevenson was the first victory
for Mr. Eisenhower, but it was
also a victory for his advisers and
staff members. Mr. Eisenhower’s
dependence on his staff — men
like Governor Sherman Adams
of New Hamphire and Senators
Frank Carson of Kansas and
Fred A. Seaton of Nebraska—did
not mean he made no decision
himself, He did. But he left it to
his staff to lay the groundwork,
and when the decision had been
reached Mr. Eisenhower took full
responsibility for subsequent
events.

He said time and again that
if the two party system is to
Survive, there must be party
responsibility. To him this meant
that if Republicans are to be
responsible for Presidency, they
also should have control of
Congress.

General Eisenhower
manifested any ambition to be
President until a few months
ago. Until last January he had
resisted every effort to coax him
into polities. U.P.

18 Months For
House Breaking

@ on page 1

house, he missed an ice pick,
Gwendolyn Seale and Elsie
Sealy, two women who live near
Marshall, said that they saw
‘when Marshall was running after

on. 7
In a statement to the. Police,
Sampson said that Marshall had
seen him on his premises but
he had not stolen an ice pick.

Giving evidence, he said that
he’ was passing along Deacons
Road when he stopped near
Marshall’s house. Marshall saw
him and exclaimed, “You went
into my house,” He denied going
into the house and Marshall said
he would rip open his belly with
fish, hooks. He threw two stones
at Marshall and ran,

The jury returned their ver-
dict without retiring.

His Lordship said, ‘The’ jury
found you guilty on the second
count on the plainest possible
evidence, The Court hesitates as
a rule to send young people to
prison, but I feel in this case I
‘would not be doing my duty to
the community if I did not sen-
tence you to 18 months’ im-

risonment.”

never



Choose all the
beautiful toys your child



dreams of NOW!

CANNONS

GUNS with caps
HOSPITAL CARS and
Stretcher Patient

DOLLS . . . they sleep and
cry and stretch and they

MUSIC . . . with a Guitar
.., Clarinet’. .. Concertina
. .. Mouthorgan .. . Xlyo-
phone... !

PLASTIC TOYS—an enor-
mous range of inexpensive
and well made toys priced

as low as 9c.

| BARBADOS
CO-OP.
COTTON
FACTORY
LTD.

RAINBOW HUMMING
TOPS — huge onés that
play a tune!





But his”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Will Work Fo



PARADE MOVES OFF



A PANORAMIC VIEW showing a section of the large erowd at the Baggage Warehouse yester-
day morning to see His. Excellency and Lady Savage off. In the teft background is the Oran-
jestad which took Sir Alfred and his wife away.

| SIR ALFRED AND LADY
ee SAVAGE LEAVE

Instruction
At Boys’-Club

A new feature of the Bay Street
Boys’ Club is Shorthand instrue-
tion while a new scheme is being
tried out at the Bay Street Girls’
‘Club.

The whole membership of the
Girls’ Club is divided into four
gections. and four leaders elected,
one for each section. The term of
office is for six weeks and then
four new leaders are elected for
six weeks. Election is being
repeated every six weeks.

On Wednesdays all members
make a special effor, to be present
pt the Club when discussions
conducted by the leaders are held.
The idea has been well received
nnd provides members with an
opportunity for expression and
leadership.

The Social Welfare Officer has
invited the Clubs to take part in
dramatic art with other organisa-
tions. Clubs are required to
search around and borrow cos-
tumes or use any of their own
clothing for the plays, or even act
the parts wearing their ordinary
clothing.

Thirteen film programmes were
arranged for, the Clubs during the
month of October. The following
films are being shown: British

ews, Young Farmers Club,

‘alue of Soap and Water, M.C.C.
tour of Australia, Pedigree Poul-
try Feeding, London Terminus,
Moving Millions, Eldorado and
Plastics.

The Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of
the island will be represented at
the Annual Industrial Exhibition
next month, Handicraft work
from the Clubs will be on display.

999 SYSTEM :

The Police received two calls
over the 999 system on Tuesday.
The first came in at about 12.10
p.m. from Chessie Burrowes of
Regal Club, Milk Market, who
stated that a woman was stabbed
on Swan Street and was bleeding
profusely. Two minutes later the
Police van arrived on the scene
and investigations were carried
out,

However, when the Police van
returned to the Central Police
Station, the woman was already



@ From page 1.

over the harbour and waved an
aerial salute. At the controls was
Squadron Leader David Hender-
son, Controller of Civil Aviation
and Airport Manager. With him
were Mr, Ross McKenzie, Resi-
dent Engineer, T.C.A. and Mr.
Tom Rocheford.

When His Excellency and his”

wife had said farewell to ail the
members of the party they
boarded the Police Launch
LYNX, and again under police
escort in the other two Police
Launches,. they sailed from the

landing steps at the Baggage
Warehouse and boarded the
“Oranjestad” in the outer
harbour.

Standing on the stem of the
Lynx, Sir Alfred and His wife

waved their final farewell to the

large erewds standing on the
1auding step and across. the
éareenage on the other side of

the wharf, as the launcn with its
escort, glided slowly out of the
eareenage and into the harbour.

From the far end of the Pier
Head, the strains of the Police
Band playing Auld Lang Syne
and Rolling home to-day Old
England drifted softly across the
bay to stir the emotions of a
people who had grown to regard
Sir Alfred and his wife as mem-
bers of their own Community.

there, sitting comfortably on a
bench outside the charge room.

The other call came in at about
7.45 p.m. from C. O, Beckles of 25.
Tudor Street, City,
that a man had entered his shop,
asked for a quantity of fireworks
and then ran away without pay-
‘ng for them.

The Police van arrived on the
scene 14 minutes later and inves-
tigations were carried out.
THEFTS REPORTED :





Evans Bradshaw of Cocoanut
Grove, St. Joseph, reported that
a bicycle frame, valued $20, was
stolen from his open yard some-
time during Monday night.

A sheep valued $20 was stolen
from the opén yard of Everton

Hunte of Lodge Road, Christ
Church, between Monday and
Tuesday,




who stated EB

Three Cheers

The launches rounded the Pier
Head, and a crowd which had
gathered there sent up three
eheers for His Excellency and his
wife, and a fw minutes later, the
fawnchs arrived alongside the
Oranjestad which will take him to
England.

BMS. Bay which is in
the harbour fired a farewell salute
with a salvo of seventeen guns.

Among those present at the
Baggage Warehouse to say good-
bye to His Excellency and Lad:
Savage were:

His Lordship Bishop G. L. D. Man-
devilie, the Hon. the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, Kt., Hon. R. N. Turner,
Color Secretary, Mr. and Mrs
Barton, Captain and Mrs. G. J. Bryar
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Wiles, Mr. E. S. &S
Burrowes, Financial Secretgry, and Mr

a, 2

E. S. Burrowes; Mr. W. H. E. Garrod,
Chief Engineer, Waterworks; Mr, Juliaw
Garrett, Director of Natural Gas and
Petrolkum; Mr. F. A. Bishop, 1.5.M

Centroller of Supplies, and Mrs. F. A
Taenep, we rfon. Mr. Justice J. W. B
Chenery, Mr Justice H. A. Vaughan
and Mrs, Vaughan; Mr. Justice A. J. H
Hanschell and Mrs. Hanschell; Mr. G. B
Griffith; Mr. T. BE. Went, M.B.E., and
Mrs. Went; Mr. C. A. L. Gale; Mr. J
Kellman, Acting Colonial Engineer; Mr

and Mrs G_ J. Finch: Mr. and Mrs. W
Belt; Mr. C. C. Skeete; Mr. and Mrs
F. E Field; Mr, B. A. T. Williams;
Mrs. A. L. Stuart; Mr. H. O. Ramsey
American Consul, and Mrs. Ramaey;
Mr. ond Mrs. ©, B. Williams; Mr. and
Mrs. H, R. Tucker; Mr. A. B. Skinner;
Mr. fT. O. Lashley; Mr. T. T. Headley

Rev. K. A. B. Hinds; Majer C. GQ
Reed, Director of Education, and Myre
Reed, Mr. F. A. GC. Clairmonte; My
R_ WN. Jack} Dr. J. FP, O'Mahoney; Miss
Betty Arne; Mr. John Goddard; Mr
Magnes; Mr. “J. Perey Taylor and Nr

i: . . yv ylor and Mr
Mr A.A Hinds; Mr. - Vv.
Mr. F, B C. Bethell; Mr.
L. Morris; Mr. N. D, Osborne
Rev. C. A. Sayer and Mrs. Sayer; Mr
A. BR. V, Newsam; Mr. Noel Armstrong;
Mer. Robert Clarke, Colonial Post Master
Mr

tayior;
Chenery;
F

H, S. Jemmott; Mr. W. W. Reece

Solicitor General; Major J. B. Griffith
Mer Aubrey Dougias-Smith; Mr H
i y Tucker; Mr. Crichlow Matthews;
Miss M. Haskell; Mr. J. § Mordecin
ron. J. D.. Chandler, President of the
Legislative Council, and Mrs, Chandler
Hon. Dr H. G. Massiah, and Mrs
Massiah; Hom. G. D. L. Pile; Hon. F. Cc

Hutson, and Mrs. Hutson; Mon. Campbetl

Wylie, QC and Mrs Wylie; Hen
Mrs. M. Hamschell; Hon. E. 8, Rob-
inson; Hon G Evelyn and Mrs
Evelyn; Hon Vv. C. Gale; Hon, Dr
\. S. Cato; Hon. J. A. Mahon and Mrs
Mahon; His Honour Mr N. R,
Husbands, Speaker of the House of
Assembly; Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Adams;
Dr. H. G. Cummins; Mr. M, E. Cox;
Mr F. L. Walcott; Mr. F, E, Miller;
Mr. E. Holder; Mr, T. ©. Bryan and

& w other.



Tomotiaw!

This gentleman obviously feels the urge to move quickly —some-
thing has stimulated him to action! TONO has just this effect—it

energetic—ready for the day's work—and the day after. Areal whole-
some food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too.

| overcomes the lassitude of the tropics—you feel better for it—more
'
i



Malt Milk BEVERAGE



A Cow & Gate Product



r Peace

Dogs Are {



|

Your |
Friends |

|
From Page 2 i
quickly. net on any account|
rinse it off, just dry well and)
then apply any lotion you have}
been advised to use to allay the!
irritation. |
Now there are some_ people,
who will say that there are good |
dogs and bad dogs, but all lov-
ers of animals will reply that
ill-tempered, vicious animals are
made that way by the treatment
they have received at the hands
of human beings. It so often
goes back to their early training
with ill-treatment and = unkind-
ness or as so often happens they
have been turned away from
their homes, kicked and = tor-
mented by cruel people in their
search for food and shelter, poor
things, always hunted and un-
happy. Then there ‘is another
unhappy situation, Puppies.
A female dog will have puppies
twice a year, if all the puppies
are allowed to live, just imagine
the number of dogs there would
be. So many of these puppies
are sold or given uway to peo-
ple who cannot and won’t look
after them after they outgrow
the puppy stage, they then turn
them out to fend for themselves



and they end up in a_ starved
and emaciated condition, eating
and drinking filth from the gut-

ters and re eans. It is kind-
er and more humane to ask the
SPCA to put these puppies to
sleep mercifully, also many of
the female dogs as well, If you
are in any doubt of what to os
ring or see the Secretary of the
SPCA at the Harbour Police |
Station, who will be pleased to
help you with any problems to
do with your animals.
And now I'd like to read you
these few verses:—
NOBODY's DOG

Alone in the dreary pitiless street.
With its uncared for coat and very ore
feet.

All day its wandering to and fro,
Unhappy and hungry with nowhere



tO go;

No Kind hand to pat it no voice
sweet and low

To call to it softly

it go?

Where shall

ew
Alone in the dreary pitiless street
With nowhere to go and nothing to eat |
Unless it eats from the garbage can
The food considered unfit for mani | |
No water has it when it wants to drink
Excepting that which we'd shrink, |
}
|
}

Alone in the dreary pitiless street,

With nowhere to go and no place to
sleep,

Oh, what shall it do when the night
comes down

Stoned and beaten all over the town?

Nobody's dog no friend has he,

And yet he wants someones friend to be.
. .

Alone in the dreary pitiless street, i
Wagging {ts tail with each heart beat, |
Asking so hard tn its doggie way, ‘
“Won't someone give me a home ,
to-day?" :
. . .
‘Tis not fits fault that it's a stray, }
Iv’s the people whe owved it and tured |
i away, Le
With never a thought tor its welfare; )
They didn’t think amd jhey didn’t care
If it was starving anyw _ atone,
I'm sure to GOD for thir y'll atone

Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane







PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952









SSS

ONE MAN’S BIRTHDAY | RESEARCH IN THE

; eld ADVOCAT Could It Mean A New Era in Our Diplomacy ?
LHOPE So.” COLONIES | rhs

Naas oan pe Some SS Sees Poa eof tf

frinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.

} ” 2 Y
By TREVOR BLORE ADVOCATE STATIONER
November 6, 1963 MR. EDEN must take some

Thursday,








some other National Carrier to operate a
direct service between Barbados and New
York. The description “National Carrier”
as applied to any airways other than Brit-

ye weer? )
athaginlisiaanieel Hy *“JUNIUS tories, these three sat in ten- LONDON \ ; SS
—- ene ee ~ (quick decisions caster House, at the head of The , i eport—a Clon?) SSS ——— Ss
e On sceeent form mistakes are took place in the Foreign Office. Mall, in London, carving up the IT’S only an official r yr ; ee
National Carrier rolling ,out from the For*ign It absorbed the Department of map of Europe, shifting on paper} Office “Blue Book”—with the formal title A ; B h ie :
. Office a§ fast as they did when Overseas Trade and the | od millions of eople westwards, “Colonial Research 1951—1952.” That would Broom or rus fo
‘ wir. Hefbert Morrison was Foreign sular Service, merging them and drafting surrender agree- ; . 7

ONE of the resolutions of the ninth = | Secretary Blackmail in Persia, with the diplomatic to make one ments. be the obvious superficial judgment on the Ei P, ir,

eeting of the Incorporated Chambers of snubs in the Pacitic, hollow ex- much enlarged Foreign Service. They drew up the nightmare! Jatest volume from H.M. (Stationery Office very pose
ee f the B “a h Caribbean urges planations about Herr Krupp, the The staff of 1,500, in —— accheme that hes to-day put to reach my desl : BROOMS BRUS
Commerce o ne Britis. ari ges aow-tow to Japan! few men had taken the decisions British and American troops in E . aie HES
the early establishment of a direct British How is it that when the Gov- before the war, was increased to Berlin -at he el end of 100 But for the patient and discerning who ions oe TT Shoe .

sme ; : ib, ernment changes the blunders jts present total of 11,000. miles cf Soviet-controlled rail- : ; ual it is
Airline Service from the Eastern am go on just the same? Largely be- “Nobody took decisions any ways and roads, ea rs eG pes annual ] ives. Cobweb > wae chest)
bean to New York and Europe. A further ee Hag Ey pl rg Si AR cg Ea of telegrams gaily | Strang an finant _ioreot tof & modern adventure story—sci a ow (Pheer _

i itish West oreign Office continue to m and baskets of circulating docu- arrange tha e Western es e to improve e Stra t
resolution urges that should British policy whichever Government is ments’ made it obvious that should, have a’ right of way ture, the battl Pp Steel Pain
Indian Airvrays, the National Carrier, in [in power. abil stamdende tt ples all world, hee ss
conjunction with British Overseas Air- These uae — — powermt constantly . re ee aan world's CLEANERS and POLIS
ways Corporation find it impossible to |‘@" ™ost U: a inisters. inte’ oF Ses ” 4 hee Aha ge
implement such a service consideration PERMANENT cored an tee In prosaic De aa die t of a WILKIN: encceati te
hould be given to the granting of rights to |past five years has been Sir es8o 3
| cot C. S. PITCHER & co. a
Phone BECKWIT '








William Strang. He is practically
unknown to the man-in_ the
street. As top official in the For-
eign Service all the threads of
foreign policy run into his hands.
The advice he gives is the advice



year’s work by the Colonial Research Coun-
cil and nine other research councils, com-

mittees and centres. It is an account of the
use of British finance and British brains tc

4472, 4687



play a leading part in co-operation with Co-
lonial Governments and organisations tc
;promote progress over a large section of the
world. a

Here it is recorded that, despite the limi-














of The Department. He wields
tremendous influence.

Sir William, now at the sum-
mit of an extraordinary diplo-
matic career will be 60 in Janu-
ary. Under the “Sixty Rule” he

ish West Indian Airways is confusing but
there is no doubt that the second part of
the resolution was due to the known desire
of other trans-atlantic airlines to call at






Seawell. rhould then retire. tation of funds in these difficult economic
West Ind Nati 1 ay ee ae eee days, some 36 new © sciéntific research
There is no West Indian Nation and |the rule to keep his team of A
British West Indian Airways also call at | @dvisers together. schemes and 53 supplementary schemes, in
cas se Puert “Rie Martinique and one Zr. | Maen ete Wg oa volving grants totalling more than £ 868,00(
Saracas, uerto 0, . keep Strang, the electronic brain , 7
Guadeloupe on scheduled flights, besides [of the Foreign Office, by his were OO et vdamiin WE aie
roviding planes on a charter basis to |*!4¢ «sg asa
Be ho ; Ai Corporation, fo! EF I oro ogy ee Among the new schemes approved were
ritis verseas Airways Corporation, fo BEFORE waiving the Sixty ’
flights north of Kingston. But British West Rule for Sir William I advise pilot plans for the reclamation of areas in

Mr. Eden to consider some of the
highlights of British
policy ‘in the pest 15
Among then were:—
The 1938 Munich crisis.
The 1939 Moscow fiasco,
The 1944 peace frorttiers
muddle. :
The 1951 Persian scuttle.
The 1952 Pacific affront.

Indian Airways is an air service which
would belong to a West Indian nation if
ever nationhood was achieved and would
in that event deserve preferential treat-
ment from a West Indian government.

Kenya, Uganda and Tangagyifa from the
deadly tsetse fly which has infested large}
areas of Africa, spreading disease and mis-
ery for generations. What this means in
terms of human hope and betterment does
not need great vision to imagine.

for€ign
years.

The people of Barbados cannot however



be expected to make sacrifices in advance
of a federation which may never material

ise and the present attitude to federation
is to say the least tepid. Landing rights
at Seawell must continue therefore to be
regarded as something of especial import

ance to Barbados; and the people of Bar-
ebados, while they are quite ready to sup

port British West Indian Airways in their
wish to be recognised as a West Indian
Carrier are not prepared to have their
development as a tourist resort retarded
by the lack of direct service between Bar-
bados and North America. Few persons
realise how much landing rights at air-
ports are controlled by international
agreements and the value of Seawell as a
bargaining airport is hardly understood
outside circles intimately concerned wit)
air communications,

The tourist industry of Barbados how
ever largely depends on the frequency
and type of transatlantic aircraft which
will give direct service to and from North
America. The people of Barbados would
be quite happy for the British Overseas
Airways Corporation to provide a service
direct between Barbados and New York
iust as they would welcome a direct ser-
vice from Barbados to London, But
whereas B.O.A.C, is in the position to pro-
vide direct flights from London to Bar-
bados, would the Americans permit
B.O.A.C. to fly in from New York to Bar-
bados? They might if Pan-American Air
ways were permitted to land here on the
same basis.

Does the British Overseas Airways Cor-
poration want to fly passengers direct to
Barbados from New York or would this
conflict with their policy for British West
Indian Airways? This is a question of vital
importance to Barbados as an individual
island served by British West Indian Air-

ways.

Barbados alone of the major British
tourist islands served by B.W.I.A. needs
direct transatlantic services to the United
States and Europe. Would British West In

dian Airways get enough support from
Jamaica and Trinidad if it proposed to
operate transatlantic planes designed to
benefit Barbados especially?

It is impossible to win the people of
Rarbados over to the idea that British
West Indian Airways is a national carrier
whose interest they ought to promote ex-
clusively unless British Overseas Airways
Corporation is peennees to recognise the
value of Seawell as a bargaining airport
by giving Barbadians a direct service with
North America and perhaps Europe.

Barbados wants more tourists. It will
get more if direct air service is supplied.
In August this year an increase of 76
per cent. in the visitors to Bahamas from
the United States and Canada was re-
corded over the corresponding month in
1951. This would have been impossible if
the Bahamas were as poorly supplied with
transatlantic air services as Barbados. In
fact both British Overseas Airways and
Pan American Airways provide daily ser-
vices between Nassau and Miami, and
' T.C.A. operates twice weekly services be-
tween Nassau and the mainland. The fre-
quency of services is increased during the
season. }

Sir Miles Thomas, Chairman of British
Overseas Airways.Corporation is President
of British West Indian Airways Ltd. He
has not yet visited Barbados. He ought
to visit the island and see for himself the
potentialities which it offers as a tourist
resort. Sir Miles is a man of great com-
mercial ability and B.O.A.C. which was
running at losses of millions of pounds an-
nually when he took over its direction,
made a profit for the first time in 1951-52

If Sir Miles came to Barbados he might
consider it to be the next best dollar earn
er for B.O.A:C. after the Bahamas sid
Bermuda. The resolutions passed by the
ninth meeting of the Incorporated Cham-
bers of Commerce ought to persuade him
that such a visit would be welcomed

Sir William had the misfor-
tune to be personally associated
with the first three of these epi-
sodes.

How did Strang rise to figure
in affairs of this nature?

The son of a Scottish farmer
he was a scholarship boy with



» first-rate exam-paper mind.
He did so well at Palmer's
Grammar School, Essex, and

London University that in 1919
he passed high into the Foreign
Office.

Then he jumped into eminence
very quickly, In 1938 Vansittart
was moved from the post of Per-
manent Chief. Neville Chamber-
lain, who rather fancied himself

‘a foreign affairs exvert, al-
though he knew little obout the
world outside of Britain, found
his advice unacceptable.

Bad Luck

CHAMBERLAIN, although he
Save Vansittart the title of Diplo-
matic Adviser to the Cabinet,
began to rely more on the opin-
ions of Sir Horace Wilson, head
of the Treasury. But from the
Foreign Office it was Strang he
took with him to Bad Godesberg
and Munich on the appeasement
mission,

Maybe it was bad luck on
Strang having to fill a big man’s
“hoes. But worse was to follow.
A year later Chamberlain and
Halifax selected Strang to go to
Moscow and negotiate a defence
treaty with Russia, which might

have stopped Hitler’s plan of
aggression,
At Moscow in June 1939

Strang had to deal with Molotov,
who was already being tempted
by Hitler and Ribbentrop to
make an alliance with Germany.
At that moment Russia was
seared of attack by Hitler. Molo-
tov proposed a defence line-up
of Russia with all East European

States.
‘A Clerk’

STRANG, believing*that this
would offend Germany and alarm
neutral States, argued against
it.
Weeks of delay followed.
Lloyd George, chafing in retire-
ment, growled that we had sent
“a Foreign Office clerk to nego-
tiate with the most powerful
military Government in the
world. He has been in Mescow
for over a month chattering
about minor details.”

Then Ribbentrop turned up in
Moscow and signed an agree-
ment in a matter of hours. The
British mission had.to go home.

During the war big changes

Indiaw Tour





SIR,—From the various re.
leases in the Press, it seems that
the visit of the Indian Cricket
Team to the West Indies is now
factual.

I see that an additional Test
match is to be played in Trinidad,
Quite good. I hold no grouse be-
cause two Test matches are to be
played there, but I feel, and the
majority of the West Indian
}cricket lovers would agree, that
|the time has arrived when full
|consideration should be given to
ithe Leeward and Windward
| Islands.
| Why could not a visit to at
jleast one of these small islands
|be arranged? For that matter,
jtwo matches against combined
Leeward-Windward Islands
Teams, and the additional Test
match be’ played there. St.
|George’s, Grenada or Ste John’s,
; Antigua, being the venue,

In the four major cricketing
colonies, Barbados, Trinidad,
British Guiana and Jamaica, there
's a dearth of fast bowlers. Of
the present crop, none are up to
International Standard. (O. S.
Coppin. please ex¢tuse).

Reliable sources claim that in
these small islands there are two
fast bowlers who can more than

hold their own in any Interna-
tional company,

These islands are units of the
West Indies Cricket Board of
;}Control, and as such, should be
given every consideration, and
{their share of fair anq just treat-

ment.

fo, The Editor, The Advocate. endian

From a room in the Foreign Office

paper work was_ replacing the
ald style of diplomacy.

Tremendous desk stamina was
needed. Impatient men begged
for posts as far from London as
possible,

Strang stuck it out, and in
1942 became head of the Nerth-
ern Department, dealing with
Russian affairs. Once more he
was in a key position.

He absorbed statistics about
Russia. He became The Expert
on Russia. First in and last to
leave the office he - rarely re-
laxed, except to garden at his
stburban home,

Two Camps

THERE was grumbling in the
Foreign Office that the old ser-
vice was splitting into two camps
~the Gentlemen and the Play-
ers.

The Gentlemen were going to
the distant posts, the Players
staying at the centre.

In both camps the betting was
high that Strang, a leading
Player, would become Perma-
nent Chief of the Foreign Office,

Cool - headed, frosty - eyed,
Strang toiled on and _ said
nothing. He had no elegant foible
such as Vansittart’s versifying.

He had no personal policy
and no passionate convictions.

He was simply an admirable
civil servant, rapidly adapting
himself to a changing world and
dealing in filleted diplomacy.

Fateful Job

KNIGHTED in.1943 Sir Will-
iam took on the most fateful job
since he had flown to Moscow
in 1939. He was appointed Brit-
ish member of the three-Power
European Advisory Commission,

The other members were Mr.
Winant, the American Ambas-
sador in London, and M. Gusev,
the Soviet Ambassador, Winant
was emotional, talkative, an
idealist. Gusev was more silent
even than Strang. He had been

an officer of the Soviet State
police before becoming a diplo-
mat.

All through 1944, year of vic-

Our Readers Say:

It should be remembered that

Teams in the past
of representatives of
Some of these small islands and
they acquitted themselves cred-
itably in both West Indian and
English ericketing circles,

It is not too late to amend these
fixtures,

As is the need at present, so in
the future, provision must be
made whereby every Interna.
tional Tour to the West Indies
should include a visit of one of
these islands.

. at Say ye, Gods at West In-
dies Cricket He idquarters?

HUTTON DAVID.

Tourism

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—After reading a column
“Tourism in Barbados” from your
Sunday Advocat», I would like to
say that tourists are complaining
of our Bus Service, and many
other things. I was told by a

lady Tourist that the food is over-
charged and even in Breakfast
Rooms in Bridgetown, there is

much too meagre and monotonous
fare. The charges are extrava-



gant. Bread and Butter should
be free.

Your article is a reminder. Our
present Bus Stand is a disgrace.
There is no excuse for Barbados
to be backward, rather, we should
lead.

OBSERVER
Cause For Comment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With regard the
tatement made by “Burdened”
in Sunday's Advocat on taxa-














. Siy William Strang

through the Soviet zone to Ber-
lin,
Powder-Barrel

CHESTER WILMOT, in “The
Struggle For Europe,” has sug-
gested that it was partly due to
American failure to capture Ber-
lin that Russia has expanded her
power in Europe so _— success-
fully.

But in fact the powder-barrel
legacy of the Berlin enclave was
the work of Foreign Office and
State Department experts.

Later, when the Russians
blockaded Berlin, and we woke
up to the danger, angry ques-
tions were asked in the Heuse
of Commons.

Why had we taken over a com-

mitment in Berlin without en-
suring a right of way to get
there?

Generals blamed themselves

publicly for not getting a tran-
sit agreement in writing early
on, They need not have apolo-

gised. .

The omission was that of thé
defunct European Advisory
Commission,

Tep-Heavy

MEANWHILE a new Perma-
nent Chief of the Foreign Office
was wanted, and what choice
more obvious than Sir William
Strang?

None knew better how to man-
age the new top-heavy machin-
ery of the Foreign Office. But
Strang had sat too jong at the
centre himself.

Under the regime he personi-
fies, the Foreign Office has re-
peatedly been overtaken by
events. It is no more to-day than
a Registry General of Foreign
Affairs.

Has Mr, Eden the foresight,
the energy and the determina-
tion to break down bureaucracy
and indecision?

Can he . restore strength and
wisdom to this unhappy depart-
ment?

To do so he must sweep out
the present regime, and choose

new men to run the foreign
policy of Britain, —L.E.S.
tion, I feel it is within my

rights to comment on it. “Burden.
ed” begins by stating that it is the
middle class man whom .the
Government is soaking. Yet, in
his first suggestion, he _ states
that bicycles (which are mostly
owned by middle class) be taxed
more heavily. ‘

“Burdened” then goes on to
Say that our hucksters enjoy the
facilities of our roads. Where
else would he or she like them
to carry on business? In the air,
perhaps? Speaking about more
taxes on their licence, would not
that encourage them to profiteer
more and as “Burdened” failed
to see, somebody would feel the
squeeze ?

“Burdened” also states that
hospital beds should not go free,
but that a fee of 1/- a day should
be paid. Where would a= sick
person get a shilling a day to
pay, especially if he is sick. And,
consequently, not working, if he
is getting a relief/fund that has
to help with his family, What
ignorance!

That a man must pay a shilling

to have a tooth extracted at a
public institution is another
marvellous idea of “Burdened”
to help the working class. He
apparently is out for soaking the
poor as much as any body else
as he states, “The people who
shout most at the polls should
be made to carry the weight.”
As we all know, it is the poorer
clas who do the shouting
“Burdened” so truthfully states
that he is no financial expert.

but it would be
would es ve

until he et

appreciated if
his opinions
me valuable

OVE BURDENED.

The record of the world-wide battle
against disease and pests which take such a
heavy toll annually of human life and world
food supplies is far from being the whole
story told in this report.

An amazing feature of it is the scope of
scientific research carried out in co-opera-
tion with the Colonial Governments con-
cerned,

For instance, here is recorded the work
of Mr. G. A. Atkinson, Colonial Building
Research Liaison Officer, in promoting bet-
ter building standards to suit a wide variety
of colonial territories.

During the year under survey he present-
ed his report on his tour of the Caribbear.
area in 1951, emphasising the need for the
control and guidance of building develop-
ment in order to prevent the slum condi-
tions which had grown up in the past in
many towns.

He subsequently prepared a review ol
aided self-help housing based mainly on in-
formation gained during his tour, and this
was circulated to all Colonial Governments
for their information and guidance.

This year, in his drive to promote bette!
housing conditions by serving as expert ad.
viser on colonial building problems Mr. At-
kinson visited Hong Kong and the South
East Asian territories, and also Aden and
Cyprus.

Altogether he has now visited 25 Colonia’
Territories.

And this is but part of the work carried
out in the field of building research to hely
promote better living conditions in the
Colonies.

GEOLOGICAL SURVEYS

Another important field in which Britist
science plays an important part for the de
velopment of the Colonial Territories is thai
of geological surveys, with the particulay
aim of exploring and charting the minera’
wealth of the Colonies so that it may be de
veloped to the benefit of the local peoples ir
the first instance, and eventually benefit the
world with much needed raw materials.

Research to improve colonial farming anc
husbandry, to develop and improve new raw
material sources is another aspect of this
great work.

Forestry, fisheries and economics are
other fruitful fields of research covered ir
this respect.

Nor is this grand co-operative work con
fined to the United Kingdom and Colonia’
Governments in partnership.

The important international battle agains
locust plagues which repeatedly devastate
large areas of the world’s crops from Indiz
through the Middle East to East Africa i:
centred on London where the Anti-Locust
Research Centre has its headquarters.

The work of this Centre in research intc
the locust problem and the promotion o’
control measures on the international scale
is covered also in this report. \

International co-operation is also develo
ing well in Africa in a number of spheres
including the medical and sociold#ieal.

An important section of the Report is de-
voted to the work of the Colonial Socia’
Science Research Council.

WORK IN AFRICA

Much of this work has been in Africa, with
surveys into the cultures of African peoples
the important foundations for the promo-
tion of the economic, political and social
progress of these peoples which is the prime
aim of the British Colonial policy.

And this is but a glimpse of the story of
effort and progress in British scientific re-
search to promote the well-being of peoples
all over the world which is outlined, prosai-
cally enough, in “Colonial Research 1951-
1952”.

eo

.? =

j

TOOTAL — or simply

Dress Material —
why say more ?

We're not... we're
just reminding you
of TOOTAL Week...



< 35
. 9)
eI

For sunshine...
,Tootal colour
and design...
they harmonize!

TOBRALCO -++ $1.31
LYSTAV 0... . $1.41
LOMBIA &

TOOTISHA .. wv, $1.99
TOOTAMA ... vans $2.58



WONDERFUL VALUES

ANCHOR BUTTER
$1.03 Per Tin.
ANCHOR EVAP. MILK
30c. 16 oz. Tin.
ANCHOR POWDER MILK



RACE DAY
SPECIALS

Prepare Early.

J & R. SANDWICH BREAD
HAMS IN TINS

1%, 2, 4, 10 Ibs.
MEAT SPREADS
PATE DE FOIS GRAS
LOBSTER PASTE
CARR’S BISCUITS
ANCHOR ‘CHEESE in Pkgs.
CANADA DRY DRINKS
GOLD BRAID RUM

MAIL EARLY
There are two opportunities
this month.

S/S “COLOMBIE”
8/S “GOLFITO”

FOR YOUR

PARCEL
DARK BROWN SUGAR



GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
MANGO SLICES
PINEAPPLE SLICES
GUAVA JELLY
GUAVA CHEESE





ARROWROOT

PORK LARD

BEEF SUET

EMPIRE COFFEE e
cased Lov calichtshcnitadocaicsinbseanenigs
Use your Phone for this
WEEK'S specials

We find it difficult to
deliver Sweet Drinks on

holiday Saturdays. Please
phone early.



PHONE

GODDARDS

WE DELIVER





THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Bailiff Guilty Of Fraudulent Conversion

Sentence Postponed By
Chief Justice

HIS LORDSHIP THE CHIEF JUSTICE SIR ALLAN
COLLYMORE yesterday postponed sentencing 58-year-
old Goullourne Lynch alias “Ajax”, a bailiff, when an
assize jury found him guilty on six counts of fraudulently
converting money amounting to $84, the property of Ken-
neth Sandiford. The offences were committed on Jepuary

- 24 and 31, two on February 28 and the other on Mare



















FAREWELL TO ILE.

QUICK <-
See

Oistin’s Round-up:

| 80 Inmates At
\Christ Church
Almshouse

At Christ Church’s Almshou
there are eighty inmates, th
matron Miss S. Welch told th
Advocate yesterday,

Of the eighty, fourteen a
children, 36 women and 30 men,
two of whom are T.B. patients

The staff consists of twelv
nurses who work day and nigh:
The Dentist and the Doctors vi

Damages Case
Struck Out

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant Ai-
torney General, prosecuted tor -
fine Crown, Lynch was mot repre-
sented. a

Kenneth Sandiford of Spry
Street, St. Michael, said that he
was attorney for Miss Iteen
Lovell who lived in the United

pnrene



In the Petty Debt Court of States of America, and he rented re Se «gg Page oo.
Bridgetown yesterday His Honour a house for her at Brittons Hill; Se ea ae WD ae ,
Mr. H. A. Talma strutk out the St. Michael, to .a man _ called Nurse L eniee wheris pe f
case which 19-year-old Sylvester Aldrich Jones. the staff of the Almshouse atten
Brewster of Clapham Lane, St. Jones owed $130 arrears in , to ail ouiteide Maternity cas a
Michael brought against Gerald December last. year. Knowing * * ae oT
Gibson of School Lane, St. Lynch as a bailiff, and as he had Miss Shepherd, Post Mistre
Michael claiming damages to the worked for him on previous occa- at the Ojistin’s Branch told 1)
amount of £1 5s. from him for sions, he employed him to levy | Advocate yesterday that the —
damaging his shirt in a fight on on Jones for the $130, and paid are seven postmen on the st
September 14. him what he charged. who serve the district of Oist

Gibson pleaded not . liable.
Brewster told the court that on
September 14 about 4.380 p.m,

while he was trying to prevent paid him the following amounts, — oo Je ee ees i a

a fight the defendant held him $20, $20 and on February 28, $10. ann o cae a pair ci oe pod | ro er ies ensu re a
by the shirt, cuffed him and in the _ Shortly after this ‘he " told peecr@e-Meliday or is i Sh. ;
struggle with the defendant his Lynch he was not Satisfied with “auly ure be :

shirt was torn. He valued the

i CAPTAIN RAISON calls for “three cheers” for His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage }to experience the busy seaso
shirt at £1 5s, was being collected, especially as — The 1 men one nee . By. sean
: aun S.s. . Lo e * parcels co :
Carto Bowee -witnesd /toe Gib. @nrrent vent. wen? Gaeeinaing. e ch (right) took the Party to the S.S. Oranjestad with many parcels coming

On January 8, this year, Lynch
gave him $20 which he had re-
ceived from Jones, and after this

the manner in which the money







and its environs,

Asked when the busy seas

comes around how they ge* alon*

falso said that they are beginni:





{—and its antiseptic

i Bright € Healthy Home}







two-year-old Sylva Harding of tice Sir Allan Collymore yester-

rf ck ie Gs regularly.
son said that he did not see Lynch told him he would get > .
when the defendant grabbed the some money for him early in Off d oc a Now that all the fishing boat a Agent A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados#
plaintiff's’ shirt but knew they March, but after February 28 he en ers ut ater rom t > at Oistin’s are hauled up for re
had a fight. ng paid him any more money. 5 7 l eS pairs and are being painted m PDPDDDHHDHG-D99HOH6-99H9GH099H4H-9-9-9-99GHO099 OS OG9900O%
} , e got in touch with «the O ‘Pr : of the fisk are caught in pots ar 3
INQUIRY ADJOURNED. tenant “Janes” who, showed him n-iro tion 1 it’ the Bele nies. ib ° !
The inquiry into the circum- Certain receipts. A few days tater ana no { h er C a l Da Yétterday aver |} Fach one a
z he t: Tis . - Vesterd RY arvor..., the mark |§ e
stances surrounding the death of saline yao OP ete eae . His. Lordship the Chief Jus- im Vv at Oistin’s many fish nets of al'| 6

descriptions were seen tied up tc) >

Coach Hill, St. John, was fur- Snteuls ecomiae wie ee tein a Sieadet ent eg Seen who be dried. On the beach just be- | 2 PRESENTATION GIFT

ther adjourned until Nove - cols ded guilty to various offences f rs of » “ni ing low the Almshouse Seine net | +

12 by ue Worship Mr. > lected the money from Jones and earlier in the session on terms of 7} aon oe she eet = the morning, during aie put ice tae sini enero h I A

Griffith, Actin ; * 7°: hed not given it.to him, and probation, and another he put which the Baggage Warehouse was kept extremely busy “Divers were s f¥ the coat | BOXES OF CHOCO TES
. g Coroner of Dis- d th rival he pea phe i ; ivers were seen off the coa >

trict “A”. why he had also collected the 9p a bond. and the arrival of the French liner Colombie, the water- graining anything they cou! ;>

Svivin arin we current rent which he had not... : : front experienced another day of calm yesterday. rind. When some of them came | 2 schi “herrie

tna’ Ganon Hospital es authorised him to collect. aie ee — Only os arrival of the Nor- entirely finished by the weekend. ashore a number of sea-cats wer: | jena Cherries Voir
S » 9 ad wegian ship S ivene e . r e , > ne ‘
29 from her home after a pan Lynch told him not to get pleaded guilty of breaking into ieelesokere. Te LS SHIPMENT OF RICE Saeelee eta eet Luxury
of boiling water had overturned heated that he would pay him ‘the building of Cyril Springer their crews to work in unloading rr. - . A fisherman said yesterday tho‘
on her while she was doing the money, but though he saw /and stealing a bag of stock feed ‘go whi A further shipment of 1,000 er Dacia tater State 4 :
t k U : , the cargo which it brought to the ; ; they are preparing their boats t Pict Boxes % It
something in the house, She died him every two weeks after this, Was Put. on probation for two island. Lighters, too suddenly >@& of rice arrived in the colony meet what he called the “drivin Meee Rete ate
at the Hospital on November 3. Lynch never paid him any Years with a surety of £20. became very active, for up ta yesterday afternoon by the schoon- season,” that is the season befor ” ” 1 Ib.

Dr. A. S. Ashby told the Court money. ‘The amount Lynch had rs ‘ * this time, the only lighters seen °" Marion Belle Wolfe which fying fish are caught in grea ” = 2 Ibs. ad
yesterday that. he performed a collected and failed to pay was Twenty-year - old Coral Lovell on the water were those which © rived i# port from British Gui- quantities, “ es 3 Ibs. TTY 17 |
post mortém examination on the $84, $60 of which was for arrears, who pleaded, guilty to the larceny were transporting the mail to the °"": Besides the quantity of bag- A fair amount of req fish Red Roses ' & 1 Ib
child’s body on November 3. The and $24 for current rent. of $100 from his employers, Purity steamships Oranjestad and Col- ged rice, there were also 200 con- stil] being caught but these ar way :
apperent age of the child was (Cross-examined, Sandiford said Bakeries Ltd. was put on probation gmbie which were anchored in ee of package d rice on board. insufficient to serve the number
three years and there were ex- that he had never received $30 £0% 18 months. Lovell said that he the harbour, Rd cargo included 500 bags of people who anxiously await Black Magic ‘2 Ib.
tensive second and third degree i was packing bread when he noticed ~The only ‘signs of work along ! charcoal, 50 tons of firewood, 50 the boats as they see them com-
burns on the surf of the ri at one time from Lynch. the money near him. the wharfside in the early morn bunches of fresh fruit, 239 wal- ing ” ” 1 Ib.

s s ace o n y. ‘ = Ss 3 = eo oe eee in, 34 Ik
rma i Gave Receipts : : ing were on board the motor ves- ' posts, and 218 pieces of # » 1% Ibs. Ro. W1three
The lungs were normal and in heié Pt h His Lordship said that he be- oe ae i th jliary “reenheart At Silver Sands, the positi: Picture Boxes LW,
his opinion death was due to . To the Court he said that he |, sel Lady Joy anc e auxiliary pe ’ }
~~ J 5 a ‘ lieved that there was another or hie The schooner whieh is under js much better and a few flyin
shock and toxemia following had given Lynch receipts for the ; ; XO! schooner Cyril E. Smith which | y " A f
Bnd and third dewhen Suits money Lynch had given him. others involved in the theft a were loading cargoes of soap and he command of Captain 1, Every fish are caught, These are usu!
z a Aldrich Jones sai@ that he had ee yon a hand os pene butter which they will take to St. _consingsd “te the Schooner enough to serve the few people KNIGHTS LTD.
REMANDED been renting the house in Brit- put at bare scobetie tor 18 Lucia and St. Vincent respec. “W"ers Association. who gather on that beach
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, t2®S Hill from Sandiford for months with a surety of £30. tively. ; _ PROM GRENADA Many residents of Oisyin’ | # °&90089000000060000000000006000600000066600000000
j ; ;.. about five years. He had owed Besides this, over on the dock O04
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- $132.42 arieata and Lynch came ee * yard of Central Foundry Ltd. Another arrival yesterday told the Advocate that they ar
trict “A”, yesterday remanded {, ich authorised tect Ganatined Earnest ‘favlor who peeones repairs were being carried out on morning was the schooner Rebecer still hoping to see the formatio:
34-year-old John Redman of to collect it - ee Ve ae Genes the pico. the Government’s Fishing Boat f, Mitchell which hailed from of a “_—— a at vane boy
i i ° rom we ’ 1” ishi she Seah i . . : . from ch ma: asse » oO a .
re eer ns a ar Jones produced receipts and erty of James Niles, on September Investigator and finishing betes J Grenada under Captain P. Jo evenitatn. ” er Pe BEAUTIFY
November 12 on a charge of in said that Lynch had given them 16 was also put on 18 months’ to the schooner Frances seph :
flicting grievous bodily harm on * $mith. : n

Millicent Bennett, on November
4 near Milk Market, City.

Sgt. E. W. King is conducting
the case for the Police.

CHARGED WITH WOUNDING

Federick Barker (21) a butcher
of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael was
remanded until November 12 by
His Worship. Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday charged with
wounding Sylvian Cummings and
Clayton Willoughby at the Public
Market on October 29,

One witness told the court yes-
terday that the defendant went
into Cummings’ meat stall in
the Public Market and began to
make a noise. Cummings told him
to leave his stall and Willoughby
who was also in Cummings’
stall rebuked the defendant.

The defendant took objection
to certain remarks and attacked
both of the men with a knife
cutting one of them on the finger.

The case was adjourned so that
a defence witness could be sum-
moned.



Motor Car And

A collision occurred on My
Lord’s Hill about 1.20 p.m. yes-
terday between the motor car
X-689, driven by Angus Evelyn,
and the bus G-94, the property
of the St. George Bus Company,
and driven by Erie Morris. No
one was injured.

to him when he paid the money
‘on _, various occasions. On one
occasion, Lynch told him that he
had to give him $3 for his day’s
pay,

When Sandiford had called on
him and asked him about the
money after he had paid it to
Lynch, he showed him the re-
ceipts. Some days later he saw
Lynch and said, “What have you
done with me Ajax?”. Lynch re-
plied that he had done nothing
with him, and added that he
(Jones) had given him the money
and it was his own concern to
to give it to Sandiford.

Addressing the jury from the
dock, Lynch said that it was
purely a question of belief
whether or not they believed that
Sandiford used to give him re-
ceipts. As a bailiff he never used
to take receipts.

After about eight minutes de-
liberation, the ‘jury returned the
verdict of guilty on all six counts.

His Lordshiv said that it was
a sorry thing to see a man of his
standing in that nosition. Sen-
tence was postponed.

Bus Collide

both vehicles were travelling to-
wards the country, The impact
forced the car off the road, ditch-
ing it in the right gutter, while
the bus stopped diagonally across
the road, blocking traffic.



The left front fender of the car

probation with a surety of £30,

* *

Seymour Clarke, a chauffeur
who pleaded guilty to breaking
land entering the house of his
brother Dunstan Jones on October
4 ard stealing a vdlise, a crocus
bag arid $280 was bound over for
18 months in the sum of £10,



B.W.I. Willing
To Buy More

@ From page 1.

the University of the West Indies
and thus remain in the Carib-
bean. The establishment of this
university, he said, was one of the
greatest moves ever made in the
development of the West Indies.

He said that tne Regional Eco+
nomic Committee is trying to bring
the various territories to work
and think together and added;
“We must have a federation where
one voice can speak for the Wes;
Indies and not so many voice4
making a loud noise.”

If the West Indies form wae
tha

own federation, he added,
United Kingdom would be pre-
pared to give them a responsible
government. But if the proposed
federation were a failure, Britain
would not want to take the blame.
That. said Mr. Sangster, is why
Britain hag left the decision ,to
the people of the Caribbean.
—B.U.P.

ORANJESTAD LEAVES

The Dutch steamship Oranjes-
tad steamed out of Carlisle Bay
at 10 o'clock yesterday morning
with Sir Alfred Savage on board,
It had arrived in port the previ-
ous night under Captain N. Haz-
elhoff from Trinidad. Its local
agents here are Messrs. S. P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

The Oranjestad also brought a
quantity of lubricating oil and
steel tools to the island,

HOT DAY



City workers were caught in 4
sweltering heat yesterday when
they experienced one of th
warmest days since the rains of
the past few weeks brought
lull in the long dry weather

The thermometer registered
degrees Fahrenheit in the shad:

this in a large measure being
due to the high humidity in the
atmosphere.

City clerks loosened their
shirt collar whenever they got an
opportunity, and many Barba-
diangs carried even their light

tropical jackets over their arms,
in a futile effort to combat the
heat.

STRENGTHENING SEAWALL



Workmen have been at wort
for the last two weeks strength-
ening the seawall around Victoria
Bridge. This work is done by cin
ging out the road surface for cer-
tain distances and refilling it with
cement. The work which is near-
ing completion is expected to be



Its cargo included 65 drums of
domestic gas, 175 drums of com-
pound, 15 drums of super black,

6 drums of diesel oil, 5 drums of

turpentine, 80 drums of malariel
oil and 4 drums of Shell oil, Th»
schooner i consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association
OIL AND COTTON

Another schooner arrived in the
harbour yesterday morning. It was
the auxiliary Gita M., which
arrived from Grenada, It brought

shipment of cocoanut oil anc)
cotton to the island, There wer:
114 drums of cocoanut oil and 5°
bale of cotton,

The schooner arrived under the

command of Captain W. Rose and
i consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.

SMALL CARGO
Be

gers
island

ides the number of passen-
which it brought to

cargo ineluded 110 cases of fresh

yeast. 60 cases of fresh

and 10 cases of pears.

The vessel also brought 34
cases of liqueurs and 11 cases of
champagne. The liner is under

the command of Cavtain P Dirpont
and eonsigned to R, M. Jone

& Co, Tt left port at midday for
Trinidad.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane










the
the French liner Colombie
ilso brought a small cargo. This

applies, |

Shopkeepers m Christ Chure!

ive still rationing rice. Yesterda;

a housewife said that a family o
seven is only allowed five pint
of rice at the shop at which sh

buys her groceries. Potatoes a
plentiful, she said, and the yan
are now coming in. This will

a measure help them solve th
food problems,



RATES OV EXCHANGE

OPENING RATES

NOVEMBER 5, 1952
Selling Buying
NEW YORK
2.2% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70.5% 1
Sight or Demand
Drafts 10.3% 5
2.2 pr. Cable
70.7% pr. Currency 69% pr
Coupons 68.3% p

CANADA
(Including Newfoundland)
* pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
* pr Cable
% pr. Currency 75% pt
Coupons 14.2% p























a= COME

RANGE







RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)











HOME

: Vor NMAS I!
teas

we have

CONGOLEUM

BY YARD & SQUARES

OUR BIG
PATTERNS

GENERAL HLA RD W ARE scprurs

PHONE 4918

=











FOR THE RACES

At the timé of the collision

was, damaged.

OOOOOO+ OOF 2@ODOEOLDOOOOOOOOODOOOOOO,









NOW 8
SELECT THE FINEST IN

SHIRTS



ONE MAN TO ANOTHER ! :



DELIGHTFUL

FOOD BUYS HAVE YOU SEEN THE
















& Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO., LTD. a Yard.

FOR THE ENJOYMENT «
OF YOUR FAMILY. WORSTED Dress Shirts
By “ARROW,” “ELITE”, “RENOWN,”
. POTATOES ...... «.—per 10 Ibs. -80 ;
30 oe Site omone sb bee ....—per 3 Ibs. 30 SUITINGS : [Ww YORKER,” “RELIANCE”, ete.,
16 per tin SARDINES ........6.0.+5 -—per tin 16 etc,, in several qualities from $3.94 to
24 per pkt. DRIED FRUIT SALAD... .—per pkt. 24 5
96 per tin CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRACKERS -96 “
2.25 per bottle SEAGERS DRY GIN..—-per bottle 2.25 ,
WHAT
sla CS
LOVELY
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE ices aoe oe Sint CVSS 6 = S ' Shi ‘
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES—per tin ........- e r irts
SOUTH AFRICAN PINEAPPLE ‘TITBITS—per tin -50 STRIPED po:
GALANTINE VEAL, HAM, & TONGUE—per tim.... 89 125 | Including an exceptionally smart GAB-
PALETHORPES HARICOT MUTTON—per tin....... 56 AND FANCY ‘ ERDINE by “ELITE” in Maroon, Bottle,
PALETHORPES MEAT ROLL—per tin ..........---- = DESIGNS Beles, Orca, eee pot UNe™ ie
PRUNES—per Ib an as ate yw ok wed ee MOEN © aaa : so eC pula A I n a
U ! s— Se Peet, Sa iis Ds ig oes a Be 40 good range of plain shades
Sy avauieoa’ ex: ce 12 4 As well as a large assortment of other
QUT eRey Tc oe ees ce ewes cage ss oper eme 02 - 4 Sport Shirts in faney designs from $2.50
MIXED PEEL—per Ib. .......... } isiene ae Smsenwae 56 4 to $6.72
A aE ee 6g eae een ae 1“ FROM &
SILVE 7 POP OG cele eee eae eee . 4
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR—per phi, ......0..------+- a 3 SEA ISLAND SHIRTS
POLAR ICING SUG a eee Doe 8 58 4 : : inh
EASY ICING SUGAR, eres ot eee cite as $ : sails ee ea i" 4 For Sroere aan a
AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTTER—per tin ........... 1.08 $ ‘ Se
” CAVE SHEPHERD 3 ™ tee tne, Blue and White
COCKADE FINE RUM $ @ $7.00 and $8.44
| / 4
} @
?
%





HARRISONS-piai 2664





PODOCOC%OO*

| $15.02

®

”

00004 oa wey yee

2OO94OODOOOP84OO%



;



CLASSIFIED ADS. Tene Wit Barecoe || BRADSHAW
_PAWNBROKING SALE | SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Coastal Station

PAGE SIx



TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS FOR SALE















BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952
eit I



BARGAINS




































































































































































































CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.I.) Ltd.. |
ivise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through thetr |
de ineipigrandunetneaaen I li Il afi’ ‘ a a Barbados Ceast Station:- !
KING—The Uqiétsignesd bee rl ——————————— = : | n Car isle Ba ‘ eistene 0 he Schooner wners : sh. Woke, eee ey Pe ——
this mediiim to return thanks to all AUTOMOTIVE THE following pledges wil) be sold at auction by order . nee Oranjestad, 5.8. fomana +5 | Esso |
those friends and relatives who ser ls Os tint als " . 4 o m ¢ Schponers:— Amberiack Mac, Lucille DEPARTURES Kobenhavn, s.s. Arlington, 8.5 ‘apajorz
Wreaths, ‘lettéps, or in any way €X-1 CaR Morris-Oxford, good as new of The Pawnbroking Company Per A. E. Taylor Litd.,|/m. ‘smit.. Gita M.. Rebecca E. Mitchell, Sch, Mary M. Lewis for British|* ® Sarmiento, s.s. Colombie, ss. Spurt DS
pressed their sympathy in our sod} vijeage under 3,000. Telephone 2949 Coleridge Street. Marion Belle Wolfe, Frances W. Smith, Guiana. ss. Wave Governor, #..' Hera, s-s. |
berea verses cause by the death of our 4.11.52—t.t.n a Bors ang Sch. Florence Emmanuel for Martin-] auras Hic an — 28
other pMteria P . ‘ Mo! -— 7. B. Radar, Jenk : iamburg, s e La ata, $.5
Horsham and). Reaty Ge: trude ELECTRIC The sale will be held at our auction room (17 High|Rovems, ars Pee Te. esesinns tek tant: Tres CS. Gee Seek Se. eee | CES RO
3 ~ 2 Stoute AL Bay, s.8 y Rodney, s.s. Noi ar
Gthbs, ee tte tenis, | ST ia Street) on the 11th day of November, 1952. re ABRIVALS 5. Combe See Trinidad. a7: fee Jan, Saeed aan a. | ¢ P Z
a: is > : + 75 S.S; Oranjestad, 3.855 tons, from Trinj- : nd Pretec! Exso Cristobal, s.s. Samana, s.8. Punta
_" eee eth ae te nA +3 : . dad. under Captain N. Hazelihoff. Con- Morocote, 8.5 Alcoa Pecasus, 5.5 | A SUMMER EVENING
ave, vee sat ee Aygo Any pledge may be redeemed by paying the interest|siaied to SP. Musson, Son & Co Sonal, pec Bettie 9.9. Favenals| TO ME
FOR R (9400) Petrel engine—Dial 4616, Courtesy due thereon to the d: f Sal SS. Colombie, 7,381 tons, from _ Le MAIL NOTICE s. Ageroen, s.s. Chariton Venus, 8.5 LOVER COME BACK
: Garage 5.11.83—@n up e day o e. Havre, under Captain P. Dupont. Con- Pethore “Del Ore, M.V. Agasta, s,s | DESERT SONG
——— a7 > ” sig
. “ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR —Two (2) siane@d to R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. sine Siti nba eden . Maranhao, s.s. California O PROMISE ME
~HOUSES Ce ae ane St AA. Monubeseure Date of Ne. of SS. Spurt 4,387 tons, from London, ad, Jamaica via Trinidad and = F | I LOVE YOU TRULY
_— with 8 your guarantes 1-5 <. | Pledge Pledge Articles pledged Unde Cotta © Aanensun. Contigned Outene by the 6.8. Lady Rodney. Oa LARGE SELECTION | ypsos
sn OP GREEN Maem 8 beapenne tea 1 hg sa hins neenges eo Sch. Gita M., 32 tons, from Grenada, cnder:—_ Rr. i
a e " un Captain ‘ . Consigned to Parcel Mail at 3 ’
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A. or Seceived another, shipment of the} July 16........ 9038............TWo gold finger rings the Schooner Owners’ Associaton. ‘lovember, ‘Registered Mail at 690 2 a TE
Browne Prospett, St. James i cl . a ot thane ae \% ,, Une gold finger ring Sch. Rebeeca E. Mitchell, 55 tons, bas 1.41.08-—t.2,m. | (Dangers See $00.00 at DaCosta @& Con One gold watch chain from Grenada, under Captain P. Joseph: 6th November, 1952 L :
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed- |! 4., Electrical Department, — One gold necklac, TI
room house, St Philip comet, Lighting 31.10.52—6n Two gold finger on STA’ ‘ ONERY
lant, Watermi supply. a . Dea engine tenement ere . Y
Bernt toome. Mo sent pt! aim, Sapeve mrmomman me | Pee. 3p Que geld Sager ring SHIPPING NOTICES | nase
: ANCE, Dial | 3 ~ pondition. J cub.f », 20........ 9780.....0.....,
toe ee =e 1.11.52—t.i.n,| t Only $375.00. Cash. ones th 6 ©1523 | GREYSTONE, as
eee ceeecen tel ines | , i. .52—2n. - ~~
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed- ' One gold - 2
room house, Crane coast Double Garage | LIVESTOCK —— 910027 one gold SS SSH I Just the little shop in the village”
3 Servant rooms, Lignting plant, Water: | sins ame peeiaeiainaelpiatmeattapeesbeigitan netted CGne . Demnite os P
mill supply. Monthly ren aay 1. am . CART and HARNESS. C. gold finger ring where the Best Books, Stationery
Cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial| (vert, s5 Tudor St. city. One gold finger ring The M/V. “CARIBBEE” wil :
are. 2.11,52-—t.f.n . 4 . 0 ee ae One gold finger r ee re we Passengers for { and Xmas Cards are now on show.
—$—$——————————————— ing d Damini wtirus.. Mentanseat.
ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, ; yan gold watch No. u9 and key Nevis and st Kitts, Sailing \
on sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants MECHANICAL _ One gold finger EARWOOD Friday 7th inst.
room and garage, eacianee yard, rh One watch bezel broken { e
pna all modern ‘conveniences. ply SEWING } NE— < " :
» B'aos Furniture Remover. Dial 3309 SO NTSE BACSING-—One Binaes Sr One Sewing Machine will be arri at Barbados The Nt wil
tf ag hand Machine in good order, a 81 H. aceept Cargo and Pai aon
: 5.10. 52- 5 ne GE. Vacuum Cleaner, very little One gold ‘ TRODAY and wil) be sailing Dominica, Antigua, Slantea:
SEA-GAZE—Sen-Gaze on-the-sea, Max. |\""¢d-_ Dial 4804 <<. ee One finger ring on MONDAY, 10th Novem- Nevis and st Kitts. Sailing
wal Gok iar toeiibed Wnnltading anaes oa gold ring ber, for St. Lucia, St. Friday 14th inst.
refrigerator and Telephone from Decem MECHANICAL ne gold finger ring, 2 gold links Vincent, Grenada, Aruba, ‘
ber onwards. For further information | ——______________________- | Nov, 22........ 13S... i... scene One gold finger ring, on gold accepting Passengers and B.W.1. SCHOONER
dial 2220 or 5007 6.11.52—2n GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small watch stra; . e ASSOCLBATION (Inc)
shipment of Columbia Gramophones N 27 11141 On iP 4047
OFFICES Secure one from DaCosta & Co., Ltd., OV. 27... +++ TREAT... eee +: e gold necklace, one gold ring Consignee. Tele. No.
Electrical Department. 31,10.886n | Dec, 3......., SSOOE SS renter One gold finger ring, 2 earrings|} 6.11.52—3n.
contend. -ppecevais niiecmiertbacig tins Sree tree eee 3 ti : .
OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason-| “Siivert: im 44) tess. Await six silver bangles,
bly priced. Apply K. R. Hunte & Co Type \ ioe eo RSs ss RRs een oe One gold wa’
Ltd, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.) ble, from, Stock in various carriage s itch 28422.
o0.—"Pn 117) — $260.00 1947 '
1577 — $293.00 Jan. 6 11257 One gold fin
ioe Soneee Jan, get in eee ead ger ring
WANTED Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co. » B.....-.. 19870... One Valkyrie Ladies’ Bicycle with-
Ltd. Dial 3713, out fenders and hand grips ®
ah ae ad m.9.so—tt.n.} =, 17........11888... Two gold finger rings In t
(REL 8 e+ cS Odes dae gs
aay — oO RR res ae spection
ee NEOUS a Me ea 11394..........). One gold finger ring
~. ee FR eu e ee Der cen. | CHRISTMAS TREP DECORATIONS— Feb. 2..:..... 11423............ One Hopper Bicycle
eral. perienc and capable person ~ ~
Excellent salary: Apply Box 5. C/ol, A LARGE VARIETY Mar ; th ewedee itis tates eens a Silver cup ; CANADIAN SERVICE (F ORTNIGHTLY)
Advocate Advertising Department. felling at a 25% discount for cash at hs ac Vine ok REE eo eicy w't le e gold finger ring
—§.11.52—2n, |'uls L. Bayley, Bolton Lane i NY Benes 11630. .... ...+.. Two goid finger rings SOUTHBOUND ALCOA
———— SOO AME Deli esd ¢ 11688... ... ..One gold fin KIM PARTNER CORONA A STEAMER
NEED ONE LADY for making shirts | “Fit r er MOPS — Water Mops and 21 11745 Two gold fume a
pyjama suits, must have full experience a ae ” rina ttaths ? | Yara gol hr NTREAL rl 7 Nov. 21 Nov. _
bud responsible for stock. Apply to Poluing Meee. Apply H. P. Chees- e 24 EN nee CREED: Sane eve One gold finger ring ee EIrAs wee 11 Nov. 25 Nov. 9 Dec.
J. N. So omgen!. Genere) Seeet | . renee ee aie Ms is 11770........., One gold finger ring Arr. B'DOS. 13 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21 Dec
Corner Passage Road, between 12-4 p.m. Dak Sa MAF Avexveres LIVGB ciciesvecnasce One gold chain, pendant compas
6.11.68—1 soonest pr ee yen square ' pass Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.
a NTTU 7
YOUNG LADY- With thorough experi | Crtesmen, Ge Lia. Diai a - bree ----11884..........,.One flat gold bangle For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
ence in general office work and Textile . 2 11.52—x owe Bae es BOO. 3 iss cogs Two gold finger rings, two silver
business, desires eS a a Cra = A a. bangles |
seesbheicahest bse urease ee FULLER COMBS—Ladies and Gents} June 9........11962.... nger CE (EVERY FOUR WE
irene A etree -|Combs. Apply: H. P. Cheesman & Co ay Sanaa ae 12006.:........ sl pn A ee — NEW. YORK SERVI RY EKS)
YOUNG LADY — With knowledge. in Utd. Dial 3382 2.11.58. 1 July 3........ 12072....... One gold finger ring [ Main and Connecting Rod Bearings
al secretarial wor! an Yping, Se i 4
Tne ee eat, Coe Advecnts |, FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per. = 19........12154....... Two gold finger rings SOUTHBOUND yAlOOn, -ArCee, = evghurn atEAusE Piston & Ring Sets
Advertising Department __* t= | Pan. Fioon Scrub, Rug and Floor, Tooth, os Yee aa od pve rns SOR a Lighting & Ignition Cables
aimee Complexion. ae hes ; = si ale
MISCELLANEOUS Well tirasbes Ladies and Gente Mair | AUS. 5.0... 12241 One gold finger one BALTIMORE 27 Oct. 24 Nov. @ Dec. 19 Jan. Duralife Batteries (6 & 12 Volt)
cine atlanta | SR, shaving Brushes and Household se Re Bini ea 12370............Two gold finger rings NEW YORK 31 Oct. 28 Nov. by Bond a ie Lacquers & Thinners
BICYCLE — In good condition to suit) Brooms. P. Chessman & Co.) Aig 27 12371 One gold fi ing. : ¥ i re sae - G Birkm Cc
boy 8—10 years. Plense Phone 8508 Ltd. Dial le £1153—@. Se . g nger ring reen yre Canvas
3 3 Ae ee One gold finger ring Rear View Mirrors
- Glazed TILES—White, Pink, Blue and

One gold finger ring with stone
yi ....One gold finger ring
cae ate is One gold finger ring

WANTED TO BUY
GAS RANGE—One gas three or two
burner Range, Apply: C. B. Brandford,

Radiator Hose
A C Sparking Plugs














































at Staff Rd. . St. Michael!

Apply Cc. St. Hill, ‘Gosmopolitan Gar-

age, Magazine Lane. Dial 3915,
—6,14,.62—30





COURTESY GARAGE

(ROBERT THOM LIMITED)
White Park Road



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Carlotta Gerald,
shopkeeper of Goodland, holder of Liquor
License No. 986 of 1952, ranted to her
in respect of a board and galvanized
house with shedroof attached at Good-
land, St. Michael, for permission to use
eaid. Liquor License at a board and
galvanize house with shedroof attached
fat @ spot 40 yards away) Goodland,
St. Michael

One gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring



STRAITON—Dalkeith Road, in three
Flats near the Savannah. Apply 9—4
p.m. Miss _G. E. T. Boyce on the
premises. 2371. 2.11,.52—6n







. Phone 4068. Streets. Phone RACE Be etc eRe cone eet nes One gold finger rin ARCHAN.- A A
Sea Bright. Phone ae. One Singer Sewing Feachine and EAGLE A STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER A C Fuel Pump Diaphrams
BRR MTS BBE ta now to the Datly Telegraph dle grip broken No. 64988 SEW OMEMAGTN es be NU-Swift Fire Extinguishers
| UPRIGHT PIANO in good condition nd’s leading Daily Newspaper now gr en No, 9 AB ° 23 ‘ 6 Nev, 20 Nov. 4 Dec, T Val d Ga
Telephone 95235 between 9.30 a.m. and jos bo Ply ees ERIE OS one ot n, “i ring eit ICA, = os 4g iy’ = oy + oe yre Vaives an uges
3 3 pam ~ Re wen a Bt c/o —_ a ention in a Pi4 Ts) at oe ? sais ‘One wold Seger tie Arr. B'DOS. 8 Nov. 22 Nov. 6 Dec. 20 Dec. Etc., Ete., Etc.
: ——_—_—__>——————— | Representative. Tel. 31 °1,4.89—t.t.1 es SN. 5:00: 0 Que gold finger ring For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4424. I
‘ oe oo Maas oe Weep ee iy ok ne d finger ri
: ANNOUNCEMENTS 50 ae.” Pare Oia eet Ges Gan ack Ten en eT eT Select your requirements now =
PUBLIC: S. Ser Dec. 32.....5% 19084. .........6% One gold finger ring WW
EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell- an io EO a is wt oe Two silver bangles, one gold finger |} Remember when you do your shopping with us \ STOP AT
by Mrs. J. M. Forster, paintings ¥
ee aetaust at earbedos Masur, REAL ESTATE Two gold bangles we deliver to your door by Motor Van.
near Savannah, Nov. &th—30th, daily, ——— One gold finger ring
Pen p.m, Sundays oe! sta” LAND-—(5) five mee i tee r sale One gold finger ring |
|
|

Chech your requirements for
the following —
Tyres & Tubes a reeene) :
Decarbonising Gasket Sets



gold chain-swivel broken
gold finger ring

gold finger ring

gold finger ne

gold necklace & heart







AUCTION
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER







Dated this Bist day of October, 1952 gold necklace & ‘
+B. A , Esa, od ’
Shion Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ” One gold finger ring

By instrutions received I will sell or :
Signed C. GERALD, Friday November 7th, at Messrs. Gen --One gold finger ring







Applicant ; " 3.......113676...........-One gold finger ring
NB c/Thle epualeation "will be con. | fan: MOREE BUS Do. TAA. apmess Fe SE BSE) SMM, on then ¢ h.08 One. gold finger ring
1950 A—40 Austin Pickup (Damaged
sidered at 6 pacerbing Cougs toe ey, aceident). Sale at 1 p.m. Terms Cash. TEMP NG 9 90 TR PRO Ks edocs Two gold finger rings
Peat oe of November, 1952, at a ae i eee bo vob s 18735.....-....05 One Hercules bicycle
11 o'clock, a.m. one saan | May 3...--+- 18849... eee eee One gold finger ring
eins BFE er nat eae me ie BB See sede ‘att nab alds & oa one a sing
m Magee rw , Fre Wea 9 RR as ante BOLL... eee ne gold finger ring CoS set sle SSS Se SS aw ara aa ID onan ana ae
ois2in| UNDER THE SILVER Pe 1 Qne gold finger ring sacseeeseeeeseseaete : Sees
HAMMFR ..One go! nger ring A

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

——

For GOOD BOOKS

On FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at
the United Motor Co., Ltd. corner of
Roebuck Street and Country Road.
Motor Car and Bicycle parts and acces-
sories, Plumbers Tools and 1 Vauxhal!
Motor Car, Sale 12.00 o'clock. Terms
Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

gold finger ring, one gold
brooch ‘"

gold bangle

gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring





FOR GIANTS THAT

GIVE MILES AND
MILES OF
PROFITABLE





I's the ADVOCATE eens. sam wold ‘Ranger ring, one gold
ae Sas ain ++: TBOORS iin 5 5k 58 oO
a UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | °° ** ne gold bangle
By instructions received from the} 1949

Insurance Co. } will sell on Friday 7th at

Messrs Cheisea’ Garage Ltd., Pinfold| Jam. 38.....++5 15269.........-55 Four gold Brooches, one gold

Doctors & Nurses Recommend

Street (1) 1950 Hillman Minx (Damaged n ace & cross
in accident) Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m Feb, 26........ BODIE sc ciaccsseee One gold Chain, one compass
ag VERO ORC ae Mar. 28.......- 16497.....5.-.0+5 One gold finger ring, one gold
on .

‘am-Buk
The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies-—Heals

chain (broken and tied no

2.11,52—4n
bar, 2 Ss
One gold hatedites and cross

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE






se

o
—
a



ci
o
-

During the month of November Dr. FE.
Kineh, Acting P.M.O., will be attend-

ve
o;
oc

as:
To.










*
ing the Almshouse on Tuesdays, Thurs- Ky
a days and Saturdays at 2.00 p.m. ‘
L Fae = D. H. A. JOHNSON, i
; I] ; Clerk, Board of Guardian, 1004
fy Ze TT St. George. Wy
§.11.52—2n ‘










NOTICE i"

a

CHRIST CHURCH CEMETERY ,

All persons who own or are responsi | 19

ble for grave spots and enclosures ir, Wy
the above cemetery are asked to have




~~

an

them made tidy as soon as possible
Persons who intend doing this work
must report themselves to the Superin-
tendent at the Cemetery Office before
beginning the work
No work may be done on Sundays.
E. TALMA



Keep a box always handy

FOSSSOOOSS POSSESS SONGE,

AMERICANS
“LIKE IKE”

and they got him as
P !

Churchwarden and Chairman. of Ch. Ch.
Cemetery Board.
—6.11,.52—3n

Meinaiedl a
Planning to....





wives everywhere like

|
Mars. shies saved OED. ss ocsssaets One gold
GAS Mar. BOs saad SER one se venis One gold Watch and case side arm
0. — (broken)
ron ‘piokwee. May 2 WOOD Fos. Ga%s One gold finger ring |
FoR C60 : For Christmas Fee aes cecal ta .One gold finger ring
SH ALOIOON pve sab ave 18286...... ...,.One gold bangle i
is the Nicest Job of the year. You a griwr ys Ts see's sicees Two ings
Ph ase-e wi p24 ee beats ht bee yes ry pene }
'< NPWC BIACH #16 FURNIMN A&A SAVE = 2) July 28..------ Seas. aces ne gol gle |
TODAY'S NEWS FLASH §)$ FURNISH & SAVE $) tly 33 otggtes sci Coe aa bene
Mae dire a : for Christmas When You BUY vy Be hes e AOBBO.. eee wees One gold watch, No. 81082 »
ee STEAM ENGINES YOUR FURNITURE HERE bezel—no aa
TRAINS July 8052008 iid, Seat One gold necklace
GAMES ee: ee ta mron ae Aime Mes... ORR vcale v's canes One gold finger ring |
BUCKETS & SPADES Dinihg, itchen, Radio Cocktail, @ Se Beem y os OORT SF es One gold finger ring
BUBBLE SETS Larders & Larderettes $5.00 up. ¢ eS eg See. . Ara exwee One Sovereign
ANNUALS Waggons. Sideboards — Drawing | Oct 5........18587.......+.+.- One gold Chain and pendent, 2
PLAY BALLS SAVING PRICES.” aS . Gold finger rings.
CHEST EXPANDERS Sa
Etc. Ete. "eae
In The Toy Department ee S WILSO BRANKER, TROTMAN & co.,
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Gray elmaiC wake, “hae : Auctioneers.
i : : . No. 17, High Street,

) mrs







eee





f

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952



HENRY

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

00 VOU THIN CHxLVE oO;
OVERHEARD WHAT TOU
SAIC TO ME ON




IMMEDIATELY








BLONDIE

bel




I FOUND ee > a
YOUR PANTS



FRONTS us fist.
FLASH GORDON

ARE YOU

All RIGHT? TOO FAR AWAY!






I'LL CALL THE YOU 90 THAT
OTHER PARTY! THE } WHILE I CHECK
ECHO WILL CARRY TO SEE IF

MY WICE / “PUNCH” HAS ANY

——~ 1 AM! BUT

YOU PIV IT! THANK \\"PUNCH” SEEMS TO

HEAVENS! ARE-ARE HAVE PASSE?
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PAGE EIGHT



Many Favourites For November Meeting

Yesterday's Gallops
By BOOKIE

TO-DAY I shall report on yesterday morning's gallops
in the order of appearance on the programme for the first
day’s racing

“ Drawn number one in the first race; the Autumn
Stakes for maidens is Mr, R. H. Mayers’ Trimbrook. This
grey filly worked once again with March Winds doing
five in 1.10$. She is bred to stay but I understand while
I was away that she also showed some speed. Her time
was among the best for this distance during the morning.
I think“she has a definite chance in her opening event.

Devils Symphony is the next i
on the list. She did five in 1.13 to box in 1.29 3/5 and the five
fairly easy. I know so little about in_1.12 3/5.
her that I can add no more. Landmark’s time was 1.34 4/5
Galashiels from Hon. V. C. for the box to box. I wonder
Gale’s string is not promising. she will start in this race or
She did a box to box with Spear iit for the mile and a half on
Grass in 1.36. She is one of Monday. She looks as well as
those who will apparently take cver.
a lorg time to get to her best. a
She has already been racing for _ Flving Dragon, since I have
nearl a year but very infre- een away, has developed some
quently due to one ailment or ‘0! Starting behaviour, He was
another. being practised at the gates yes-

terday but I did not see him.
Mrs. Bear is an ugly horse
hich | like. As mentioned above
he worked with Street Arab and

Blue Nelly may not be as_ big
as she was earlier in the yeat
but I notice she is not as kind
as she used to be. She did four





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





kK now Y our Cricket t—iaws 41 & 42
By O. S. COPPIN LAW 42—Stumped
frank Chester and give The striker is out “Stumped”—



Annual vaeation leave int
rupted this series of articles

which a study of the laws of a

game is being conducted. To those ee te z Fa m-9eve 4 “Ne Ball a hog
fans who have " ‘ ;
in divers ways their disappoint AG SS ee a qeeneees: caerviy aalna om ire
ment at the temporary cessation LAW 41—fun Out run and the wicket be down
of the series, IT hope that this Either batsman is “Ran Out— the wicket-keeper the
explanation will be satisfactory, if im running or at amy time, by - of fields-
Before I discuss Law 41-—RUN while the ball i in play, he Mmfcrv when the ball has
OUT and Law 42—STUMPED I be out of his ground, and his

should like to refer briefly to Law
40—L.B.W. It will be remember-
ed that a diagram showing three
‘mstances in which the striker
having been struck on the pad,
should have been given “Out” and
two other instances in which the
striker, having been struck on the

touched the bat or person of the

striker may the - wicket-keeper

take it in front of the
this purpose.

Still Out

The striker is still out stumped

if the wicket is broken by a ball

wicket be put down by the
opposite side. If the batsmen
have crossed each other, he that
runs for the wicket which is put
down is out; if they have not
crossed, he that has left the
wicket which is put down is out.

wicket for

But unless he attempts to run, the rebounding from the wicket-
pad, should be given “Not Out” striker shall not be given “Run keeper's person provided the other
appeared with the article. Out” in the circumstances stated T¢quirements of the law have been

. in Law 42 even Id “No Ball” fulfilled.
weg Break have been a ee It is -also sufficient for the
In one of these instances 1

A Touch

It is of course to be borne in
mind that if the ball is played on
io the opposite wicket, neither
Latsman is liable to be “Run Out”
unless the ball has been touched
by a fieldsman before the wicket
is put down.

The M.C.C, have ruled that an
appeal for “stumped’ can only be

showed that a batsman can be
out from a leg break, pitched be-
tween wicket and wicket if
struck between wicket and ve
as as the umpire had satis
fed henselt that the leg break
was not so great as to cause the

ball to pass outside the off s'
This brought Mr. Herman Grit.

JOHN GODDARD.

Goddard To Lead
Barbados
Against Indians

in order to stump a batsman but













i Empire’ 7s; +e 5 ad
55 1/5 which was quite good ™oved very nicely indeed. Her The Selection Committee of the A ee ee eee next ‘aay justiied if the wieket\has bees

tens tor the state ‘of the. going weight is handy for this race, if Barbados Cricket Association, antl te was. ae pains to point eo 7 ie, Mpegs et ne ye .

She also has a Chance in the '' can be caught. Ay Re J es e pp out that this de- ear yr ig Becramiggd st yy a a Democratic Club
Autumn Stakes if she breaks pe1e Surprise is a) problem~ S 2°, Gitens, T. N. hes nie 5 | limited in the following Law 42 ;
with t em. ‘ tical horse whose trouble I am 7°)\ ‘7.45... aIns, o & -——Stumped” to the actual time of Frida Aft oon

The Thing did the fastest time 4+ 4 Joss to analyse John Goddard to lead the Barba- the striker receiving the ball. So y ern

a oo gre morning, She Pepper Wine, worked rather - side be oppose India in that all other cases when the at 5.45
L : 5, later yesterday and I did not see J@0uary_ next. wicket is put down with a bats- :

File D'Iran was hardly doin aS Was surekiea o taey tee The Barbados Captain was and create man out in his ground atin come My friends, the members
et st aa had won a race this year then co-opted on the Selection fusion. in under this Law 41, that is “Run |} are requested to turn up
rl fy R files lo a eS iil that she is eight years old, Committee and it has selected a cricket * Out”, sharp as L_eatinot start

ve Tigig tet — PM go ag ; : side to meet the B.C.L. in the Mr. Griffith fur- Never to draw Without six re-
Pa i athe tee ragné Dashing Princess, to me, has Annual fixture commencing on ther pointed out The striker can never be ; ‘a
rather soon after ber arrival never looked better. She wofk= Decembér @th at the Oval. that eminent stumped off a “No Ball” (I shall liable reputable Barba-
llr ne agape ae has to be od five in 1.12 1/5. The Committee is scheduled cricketers in} refer again to this in Law 42) dians | bein, peetent
taken to ae But a Harroween, in my opinion, has to meet within a- fortnight to England had ex-] nol a he be sun out By the SSS K eee. Tier
fe gga be ae ch er She did lways been best at this distance jnyite players to continue prac- Perimented and wicket-keeper without the inter- Two ‘day's racing will:
five ey comfortably: #1 12 3/5. ie. 74 furlongs, but she will be ticing with a view to gaining ms pret t of vention of some other fieldsman. be sold, the 8th and
. 2 ; , * giving away a lot of weight. I : . ados team. Only one out o is i run,

- galt j . did not see her yesterday. selection on the Barbados team. fifty of such unless he is attempting a 10th.

Street Arab did a box to box 3 a) bails really “hit If a batsman remains in his
with Mrs. Bear in 1.30 2/5 and The os eA : ces y oe ground and the other batsman Cold Supper will be served
the last five in 1.11. I liked her ,; dese anemone O° TEAM FROM “BIGBURY the wyietest. H.C GRIFFITE \oins him there, it is the latter between sales.
companion better at the finish gyurth on. the programme Thanks ~ who is “run out” if the farther
but cannot say much about her pujoyree j i ; = Wwe I must thank Mr. Griffith for wicket is put down. The Usual Turkey and
as it was the first time I ever adhe wee BAY” WILL PLAY YMCA this word of advice but L am temember always that it is Ham Fresh Lobster Cock-
really paid her much attention. 9 mile véllertay art! Gnidia Re f the Y.M.C.A in bound to provide for the eventu- sufficient for a fieldsman, either

Darham Jane did the best time the box to bose nr) 31 2/5 i . ae, g e Y.M.C.A. wil ality if it does arise, Local um- by throwing, or with the ball in tails Peach and Pear Melba
for five yesterday. She came : : engage a team of the H.M.S.

Big Test Match is one who has
improved but nine furlongs at
this stage may still be little be-
yond his measure. He did a five
in 1,20 yesterday which was
nearly walking pace.

back in 1.09 1/5. However times
are most unreliable now-a-days
and this does not mean she will
win the first race.

Nefari, one of the entrants
from Trinidad is a nice looking
filly, She did an easy four in 55. Vectis worked, as mentioned,
I know too little of her to sug- with Firelady doing five in 1.11.
gest anything more. . I cannot say much about her as

The Savannah Lodge ae ee iS I know very little.
the second race and at the top Spear Grass, who i
is Rambler Rose, But I did not Galashiels, was easy all the oa
get any time for her gallop. I suspect that she will make a
eee = rok ge! oe very good stayer and may be
at numbers and 3 bu the > ve { ig
Cie cas aitney ot tharh at work. 7 to keep an eye on in this

First Admiral was in the com- Topsy did a box to box in 1,
pany of the imported Abu Ali. 4/5, Pshe likes the mud or sort
I did not see them but I was told going and should do well if she
the time for five was 1.10. I do makes up her rather indifferent
not know how much of this was mind.
due to the company he was French 2
working with but First Admiral 1 15°18 butt did tot sey hee
does not have much opposition She was a good one in the mak-
in the Savannah Lodge Stakes jng until! hampered by a nasty

and he should start one of the fall in Trinidad. She is now
favourites. staging a come back.
Aim Low was partnered by
Wonderful by name. but not «4. 7 . >
very much so by nature, She er aa They did five as
did five in 1.14 very easily. She SnOFe.

is classified G2 so in this F class Tiberian Lady worked a box to

race I should not imagine her phox with Colleton in 1.33 3/5.
chances to be very bright. The all important Trumpeter
Chutney; once a strapping two- Cup follows and the first two-

year-old this gelding has gradu- year-old
ally dwindled away. He is cer- Jim
tainly not looking well now. He three
did four in 59, in 42 seconds, He is a_ rather

Cavalier I did not see work- meagre looking youngster who
ing. However on past form his might come on ater.
chances should be good. Super Jet is another who will

March Winds as stated above, need time, He worked with
went with Trimbrook doing five Frederick the Great, and had
in 1,10 4/5. He is another to be much the better of the four fur-

considered a prominent con- jongs which they did in 57 sec-
tender in this race. onds,

Cardinal has gone from strength Jealousy ambled four in 65
to strength. He galloped with seconds, A tiny filly who still
the imported Aim Low doing jooks timid and babyish.

five in 1.11 3/5 and I thought Dynamite is a half-bred geld-

it one of the most impressive ing from St. Kitts. He did four
gallops for the day. He should with Nit Wit in 58 secs,

we see on the list is
La Rue. Yesterday he did
furlongs with Joan’s Star

y Will
start favourite in the Savannah probably be a bit out of his
Lodge Stakes. depth.

See Sees the rank Battle Line 1 did not see yes-
ol ers his race, arday , tle
The third race will bé the terday and I know very little

about her,

Bimshire Stakes and Abu Ali is “ Prederick the Great, who was

entered here in number one po-

. . : . Super Jet’s companion, is per-
sition. His gallop with First hans the best looking in the field.
Admiral is reported above. of 10. ;

He might be the one to

have heard much about this horse. -ive Apple Sam a race.

and it seems with his light

A Driftwood is another whose
weight he must start one of the JooKs please. She did three in
favourites, ; ¢ _ 43 4/5, which is not saying much,

Castle in the Air did five in jut I like her action. She should
1.10. It all depends on his be- jo one to be considered.
haviour at the gates but if he Apple Sam, I saw for the first

starts it will be very difficult for
any other horse to beat him. He did a comfortable four in

Firelady worked with VectiS 57). 1 like his action and I think
doing five in 1.11, Looks fit and jo will take some beating.

time yesterday under the saddle.

should do well. I fancy her as
much as others do Abu Ali. May- Pole 1s another pafetty
Lunways is highly strung but filly. She takes after her moth-

Joves to race. The distance 7% er rather than her sire O.T.C.
suits her well and she should be The sixth race is the D clas:
up in the money. She did a box Constitution Stakes over 7%










A SINGER

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PLAY THE GUY :

WHO MADE IT
FAMOUS P
BUT No!
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®@ wh\ 9
Aw\\
‘ of \o Aili












pires should be guided m_ this
connection by the advice of the
internationally famous umpire

hand used for thé purpose, to re-
move one bail in order to “run
out” @ batsman,

“Bigbury Bay” in a cricket match
to be played at Y.M.P.C. on Sat-
urday November 8. Play will be-
gin at 1.80 p.m. i tem Tech sata yy

The Y.M.C.A, team will be A.
Toppin (Capt). K. Morris, B.
Cumberbatch, I. Harris, R, Spen-
cer, H. Sampson, L. Archer, D.
Bowen, C, Hope, C. Smith and S.}
Maynard. Twelfth man will be,
C, Shields. )

|
{



An Osterbrook

Fountain Pen
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furlongs, Jolly Miller, who is
number one, worked with Pop-
lin. They did five in 1.13 and
Jour in 58 1/5.

Chutney and Cardinal, who are
numbers two and three, I have
already commented on.

Colleton is the next. He did
a box to box with Tiberian Lady
in the time given above. I thought |
he finished rather well but as is
his wont, he is a morning glory. |

Cross Bow, (better known as
the Lazard) did a box to box and
picked up Blue Grass at the five. |

The box to box was done in
130 4/5 and the four in 59
4/5. It will be interesting to see
what he will do in the mile and
a half. More so than in this
race.



New sin
\ SSD














TO SELECT ,
OR REPLACE... /

Retsem, honest but aged, is
still trying and I should imagine
will be knocking at the door
again. He did four in 55 2/5.

March Winds has _ already
been mentioned so we move on
to Seedling, This gelding still
commands my respect and I only
hope we see him at his best, He
was not allowed to do much and
his time for five was only 1.17.
I would really like to see him fit
and well for the Trinidad Derby.

Assurance is a horse I have
often made something on in the
Peri in Trinidad. I am sure she,
will oblige before this meeting
is over but in this race, I have
my doubts.

Choose an Esterbrook Fountain Pen and choose your
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Pick out your Esterbrook Fountain Pen and fit the
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flow from your fingertips!

The last race on the first day
is the Worthing stakes and the
only horses entered here that I
have not mentioned already are |
Mery Ann, Demure, Careful
Annie, High and Low, and Sweet
Rocket, The otherseare Castle in |
the Air, Lunways, Fluffy Ruffles, |



Abu-Ali, Pepper Wine Trim- MATCHED PEN AND PENCIL SET

brook, Darham Jane and Mrs. | Match your ster!) --uk fountain Pen with

om ery AS Se | an Esterbrook Povh-Peocil. A push on the

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1.12, ; | refilling. Lead never wobbles, never jams,
High and Low did five easily

in 1.12, and Sweet Rocket did al
fast five in 1,09 2/5,

a ae
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LOUIS L. BAYLEY |



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it is definitely not out if he knocks
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an arm or hand not holding the
ball.
















i
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952





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Full Text

PAGE 1

WHAT'S OH TOOAY -i rrwkM. H r Xlnin House or Aa*mbly .W p m i* Mh a %  -<•.. n %  %  < %  * %  •'. 91. Luc 7 M p m Folk. Bnd Canon. QUMM'I >* T 4Sp m For IM MUM Uut Ucli IWIUM.. 'GSUMK UM wigaga that od INMUAN, rt lha fulur* la thf 1MMN, And UM food that I an do ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDA WCA EMBER 6. 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS ^.•aifc' SIR ALFRED AND LADY SAVAGE LEAVE For Holiday In U.K. Then On ToB.G. HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred laWagt, K.C.M.G., and Lady Savage left for the United Kingdom in the S.S. Or an)** tad yesterday after having been delayed for more than 24 hours due to the late arrival of the ship. They will spend a holiday in England before taking up their new duties in British Guiana when* His Excellency has been appointed Governor and Commander-in-Chief in succession to Sir Charles Woolley. K.C.MG H.M.S. "BiaWr Bay" fired a Farewell Salute with Salvo of 17 gUHS. After the farewell at the Bag-' gage Warehouse where member* of the Legislature. Heads of Government Departments, prominent members of tht commumtv and personal friends of His Ex-i cellency and Lady Savage gathered to say Bon Voyage, and %  Honey's departure by Police Launch for the .ship, Hon. Mr. R. N. Turner. Colonial Secretary was sworn In by the Hon. Sir Allan Collymore, Chief Justice, ai Acting Governor of Ihe colony. For nearly three quarters of an hour before His Excellency and his wife arrived at the Baggage Warehouse, members of every walk of life In the community gathered on the road leading to the Custom*, and at other vantage points lo catch a last glimpse of them, and to watch the farewell proceedings. Police Escort At 8.30 o'clock. Sir Alfred and Lady Savage arrived escorted by a detacoment of the Mounted Police. Drawn up on We open space south of too Baggage Warehouse was a Guard of Honour comprised ol attachments of the Barbados Kegnncnt and the Barbados Police under the supreme command of Captain J. Kedhead. On the right of the Guard, was ihe Police Band under Captain C. E. Kaison. His Excellency was met by Col. R. T. Mitheiin. Coi. J. Connell, Major C E. P. Wealherheed, and Captain II. K. Darnel, Acting Adjutant and Staff Officer. Local Forces. As the Guard of Honour executed the Royal Salute, the Police Band played the liru bars of the National Amham. His Bxcellency then inspected the Guard of Honour after which be and Lady Savage shook hands with officers of the Regiment and the Police Force. Outside the Baggage Warehouse Lady Savage was prevented with a bouquet of tlowers by Police Woman Ira Babb, and then with His Excellency, shook hands individually with members of tlio Legislature and other prominent personalities and friends who were present to bid them Bon Voyage. Aerial Salute While they shook hands with the party, 'Miss Bim' of the Barbados Light Aeroplane Club flew • Oat rag; 3 St. Leonard's Church PATRONAL FESTIVAL SERVICES Thursday, November era 8t. Leanard's Day 5.00 LS> Choral EurharU! and Sermon Preacher: The Vicar llymni 6*0. 451. 242, 113. 322. 298. 7.50 a.m. Matins 8.00 a.m. Holy Communion 11.00 a-m. Children's Service Hymns 341, MS, :r 531, 573, 730. 7.30 ii n, Festival E v e nsong. Sermon and PrePreacher: Revs). S. R Ripper Hymn* 167. 517. Anthesn. 481. !42, I %  ;; Psalm l u. 18 Months For House Breaking Twenty-year-old Hadley Sampson was yesterday sentenced to 18 months' imprisonment by Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery when an assize jury found him guUty of breakingand entering Gladstone Marshall's house at Deacons Road on September 23 this year with intent to commit a felony. The juiy returned this verdict on the second count, but found htm not guilty on the first count on which he was charged with house breaking: and larceny of an ice pick. Sampson had one previous conviction for larceny of breadfruits In December last year. Mr. F. E. Field, Assistant Attorney General prosecuted for the Crown. Sampson was not represented. Marshall said that on September 23 he left home about 7 to 7.30 a.m. for work after securing his doors and windows. He returned about midday and noticed that the outside latch 10 the front gate was unlatched, and the inside one was latched. He went to the opposite side of the paling and saw Sampson jumping from the paling outside He chased him but did not catch him. Later when he searched his • On page 3 B.WJ. Willing To Buy More From Canada MONTREAL. Oct. 10 Can ada lost the sale of about 010.000,000 worth of exports to the British West Indies last year because the Canadian Government insisted on retaining the right of allocution of goods under the trade liberalisation plan. This was stated in Montreal by Hon. I). H^SiiiUUtr. Mml.-tc-r of octtit welfare, Jamaica, and Hun W H. Courtenay, of th British Honduras Executive Council, who have been attending Ihe Ottawa meeting of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Association. They said they hoped the Canadian Government would change Its puluv on the allocation of good* to the West Indies, so that the Caribbean territories could bu\ as much as possible from Can*' %  hut because they are in the gtei ling area, their trade with Canada still restricted, they said "Hut wt could still manage to spend many millions in Canada," they pointed out. "Last year, for Instance, we could have spent about 120.000000. But because your government insists on retaining the right of allocation of goods, under the liberalization of trade programme, only about half that amount was used." Canadian Province Both were asked about the p*n'bility (hat the Caribbean colonies might eventually become Canadian province. They agreed that this was possible. ii will likely come eventually," said Mr. Sangster. "but there will have to be federation -utf the islands first." Mr. Courtenay said he thought ilrltain was now living in the past and added "It is time a • ounger nanon like Canada .should take the lead in this great I %  '':iTi.niiiM-;iiIli." Mr. Sangster also spoke at a meeting of the West Ind'an Society of McGlll University. Montreal and lold a group of West Indian students at the university: "One great problem of Ihe WcM Indies is that hundreds of students that go abroad to study never return. We hope for real development of the Caribbean and this development depends on us. "We hppe the majority of you wU return; the West Indies needs vou more than Canada. We hope (hat you will place the knowledge you have acquired at the disposal of your people." Mr. Sangster expressed the hope that more students would attend g) On page 5 ASIANS SHOULD FIGHT ASIANS THE new Presideiit-el< < erat Eisenhower wants U %  aggressor instead of white milted in the Anti-Commu: He has said: "There is no with America, beariiiu th< pelled to man those front lii Koreans General Eisenhower went to say "If there must be war there, let it be Asians against AMans with our support on the bide of freedom." According to his advisors this is on the basis of Mr. Eisenhower'.'' theory that more and more South Koreans can be trained to take over the Job of lighting in Korei He wa. speaking at that time khoM World IVace Diplomatic observers said Wednesday liiey Behaved he would probably cooGeneral Eisenhower has boaja flnue the piewnt administration's autisus concerning a posMI dude of cautious scepticism ard ihe Soviet Union %  ibl'e meeting with Russian leaders. He was asked once whether he would like to meet Premier Stalin He said I am not so certain that Is the way to approach it. U.S.—Brazil Relations Will Continue Cordial WASHINGTON. Nov. 6. DIPLOMATIC sources anticipate that United Stairs -Brazilian relations will continue cordial and co-operahve during General Eisenhower's Presidency. They said General Eisenhower personally felt the warmest friendship toward Brazil since Brazilian forces shared Allied fortunes in the Italian campaign of World War II. His plans for strengthening Inter-American relations and promoting the security of free nations ould only be realised if VA. Btanl relations were genuinely co-operative as Ihese two republics have the longest coastlines on the Atlantic and the greatest nntursl resource* to drfend Expert* pointed out that Republican Administration carefull* cultivated Brazilian goodwill long before President Roosevelt started the "Good Neighbour Polk Kepublicnn member of the Srl••• Mr. EUu Rout attended 'He R o De Janeiro Pan-Amern m Ccafereaea i n 1900. P Harding sent Secret.-ir. I Kvsns Hughes to the Brazilian %  I Celebration i n I %  '*,. The Coolldgc policy favoured Naval co-operation with In..*'! and President-elen lbcd Kit. In 102S. The Rcpii hi leans will U in n of. aid to Hni/l Ita i| nmch change except to djrop th* Point Four" label Ii.f. WASHINGTON. Nov. 5. I of the United StttCf Gom Asians to fight the Asiatic %  rces becoming further COO* i-' struggle in UhJ Phi K.tst MM in the I'nitrd Nations urunt—being constant U com 10 HI Korea It is a job for th* but had I the slightest reason 60 behave such a meeting would be welcome, I would gu any place in this world lo promote this thing that Is to my mind to coftv,-.i-b'iv a*a**assejrj iii m all." They doubled he would make y great change in the Amerln attitude of waiting for moM Unitr igns of Russian Intentions before making up his mind. %  re jonualthough In the inority who thought that U al Elsenhower might muki elleucy the r Alfred Savage, in.pnli the .ii.nl til Honour of Soldier* and Pellremrn drawn vp al the Baggage Wareheunr iawl before he left lo board Ihe Oranjeslad on hi* iv 1 I H.-l Mill West Indians Musi Observe Another MP To the ranks of Mi's who show %  Bpojeam] lotei.-t in fr Ii. innew name has to be i<|ded. Making fcil dcbul as a Wes| riatnpion on h^^ 1 will be SoclsUst Ml 1 Mr. David Jones, a former railway signalm.in. He ban three <|uesUons dealing with British Guiana. Dominie.md St. Lucia icsyvciivolv: ..nd they ar unly a tinaujiinei 'if other-, i>n futtiii, rolanlal quo Uona for days. OTTAWA. Nov. 5 BusHestions ih.t iiennuda oeek .mii.ition with Canada aroused rl behMd interest In Canadian Government circle*. Offli ials dclominem on IBS DfDI>M.,I. nuula by the Bermuda \ AMhouiti then % % %  suggestions In tlw n—\ thai Be ami all Ihe West Indn 1 Canada, the ( tnadlSa 0o Mr Jones. Hnrliamentar/icimiienl has never given Uaf Private Secretary to Rt Hnn A.'mattcr official consideralio.i Barnes when he was In Ihe, Never has it indicated whether It Ministry of Transport, was a, would welcume Hi of UM I'tnietf Kingdom Canadian territory by British ['arli.nnentarv delegation to New, possessions In Ihe Atlantu Zealand—In November. 1950. At the Caribboaii. lihe eonfeienuthere he met '-'-> tsfrtterj united drums tir attoftu*) the Korean prohlem. They btUovoeJ bo RilgM toon carry out bis %  nnouncernent to "go to Korea" to find a >olu1iun. —U.P. tol'fvcral Went Indian leaders and <•' Conservatives Win By-Election LONDON, Nov. ft Prime Minister Churrhlll's Cunr.rvatfrva Party ivon eonlested bye.eie.tion for Parllapienl here in a diHtriet regnrded w the WcathervMne of British political trends CanAdafe John H.dl reel hH againsi labour Candidate John Mane's t 1,100 ThO '.i.ii'.iiic did % %  % %  relative party strength in Parll ment. lion was hel.l t. ',11 tae vacancy caused by th* ri'Mun ition of Conservalivi steal* brr of Parliament. W w. Astor %  l p ,f t irds after I ith 01 his Ihei the late Viscount Astor D r. Mr. TerliK'ksiii^h I roin U.K. HoJiiluv Five Die In Ttttin GrasK Mi. Henry Teelurksingh. Managing Director of Teelnk HiKh Ltd.. of Trinidad and Hntish Guiana. wa* mtian if yesterday morning by tho ^S "-'imrtfrom England when 1 -nl be* cannot get th rough to unload'' boar must be cleared I believe It is raWrtS OJ yean since the hist time It U.S. Republicans In Power After 20 Yrs. WASHINGTON. Nov 5 General Dwisht David Eisenhower was elected .. nt of the United Stated in a Republican landslide Victory thai cracked the Deni.tcralir W ID Soutli". Gen <>r..l tisenhower won from Governor Atilai V nafJc candidate and an avalanche of RepuWu-on ballots appeared likely also I i < eep Republicans Into control of the House of Ropresentativeo I Utn .it an early hour today lhat publican i.-nt in 20 years would have a bV S ''St* 1 W work with. Presidential popular vi i n tabulated uy L'mied Press Eisenhower 25.149.512, Stevenson :'0.4ilg.7fH> Eirenhower had won or was le.-wling In 38 states having Stevenson in having IflQ vet ^Ofi -ol.son of 145.783 polling places ihrougli-jut US ReJNiMii ins had dertnlll • .md were i. .^nng lor 11 —a r e — %  21", or 0 moreIh.m I majority In I heated battle fur control ot 15 Republic..%  1. ...img It wu Indicated thai n*I nbliran S< One more than %  bare IS I M n..tins, were le-idlsix other races and had 35 holdovers— A total of 40. Several Senate race* %  t-losc Senator Morse bolted Hepubh, m recrnllv aii'i i" Itsts tnrBgssB >.n lndepi*ndent \. mtOOt %  *< -' "-"' l f Illinois the iiri Dei %  M Hoi %  >., .vi s„,:'.i, n IMI Ha rnedehaa !n> %  ..'. 0J %  at his hotel headquarters In E irtngileld lliinoiU\ that bour tin Ra*|uhhosii eep had reached deep felta Ihe heart of the South Florida and glnia had gone foi T*ntas was in the Cener... tin. Senato. Hi.lind Nixon. General aaaeaho running mate received news of bis ,. the Vice-Presidency n hih.ime Slate of ('aliform As the populai vot. e/ard an all-time record, II anaseassaSSflsj obviou* than aoUsv. i d lx*en too .-oniiervaOlv.' OR laiiblng it a close race. Mr. Stevenson lust his home stale ol nunei Mr. Elsenhower carried state aftet slate that President Truman had won in 1048—Colorado. Iowa Massachusetts. Minnesota. Ohio Oklahoma, Rhode Island. Utah, and Wisconsin. The Republican ticket swept lo id" y m eroclal Ifeii YOrJi srlth it* f.ir bloc Of 45 electoral \ otes. Tears And t hecrs COLUMBUS. Nov. 4. I There may hove been ir day riot of 1,600 pris(there tn were etslOt i in Springners at the Ohio penitentiary Held. Illinois today when Mi mdgaj srtnjj ...nipletr surrender I Stevenson 00BM to his hotel .s mien Italph AK i announced, quarters to admit he wag defeated. After a six minute meeting with 111 was 1.45 a.m. Eastern Standard men for the rioters AlvtalTimc when the flash moved up |i. bave ,..!-• ii bo MOesj-lfhs wires Springfield: "Sleven'") Mirender. They will be fedison concedes.' '....-I." —U.P. Income Tax Inspector Back From UK Mi Victor t'ohham. Inapevlm ol from the United Kingdin il! by the "C'olombto' after attending a tix-month course i ItHonir T.<\ spoiisored by ColonDeveloprneni and WeUars %  <' DM Colonial Income Tax Office Mr. Coohani *anl that thiTc were twelve tudenl rrcen Ow various colonies m the We-! In %  jrgf which %  i verj HItun -five, .md afford i'i him the i>p|xirtutiifv "f bearing hw the other unices conducted their income tax affairs. Afl.i UM COjgtee, Mr. Cohhant Biased oa In EnKi.md to lake I %  ion in taxation. the results of which will not bS .ii ible for another two months. ttermuda Seeks federation With Canada .ml wa New Koundland. Prison Riot Ends Gilbeyls "SPEY-ROYAL Scotch Whisky POLICEWOMAN BABB i righti presents a bouquet ta Lady lOOhsgq on behalf ef the Police Farce. Colonel Mlehelln llefl) leaks on. Oilfield Workers Walk Out %  rrom Our Own Cs rr —son Hi nii PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 5. Workers employed in all departments of the Trinidad Petroleum Development Company, Limited. South Trinidad. walked out this morning and rkers of other operating oilfields in a monster demonstration in San Fernando this oon. The workers who had been pressing demands of fifteen cents en nour pay rise in wage talk* during Ihe past month are demonstrating ID connection with negotiations which were suspended last week-end until to-day. The regotlstors, Oilfield Workers Trade Union and the Oilfields employers' Association have been experiencing tremendous difficulty to arrive to a complete agreement. This Is said due to steep demands. MIMOKIM TO Vff. oUTV MAKTMN LONDON, Nov 5. London County Council decided to erect a memorial tablet to commemorate the residence in London in 1824 of the Argentine statesman and liberator Mr Jose San When Mr. San Marti:. Europe in 1834 he arrived ftrsti In England and stayed in London three months before proceeding to Bishop Chosen For Antigua to be the corrtksent The selection of the Venerable Donald Rowland Knowles, 3.A, I-TV. OBE. Rector of $t. Hstusews Church, Nassau and Archdeacon of the Bahamas 'o be Bishop of Antigua has been confirmed by the Bishops of the Province of the Wset Indies Arrhdeacon Knowles was horn in the Bahamas, and was trained for the Ministry at St Paul'.' College, Burgh, and Afterwards proceeded to Hatfleld CoUege. Durham, where he took his LTh In lt1 and the B.A. (1st. CTi Th,) in IMS. IViiiidal \ Trade I .lion -President Returns Home Mr. K. J. Rnj.-. I'M the Trade Union Council of Trinidad and Tobago returned home on Tuesday by W I.A. Mr. Rojas was a n iielcgation of West Union leaders whir to Barbados to nbei th< He returned to Nassau and ordained Deacon in 1923 and|Gtantley Adams. Priest in 1024. and has spent all. dent of the llarbados his ministry in that Diocese, ing appointed Archdeacon in 1951 He was selected as Bishop of Antigua by the Board appointed for this purpose by the Antigua, the member or the Hoard bemg the Arrhbishop of the West Indies and Ihe PlaBOfsl of Nassau and Barbados. Antigua is fortunate In securing as its future Bishop %  Priest of ruch distinction as Archdeacon Knowles tmion and Mr. Frank Walcolt OogsOtW Secretary of the Union. : UM visit was to endeavour to persuade Mr Adam* "Dot to proceed with plans to Split the (arihbenn Lai stress on Ideological groun the grounds of rival international affiliation and to tee if they couldl arrive at a formula for paearvIng the unity of Trode Unions in the British Caribbean." Aynts %  —



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PAGE SIX BAM ADOS ADVOCAfE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6. ItU CLASSIFIED ADS. PAWNBROKING SALE THANKS ;adfti"-a bas thf*ut> %  Itoaiv O* U* %  II MI Oil HIM BUUJU %  %  i PM 8* %  .11 other a* bMflOOfM U.d raa Dial 01-11 n A i on SAU AUTOMOTIVE CAR Muirta-Ot.i ,,rd. fuod % %  M,Vparm,*i LOO* THf|M ** %  t II U ELECTRICAL ruimu i.iotwnsa IUNT* i: ;VA ruiplrtf M IN Volt. 1 Fttaae At Mf*> Petrol MMIIK Dial Ml*. Court**] .... IIIH 1 unuanuTtMi T„ JUST roo-ivrd anothai ahlpn Pnre MOM at naCoat* Co.. FAI'AWAV WMNNIU Mip|l > Carport. 1 m< %  *• claandnc cb-we IN ADVANCE Dtal UCTIUrt-rX W NFWHAVU .: v furniahed t-bed i bn it Double Gaiacr 1 un UpUH pui atei cla-an. IN ADVANCE Dial j &f no i ;: M 1 < i IJVKSTOCK tnd IIAKNUM C. ON* IU BB. UU.ED FUAT it Manhater, M, M, Wlk>W. > br^oorna. aarvanta %  %  on and % %  % %  >. .uiuaad yaid. FnilR.' rru, all irtodatn faiurntfnwa „*P P" I TV onFitrnnure Itemovat Dial W j MECHANICAL fc'ING MACHINE SEA-GAZE •*. %  G *tl' Coalt Full. rafrite-rator -nd T*lrprnr ,-ra Mai OFFICES oniCH-Cool. Spar* •bly pri*ad App.v K Ltd Lew** Mull Sit Hunt* A Co Dial Mil WANTED HELP HorsiKtUtK HuMaa*f. Gwv rv Dapa MFCHANTCAL OKAMol-IIONEH Juat n-m.nl of Columbia i..ur one 'torn DaCoeta a> i.ea: Department SI 10 S ni.ivTTTl M MI Trpawntara Avon •hie front Stock In earlouo -a" a*, .dth, aa follow— IS" — SSMte it" — mi* 'IJ|"ba %  P. Muaaon ton at Co Dial Itia. m fl -i I r. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC THE following pledges wll be sold at auction by order ol The Pawnbroking Company Per A E Taylor Ltd., Coleridge Street. The sine will be held at our auction mum {1? High Street) on the 11th day of November. 1952 Any pledge may be redeemed by paying the interest due thereon up to the day of Sale. l-Mge July Aug. Oct. Nov. Dec. IMC Jan. MISCELLANEOUS I n I ( > ,-. t..i.i ft Appl* MT.D OWE LADY far -aWtr* I pyjama aulla. au aid raanottaible J N T Chattiri Comer Paaaaxa_JW-'l naturalIS -4 U YOUNG LADY %  > %  etwe W taacral or"ca work and TV-IllbaanN. aWM po.il.or. Bo. K R C Advocate AdvartUune Depailmenl nnjn MOPS Walar Map* an pmiahma; Mop* Apply H P Chaoa C Ltd Dial SBB I II U In YOUNG) LAaW With k-v-wU..*, eanaral awietafial wae* and Tya.iv de—aa poailhwi BOK L.M C o *•* Advrmiine Dapaitmant • 11 H MISCELLANEOUS WANTtD TO Ml I HAS RAHQ-On % %  Ih^* .'• U.- lUni* Appl>^ C B Dnndfo*.! *.. 'lhl PhOM 0M ,, .. ... PHI-ORATIONS A UHI VABTBTT %  I • M+ dl ( rl for raih %  %  Uyln. BoltMi IJ" 1 II ll-Jiv ,. 17. .. II. H.r II. Jim. 19 July t July 12 .. 22 Sep. 6 Oct. 2 .. Jl. Nov. 22 Nov. 27. It. 24 25 >.. HIM*. FVRvrru.r NI.II n •ind M IM. Punuiurr PollMi AIT. . ^^-m.ri A Co I Id Dili W R riWH l*l ait. OanU A^plH J* nmnn A 0. Apr. M.y 21 24 N n I #177 n>2 •411 Mil MM 87H IUUM 104M IOSSI 1US5H looia 10M2 1MI4. ..1BI77. n in 11141.. 11154 U257 11270. 113J3 nsao HIM 114JJ 114*2 1157i uao ntn 1IT4S HTt UT70 117* r*o tula linger rinai >'in fold rlnjir rui. in. gold w.icti chain %  > gold necklace fw gold lloge, ring, one gold aagu ring • Hie gold linger ring OtM gold w.Ko O 1002 ; „„. ^ chain, one penjuule on. gold linger ring on. gold linger ring Una gold linger ring i me gold walch No. and key one gold linger rut. On. watch bet.1 brukq, l '' U lg8"l S WU> """"' one gold linger ring on. gold linger ring <£! •iS!.*." "" 2 ** "n* on. gold nnger ul g. one (Old watcn .trap One gold necklace, one gold ring One gold finger ring. 2 earrings aix lUw bangle* One gold watch 1MB. One gold linger ring One Valkyrie Ladle.' Bit.oc wilhout lenders and hand grips two gold Anger ring. -*ne gold finger ring In Touch With Barbados Coastal SUtiot* i AUI* AND W at tha* can now LMWSH •**, % %  Caaat ItalianBRADSHA^ BARGAINS DECCA RECORDS CLEARANCES SOf A SUMMER KVENING LOVER COME BACK TO ME DFSEBT SONG 0 PROMISE ME 1 LOVE YOU TRULY LARGE SELECTION II IP*It H Pndnt compass I-I-IJJ3I lUtl'XHES %  uUta*, Hllb m>lll'. fl %  tooftr-rutt Ttn Dra-n r i>. Paa. %  In iv.tti> TOII-I .id rioor Tooth 1 PMailT PIANO i Triapfcoiva ISBTN botwJ> m or ailta 1 e>4lvaaM AdrbJ Daa-t %  Mud lOIKl.llo (ilaad TKaBS-WMtr. Ptrdt. Bhw ariil tirwn Alao good quality M Brntfr Oal ^..iiiyad ahaata In Ml, Tft ano lift Enaulf Auto Tjra Co. Trafalaar and Nptv ttntau Phca 9mt 1.11 Bf-Ur % %  IV.. Hall' Tat*|f.pt l\MII \t I HI\|V ry rtar public a Hot, In la>ndci I Oala Co MtMlM '*o I Mllva Tl Hit PI HI.H SALBN I 1 30 u in t ii SSI-1: EXHIBITION %  >• Paltrtini. and HTH-H •joik by alra. J bt Foialf. paintma bv Nan Randall at Darbadix Muarum r „, ftavannah. Nov nh JOth. II a m p. %  > Sundayi LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tlie appliW-tlor. o CartolU Oarald, t Co.,-!land. I*ildr of Ltq.-u I ..mar No MS of ItU. %  Branlad to h*-> lr, irfpart of a board aa-tt galvanlira h, HB .nh tAadroof attMhad al Qa-ilat.0. Si. MttSawl. for pawlaafa*. lo o^ raid Liquor Ucanaa al a Mard a. '.uaa will, ahrdtoof attar>..i' .at a apet • jard* away) OoodUi-l 81 Mi.ti'-l --. Lbll Slat day Of OttoB-r. !-. T' E A aULSOD. Eaq. i.cillc M-glatr-il* Dial "A." HUlnrd C GERALD Asstt-snl n B Tnla applk-alton wtll ba a •• %  la-rnrl l %  IJratiainB Court to ba | ,.,. %  %  D -I...-1 'A" (|Vf 11 tl> day 4>l NOrrllVMi II u-rlock. •."> JUTH> B .. Jl July S .. 19 .. 25 .. 28 Aug. S 17... AUK 27. Sep. 8. I II. i". .. 18... .. a*. ,. 88.... Oct, 22 .. If..., Nov 8. „ 11... :: !.::. Drv 8.. ., If,,.. AND—tit tfvr awb of lanS for aal ruu Stall Hd ClaMtatn. 9t Wt.-I.ni Apply lo C St Mill CNamatPallUri Oai Magaiina Ijnr Dial .'"US ^ -4 II IBJr. I % %  P.M*. Rolrx WatchrtREAL ESTATE Dotltrltl Hoad. In thit .all Apply Slloyca on i> AUCTION US. UK2 I20H 1207J 12154 12IW I2204 12141 I2J70 12S71 I24M I242< 12450 12467 124M 12927 12717 11772. 12*34 ::!,: ua7s aSS 1 >n gold AfUQ One Hopper Bicycl* >.>ne Silver cup One gold finger ring Tww gold linger rmj; One gold linger ring Two gold finger rings One fold Anger ring One gold linger ring One gold chsTn. %  qua re One llai gold bangle Two gold finger rings. tw< t) %  >.,,;.., One gold nrutet ring Two gold links One gold linger ring Two gold Anger ring" One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ring Two gold Anger rings One gold Anger rln* One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ring with stone One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ringOne gold Anger ring >ie Singer Sewing Mi Machine nanUNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By iiujtii.ii.n.• taralvad I Will Friday Novwnbar TUl. at Mawi aral Motor Bua Co. Lid Nalaon ISM A • AurUn Pn-kup %  UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By .natrucliona incaivrd from tha Inauranra Co I will aall on Friday Hh at Maaati Chrlaaa Oaraaa I4d Plnfotil Strrat ill ISSO Hlllman Mtn* IDamaiad ,l.l.i.l> T.n I Ip %  IM'HI.II xnros NOTICE inn* ill. month .>( Novcnbw Dr IKltwh. ACtlnc f M O will ba altaivd UM AlmaNouaa on Tundaya. Thu'. I) II A JuHNSON. Llarb. Btoaicl of Giiarduui. St. Oaorar • II U-in AMERICANS "LIKE IKE" J i'i*j got bSat as rnfMintNT i %  *••rvarywhara Ilka GAS and Iha* M K I'JK i 'K)KDfO iODAVS NEWS FLASH MODEL STEAU ENl TRAINS GAMES DUCKETS &i SPADES BUBBLE SETS ANNUALS 11-AY BAI S CHEST EXl \NDERS Etc. Etc In The Toy D-partment JOHNSON'S 5TAT10HERY NOTICE CHSJol I Ml Ml H < I1ITH. All i-iit-M <• IWJ u,i in ara raaux bla lot fraVa apot* aiul rnrloauin "•r abova ramatrry n-4mkad to I lam imo> ttdy a, aoon ... poaalbla Paaaon, aim inlanil dolnd thtt walk urt rapt.rt lhanvMvrId lha Supa.ln•ndaril at Uia Cantrlar* tHtk* baft.:bagnui.in lha woik > work may ba dona on Switiyi I TALMA Nliiaanian and Chalmtnn af Ch Cn Camataiy Bard 18. 14I Jan. 2.. ,. 17... ,. 22 Feb. 13. ., 20... .. 28.-., 2S „ 27... Mar. 1. . 8.. 15.. 2 13 13.. 14. 8.. 10 12 11 111 .. 1> ....im _i*lp bi One gold Anger ring One gold necklace One gold Anger ling . .One gold Anger ring .One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ring ...One gold Aniftrr ring . Two silver bangle-*, on* ting Two gold bangles One gold Anger ring One gold Anger ring NEW YORK SERVICE ruin nil H WEEKS) r rimoutfD Nl iH.OLK FIAITTMOIuI NEW YOBK Arr H-DOS St NOT Si Nov ii DM M:V ORLEANCS SERVICE niiiiMiiim.i) -01 IIIBOl Nil STXAMEH tTBASIBB NXV ORLEANS MOBILE JAMAICA Air B'DOS 19 Oct SO Oct I Nov. lurtnar lu forma I Ion I Nov TO Nov < I Nov 13 Nov i Nov IT Nov 1 i Nov a Dar I OBEHT T1IOM LTO Phoi 18080 One gold Anger ring 13184 One gold Anger ring .13118. gold Anger ring One gold finger ring Apr. May June 5.. If... July I. ., 0.. „ ... „ 10. . >0. NOT. 13 D:. II l4l Jan. I.. F.b. 2 Mar. 28. May I. June 25. July 20. Aug. 11.. ,, .. „ . Oct. l. ,. .. 14 IMC. ... IM* Jan. 1. „ 11.. rw>. ii Teb. 11 Mar. 15 IS402 13487 One gold chain-swivel broken 13483 One gold Anger ring 13480 One gold Anger ring 13488 One gold Anger ring 18803 One gold necklace £ hear! 18840 One gold nacldaco A pendanl .18888 One gold Anger ring 13871 One gold Anger ring" .13878 One gold Anger ring 13711 One gold Anger ring .13711 Two gold Anger rings 18738 One Hercules bicycle .18848 One gold Anger ring .18888 One gold Anger ring .18811 One gold Anger ring ... 18882 One gold Anger ring 13888 One gold linger ring ..14048 One gold Anger ring, one gold brooch 14084 One gold bands .14188 One gold Anger ring 14218 One gold finger ring 14158 One gold linger ring 14288 One gold finger ring 14388 One gold finder ring ..J48*n One gold Anger ring, necklace £ heart 13082 One gold bangle Tyres & Tubes (Goodyesir) Brake Lining Sets Hydraulic Brake Parta IrecarbonisiiiK Gasket Sets Main and Connecting Rod Bearings Pbton & Rinf Sets Lighting & Ignition Cables Duralife Batteries (6 & 12 Volt) Lacquers V Thinner* Green Blrkmyre Canvaa Rear View Mirrors Radiator HOM A C Sparking Plugs A C Fuel Pump Dinphram, \l Swift Fire Extinguishers Tyre Valves and Gauges Etc., Etc., Etc. St'it'rt ffttur rftjuir<>nt*>nts now m STOP AT COURTESY GARAGE (ROBERT THOM LIMITED) Dial 4391 White Park Road 15188 Tour gold Brooches. necklace 4, cross 13871 One gold Chain, 15487 ompasa nd crou One gold finger ring, one gold chain (broken sod tied no bar. 3 Nuggets One gold necklace i One gold bangle .15981 One gold necklace l fluti:'. .. Two gold Biiger ring). One gold Anger ring One gold finger ring One gold Anger ring Two gold Anger ringa One gold finger ring One gold bangle 15812 .15880. ..H .1811. .16354 18881 ..18388 .18814 Planning lo ... FURNISH For (hrislaas FURNISH & SAVE i | i ima. asaaa YOU BUY YOC>t Fl'RNHl'HX HERE Vanltlaa. Rodataadi. Sprl.j*f. Bad*. Sriwan Ptamat TABLES for Dinlrur. Kltfhan ll-tllo. Cocktail. l.ardi.n A laardetrltc. |3 fa) up. Wanton* Sin-aboard. Drawing Room Fiirrtituia. Al.l. AT MONEY bAVINO PRICKS 18583 One gold Anger ring .18708 Two gold finger rings 18751 One gold anger ring 18786 One gold Anger nng 18881 %  -One gold Anger ring 18888 One gold bangle 17610 One Singer Sewing Maihliiv No. 07271246 May 8 17070 One Singer Sewing Machine No. TSfStt July 10 17180 One gold Anger ring. It 17317 <>• gold bangle Oct. 20 80. 2.. 17111 LS. WILSON arar STREET, MAX fate m sossssts asasss M see*. Feb. 23 Mai 7 Mar. 28. May 2. June I.. ,. 13.. .. 17. ,. 20.. Julv 23 .. 83 .. M.i July SO Aug. 14 Sep. 8. i 17 Oct 3 One gold Anger ling One gold Anger ring .17887 Two gold finger rings, one gol.l 17888 One gold bangle 17088 One gold neckla.-e 18021 One gold bangle i Softs One gold Watch and case side arm No. 48007 ibroken) .. 18168 One gold Anger ring 18152 l One gold linger ring 18186 One gold bangle 18807 Two gold linger rings 18311 One gold bangle 18874 One gold bangle %  sam. One gold bungle ltMo One gold watch. No. 81081 I bexel—no crystal 18884 One gold necklace 18431 One gold Anger ring 18497 One sold finger ring .18514 One Sevscetgn .18587 One gold Chain and pendent. Cold Anger rings. BKANKKR. TROTMAN tic CO.. Auctioneers. No. 17, High Street. CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD-VICTORIA STREET-DISTIUBITOBS



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nil RSDAi vni Minn (. 1JS2 n.\i;n.\DOS ADVOCATE I' M.I SIEVES HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON )RYCLfi FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES 'iS -t>£VN* SUB &*•• T SwS^Crs SOMT"-(/V.. J V* *<*£>-• ;*S^ "<>_- £V*v BLONDIE DAWCODJ ARE YOU • HOME ? I BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS TUEF*TEE1 KINS*.' QUICKLY-, At* HAVE TC FI*5T TrEAP* OM'#**JT UP' XX) rowT hSEO THAT LTI TCXO *CU TQ PUT CH "-CVB trvf-KIMO CLOTHS A*j WC ACff GOKKp TOTHEJ __-" . O PBCA _y 5 0HCe-NOT >> ONLY T> MONEY )/ % % %  r'nOa, *vuz IN THAT /( WE CAN'T 6LT BUT Au0 / \ OOTM' OPEPA ] %  '•f~-~l RIP KIRBY DY ALEX RAYMOND /v.tJXL, TA„E GCCO > --5S US -IS ,-— %  CARE C* TX /K*v0e-"6 COST-j** NO* IQtfO SETTS M*\ A.SO -tX*ff 7 3-" •TXeSE.= -CC-.K7 ACTE3 / A&C_T-.VQ*QCL)( -3iEfi ^tESe / I cgEL LBuT I vf P**CE_6-5 >i / A* r DC* ;CCC ^MLBS *. CO^CSETfi v £S XfT! TWjRBy BULK) •fff M/'QL.I" I ML qte %  ^mUKZ THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES HERRINGS FRESH or in TOMATO SAUCi It you knew her secret you, too, could be more churning, lovely, attractive .. ud (ha Mcict l hci %  mxiivcnna I* Odo-fto-Nc Don't 1 nflfn.iioj undVium odour ipoil voui r.j ration and odour (bra full 2 1 noun. • Odo-Ro-No uavt creamy lonajef —na**f gfi gr irtv rvi in opco i* r. • No dcndoram irnm it u> harmlax Co tabrxj at Odo-Ro-No. • No daodoraoc cream ii %  < %  ruler to •*•.. K"iiinf .kin. and iimo ODO-RODO IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Uiually NOW K1.IM — 5 lb. Tins 0.14 5.75 CEEAM CRACKERS— Lwfl Tin. 1.44 LM (.KAI'K ERUIT JUICE 3* M VI STOUT M •*• %  Com LIQUEUR RUM l. 1.4* K1NC.S BEER 2 M GOYA \MAS GIFTS srlt of lollpl Snap I'rrfumr In Hit Hi... „ Trraaurr i hrl ullh Krrrhkh In !... ,. On C l.ii.ti,,.,, .r,N .. In Slmlr I'hlal't rrrfumrd ("oloinr I'owdpr In Tln rhrUlma* MMakoH Bll \-. ':i of I'hrUlniA* ITIrkfr, <'hrMm> I'aprr %  I HIP r.rt Mil 1.20 „ 1.6a I" _l.(t ^ 11 .72 %  r!lU P'r


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— PACK. FOX'I! BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till RSDAY. NOVEMBER C. 152 BAHpAD^iA ADVOCATE Thnr\da>. \'"\ cmWer H 152 OM MAIN'S BIIITIIIIAY KESEARCH IN THE COLONIES \alional < an in ONE of the resolutions ol the ninth i (n'rated Chambers ol Commerce of the British Caribbean urges the early establishment of a direct British AirlimSen-ice from the Eastern Canb bean to New York and Europe. A further resolution urges that should British West Indian Airways, the National Carrier, in conjunction with British Overseas Airways Corporation lind it impossible to implement such a service consideration should be given to the granting of rights to some other National Carrier to operate a direct service between Barbados and New York. The description "National Carrier" as applied to any airways other than British West Indian Airways is confusing but there is no doubt that the second part of the resolution was due to the known desire of other trans-atlantic airlines to call at Seawell. There is iv> West Indian Nation and Bnti.sh U'tM Indian Airways also call at Caracal Puarto Rico. Martinique and GuadaloufK OH scheduled flights, btl providing planes on a charter basis tt British Ovecaaai Airways Corporation, for (lights north of Kingston. But Bntis,. Indian Airways is an air service which would belong to a West Indian nation if ever nationhood was achieved and would in that event deserve preferential treatment from a West Indian government The people of Barbados cannot I be expected to make sacrifices in advance of a federation which may never material Ise and the present attitude to federation is to say the least tepid. Landing right* at Seawell must continue therefore to be regarded as something of especial import ance to Barbados; and the people of Bar•bados, while they are quite ready to sup port British West Indian Airways in their wish to be recognised as a West Indian Carrier are not prepared to have their development as a tourist resort retarded by the lack of direct service between Barbados and North America. Few panottf, realise how much landing rights at airports are controlled by international agreements and the value of Seawell as a bargaining airport is hardly understood outside circles intimately concerned witl air communications. Tin' tourist industry of Barbados how v. i lanaW depa*4a on tha faaquanaa and ivpr of transatlantic aircraft which will giva dniH 1 service to and from North America. The people of Barbados would bo quite happy for the British OvarsH Airways Corporation to provide a service direct between Barbados and New York ;ust as thev would welcome a direct Ml 'vice from Barbados to I,ondnn. But whereas B.O.A.C. is in the position to provide direct flights from London to Barbados, would the Americans permit B.O-A.C to 1y >n from New York to Barbados? They might If Pan American Air ways were permitted to land here on thi same basis. Does the British Overseas Airways Corporation want to fly passengers direct to Barbados from New York or would this COnAfjQt with their policy for British Wi I Indian Airways? This Is a question of vital importance to Barbados as an individual island served by British West Indian Airways. Barbados alone of the major British tourist islands served by B.W.I.A needs direct transatlantic services to the United States and Europe. Would British West In dian Airways get enough support from Jamaica and Trinidad if it proposed to operate transatlantic planes designed to baaaftt Barbados especially? It is impossible to win the people of Barbados over to the idea that Britiafa Wt T Indian Airways is a national can HI whose interest they ought to promote exclusively unless British Overseas Airwav.s Corporation is prepared to recognise the value of Seawell as a bargaining airport by giving Barbadians a direct service with Nortj) America and perhaps Europe. Barbados wants more tourists. It will nOVa d dJfect air service is supplied. In Au^u.st this year an increase of 76 Bant in the visitors to Bahamas from the United Stales and Canada was ra corded over the corresponding month in 1951. This would have been impossible it the Bahamas were as poorly supplied with transatlantic air services as Barbados. In fact both British Overseas Airways and Pan American Airways provide daiK % %  vices between Nasaau and Miami, and %  l\A. operates twice weekly services be twaan Nassau and the mainland. The frequency of services is increased during the season. Sir Miles Thomas. Chairman of British Ow rsaai Alrwaya-Corporation is President of British West' Indian Airways Ltd He %  I visited Barbados. He i.ught to \ Hi the island and see for himself the %  %  'inhtics which it oilers as a tourist resort. Sir Miles is a man of great ccmrcial ability and B.O.AC, which was %  unning at losses of millions of pounds annually whan be took over its direction. made a profit for the first time in 1951 52. If Sir %  to be the next best dull;.: i (or BO.AC after the B I Bermuda. The resolutions passed bv the ninth meeting of the Incorporated Chamnf Commerce ought to persuadi ich a visit would be welcomed. t onM || .Mrnn A Vrw Era % % %  Our Hiulo HUM ? 1 HOPE SO |>EN mu-i take som |fV -J| ,\| | %* ,, in Lan..•lofis. caster House, at I v head of The On present form mistake* are took place in the Foreign 0.:.ce. Mall, in I^MMMMI. carving u,i ihe rolling out from .the For-ian It -mbaorbed the lVp.nim*nt ol map of Europe, shifting on paper ..-rseas Trade and the <> %  Mi. Herb.-:: Muriison u Foreign sular Service, nn.fging then and drafting aarjetidei Persia with Uie dij %  ** one menta. ,nuba in the Paciflc, hollow exmuch enlarged Foreign Service. They drew up the nightmare planaUons about Heir Krupp. the The staff <>f I.SOO. in which a -cbern* that ha* li-day put %  a had taken the declikms British and An.. How is II that when the Govbefore th. '-aaed to Berlin at the far end of 100 crnmenl changes the blunder). It present total of 11.000. miles cf Soviet-controlled rallgo on jut the same? Largely beNobody took decisions any ways and mads. cause the senior officials of the m ote. Stacks of telegrams dally Strang imd Winant forgot to Foreign Office continue to make and b^ets of rirrulating docuarrange that the Western All policy whichever Government is mrn u made it obvious that should have a right ot way 10 power. These men are more powerful than most Cabinet Ministers. UnluwwH PERMANENT Chicl for the past five years has been Sir William Slrang. He is practically unknown to the man in the %  treat. As top official in the ror%  -igii %  arvtot .ill the threads of for* inn policy ruB into his hands. The advice he gives is the advice of The Department. Hi a4aUB tremendous influence. Sir William, now at the sumextraordin.rv dlplo| ma tic career will be 60 in Januiry Under the Sixly Rule" In hould But Mr Churchill often waiv-s the rule to keep his team of advisers together. AMI! Mr. Eden may :-li l0 Af, ttM electronic brain Fbn • Office, by hi.-. ide. Ililfhliehls % %  PORE waiving the Sixty I advise Mr. Eden to consider some ol the highlights of British foreign poUey lo the p, *t 15 yearn. Among then were — The IS38 Munich crhU The 1939 Moscow fiasco. The 194* pearr froiaUer* mugdle. The 1851 Persian milr The 1953 Pacific affront. So William had the mi'.orLi* " iunc to be personally associated with the first three of I odai How did Strang rtM to figure in affairs of this nature* The son of a Scottish farmer he was a scholarship boy with > first-rate exam-paper mind. He did so well at Palmer's Essex, and that in 1918 the Foreign Grammar School v, p ptissed high int. Office. Then he |umt>cd From a room in the Foreign Office oto eminence paper work niiicklv. in ifljg Vansittart 0 kl style %  %  l from ihe post of ParTr. ••vinrnt Chief Neville Ch.im.XTneeded. [n lain, who rather fancied himself f or p,^^ .,i.,, (,., %  n foreisTt affairs cxnert. alpossible. 'hough he knew little ibeu! the S! | stOCft tt world outside of Britain, found 194^ hgCBII Ms advice unacceptable. air William Btrang ft %  %  < %  to Ber. %  ( I... |B| Itaa throui. 11. lin. was I'riWllel ll.irrel Bid I IlLSlKU WJLMOT, lo "The ruSfla For Burope," has sug. U t th'' I %  '• partlj dua to out, an %  I i.iuif to iptura iu-rthc Northlui that Kusaiu has expanded he Eun>pe so success am Dapartaatnt, dealing with poi Bussian affairs. Once mure he fully. was in a key position. but in fact the powder-barrel nave Van. mart thV uiu nflMni^ Hc absorb ,d %  tattftta .bout legacy of th Berlin encUve was belan to relT more uSTSS " Huw,M Fim m i,nd la lo S,ate '>Prtment experts. m^ ol'Si? iim-^Wd^ iSS leav "ffice he rarely reLater, w h n „ the Htmiana 7u T m ll! t ttl Uxcd c pt in " rrt,,n >" hl blockaded norlln. and we wok,2.r2l T £X?; .. B ^^ l r -T.. ^ -burb,„ home up to the danger, nngry quS Two C amps lions were asked in the Heu-c THERE was grumbling in ihe Of Commons. Foreign Office thnt the old .scrWhy had we taken over a cornvice was %  pttttblg into two eampi mitment in Berlin without en—the Gentlemen and the PlayMiring u right of way to get u.. The Gentlemen were going to Generals blamed themselves the distant posts. the Players publicly for not getting a tranll the centre. %  '* agreement in writing early In both eampa the betting wo* on They need not have apolohigh that Strang. n leading 8'"^ Player, would become PermaThc omission was that of the nent Chief erg and Munich on the appeasement mission. Maybe il was bad luck Strang having to All a big mi. hoes. But worse was to follow. cr ^i A year later Chamberlain and Halifax selected Strang to go to Moscow and negotiate o defence ireaty with Russia, which might nava Mopped HnWi pun of lan arion. At Moscow in Juno 1031 Strung had to deal with Molotov who was already being tempted by Hitler and Ribbentrop make an idliance with Germany. At that moment Russia was scared or attack by Hitler. Molotov proposed a defence line-up if Russia with all East European SI ,!.'A Clerk' STRANG. believing'tha mrnt^gnwlrt w. h.d nl turopwn Advuor, Comn, -,,„ An„ff ^ !" "' To '" m n i*r:tilOmc clerk lo ntgoTh,oUT mbn wm Mr. Mr ,,,.„ I tUte wllr, the mo.1 powerlul w.nMft Ih. Amor,,,,,, A„,b-,„, i military (lovernment in the sador in l^mdon. and M ci rv t %  world. He has been in Mcscow the SovtM Ambassador. Winant ^"niej 53!fchatterln8 r de.,%,' T;.^' WJ rmor-,er; SCL 1 %  *-.t !" *. Then Ribbentrop turned up In Saa^KLTW 1 '. % %  *" ** ^^ "m^Tn ;1LSn b a our, 8g TTo Slua^Sl aSK ftTjl5 S-aS !" S British mission had.to go home, mat '*coming %  diplothe present regime, and choose During the w ar big change. All th rough IM4. yea, of vieJo?' the fore-lght. i tha di'termtnaion to break down bureaucracy ad indecision? die* of nriuj Our Readers Sny. i r If should W remembered that Weft Indian Teams in the past rormsteo Of these small islands and t'l'limi Tour To. The Editor. The Adrorofi BIB from the various •.;.,",;,. .h.. >., ,„„!„ , now %  ^".SSu.T^fi!" '"" 'l too late to amend ihesc *n should Includ. • i [ .,,„. ,./ tm tual It U i. u that an additional Test fixtures itch is to lie pUyed in Trinidad. ( majority lovers would ag the time has arrived at theso Islands HUTTON DAVID and Windward %  in til udi Why could not a visit to at Tatirittu 'east one of these small Islands T(1 Thj r .„ ' I arranged' For that matte.. 7 ge d d ao c eam ,iwo matches against combine.! ..-,>* '' ,u i: %  ll >"'i I Leewgrd-Wind ward Island' „ *l ri>m ,' n (I "">*"1< from your Teams, and the additional Test "" % % %  ( Avwai i .louldhketn match be played there. St. I George's. Grenada or Str John's, Antigua, bi'ing the venue that r of our B ind many other things. I was I lion. I feel t |. within rm rights to comment on it. "Burden. ed" begins by stating that It is the middle CUMM n te whom .the GovernmeM is .onking. v.m Ml fnTal iimaitlua, he states lhat bicycles (which are mostly r.wned by middle class) be taxed mote haavOy. % %  Rurdened" Pen goes on to Uy that our hucksters enjoy the i rctUUea of our roads, where fl I would he or she like them io carry on bu*i ess? In the air. Bpeakiqgj about more taxes on their luenee. would not lhat encourage tl em to profiteer -! as "Iturdened" failed 1 I Id feel the iqueotc I tatat that hospital beds should not go free, but that a fee of 1/a day should oa paid. Where would a sick person get 4 ahdltng a dnv to %  i 'ick. And, %  %  no1 working if hc is gelling p „lief fund th:il ha> lo help with hi | ,' W| | lanotaBaw rui^aua, mule me venue. I_J n — — In th. (our major cricketing 'f y T '"" ls ,""' ,h '' "WL B""^Tr.n..dl. h "r •' lalana and Jamaica, thei %  s a dearth of fast bowlers of the present crop, none are up to %  oaaj Standard. (O. S. .., %  %  gau Reliable sources claim that in naii alanda ihere an fast bowlers who can more U %  ii own in am vgtarB i lional company. ].lands are UB the. Ciuket Board o; Control, and as such, should lie every consideration, and tare of fair and Just treattatemeni in S Bnnaw bi Bridattov. t, there is much too meagre and nv gant. Bread and Bu". %  %  RVEfl CeTflaa For Cnmmvnt %  Htor, rke Ad SIR. With ide I on tanThat a man r, to have %  in*rveUous id' much shout most at %  1 rbu itt pay a shilling rl .led at a % %  : irdened" I K tig cla! t fir soaking the in body tJaa i paoBta who poUl should %  ill know, ii Is the poorer ho do the shouting hfully states I %  (pinions %  ideav. fi;i'K\Kn. Bv TRKVUK B1.(HU: LONDONITS unly an official report—a Colonial Office "Blue Book"—with the formal title "Colonial Research 1951—1952." That would be the obvious superficial judgment on the latest volume from H.M. Stationery Office to reach my desk. But for the patient and discerning who make time to study this annual Wifort it is a modern adventure story—scientific adventure, the battle to improve thftjfc of life and standards of peoples all OMBI world constantly adding to the sum ofTne world's knowledge. In prosaic terms it is an account of a year's work by the Colonial Research Council and nine other research councils, committees and centres. It is an account of the use of British finance and British brains t< play a leading part in co-operation with Co lonial Governments and organisations tc .promote progress over a large section of th* world. Here it is recorded that, despite the limi UUoo ui funds in these difficult economic days, some 36 now scientific research schemes and 53 supplementary schemes, in volving grants totalling more than £868.00i were approved in the year 1951-52. RKCLAMATION PLANS Among the new schemes approved wert pilot plans for the reclamation of areas in Kenya, Uganda and Tanganyika from the deadly tsetse fly which has infested large areas of Africa, spreading disease and misery for generations. What this means ir, terms of human hope and betterment does not need great vision to imagine. The record of the world-wide baUle against disease and pests which take such a heavy toll annually of human life and world food supplies is far from being the whole story told in this report. An amazing feature of it is the scope ot scientific research carried out in co-opera tion with Ihe Colonial Governments concerned. For instance, here is recorded the work of Mr. G. A. Atkinson, Colonial Building Research Liaison Officer, in promoting better building standards to suit a wide variety of colonial territories. During the year under survey he presented his report on his tour of the Caribbear area in 1951, emphasising the need for the control and guidance of building develop ment in order to prevent the slum condi tions which had grown up in the past ir many towns. He subsequently prepared a review ol aided self-help housing based mainly on information gained during his tour, and tin; was circulated to all Colonial Government* for their information and guidance. This year, in his drive to promote bettei housing conditions by serving as expert ad v-iser on colonial building problems Mr. At kinson visited Hong Kong and the South East Asian territories, and also Aden anc Cyprus. Altogether he has now visited 25 Colonia Territories. And this is but part of the work carried out in the field of building research to helj promote better living conditions in tht Colonies. GEOLOGICAL SURVEYS Another important field in which Britisl science plays an important part for the de velopment of the Colonial Territories is thai of geological surveys, with the particula) aim of exploring and charting the minera wealth of the Colonies so that it may be de veloped to the benefit of the local peoples ir the first instance, and eventually benefit thi world with much needed raw materials. Research to improve colonial farming anc husbandry, to develop and improve new raw material sources is another aspect of thi> great work. Forestry, fisheries and economics an other fruitful fields of research covered it this respect Nor is this grand co-operative work con fined to the United Kingdom and Colonia Governments in partnership. The important international battle agains locust plagues which repeatedly devastaW large areas of the world's crops from Indu through the Middle East to East Africa h centred on London where the Anti-Locus' Research Centre has its headquarters. The work of this Centre in research int< the locust problem and the promotion o' control measures on the international scaU is covered also in this report. International co-operation is also develop ing well in Africa in a number of spheres including the medical and sociological An Important section of the Report is devoted to the work of the Colonial Socia 1 Science Research Council. WORK IN AFRICA Much of this work has been in Africa, with surveys into the cultures of African peoples the important foundations for the promotion of the economic, political and social progress of these peoples which is the prime aim of the British Colonial policy. And this Is but a glimpse of the story of effort end progress in British scientific re!earcb to promote the well-being of people* all over the world which is outlined, prosaically enough. In "Colonial Research 1951 1952". DIARIES! DIARIES!! AT THE ADV04 ATK STATIONERY A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose BROOMS BRI'SHES %  Uu ot Yu* LftT.tarr .soul. Shoe l.bwcb Hire Hair (Flow) Hair (Head) Mnw %  Mb SUrl MM — AlBO — CLEANERS > %  • POLISHES WILKINSON HAYNES CO, LTD Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. l-h.ne U-.l. MM BECKW1TH STORES TOOTAL, — or limply Dress Material — why say more ? We're not . we're just reminding you of TOOTAL Week . TOBRALCO ... $1.31 LYSTAV W I.OMBIA & TOOTISHA 1.M TOOTAMA $2.58 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. WONDERFUL VALUES ANCHOR BITTER H.M r*r Tin. ANCHOR EVAP. MII.K Me. 16 oi. Tin. ANCHOR POWDER MILK Me. Per Tin. BITTER CONCENTRATE Me. Per Tin. POTATOES — *. Per ro CARLTON PEAR8 7te. Lane Tin. CARLTON PEACHES Tte. Larre Tin. CARLTON APRICOTS Me. larre Tina. CARRS BISCITTS 4e. Per Pks RACE DAY SPECIALS Prepare Early. JAR. SANDWICH BREAD HAMS l\ TENS i'.-. ;. 4. in ii.. MEAT SPREADS PATE DE FOIS GRAS LOBSTER PASTE CARRS BISCITTS ANCHOR CHEESE In Pass. CANADA DRY DRINKS GOLD BRAID RUM MAIL EARLY There are Iwo opportunltlrH Ihl* monlh 8/8 ( ol OM III I S,S "OOLFITO" FOR YOUR PARCEL DARK BROWN SUGAR WHITE SUGAR GRAPEFRUIT HEARTS GRAPEFRUIT JUICE MANGO SLICES PINEAPPLE SLICES Gl'AVA JELLY GUAVA CHEESE ARROWROOT PORK LARD REEF SUET EMPIRE COFFEE Uie r.ar Phone (or thi" WEEKS .periala to We find It dliucult deliver Sweet Drtnaa or. holiday sataraaja. Pleaae phone early. GODDARDS WE DELIVER


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ed










WHAT'S ON TODAY , YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
.
Court of Grand Sess "| 10 a.m Ratnfall tro : il
Past vs. Present Warrisasiiew SRS # . Tota) Ratr th ate: 1.02
at cricket, H.C 1.90 7 Highest c
Meeting, House of Assembly 4.00 ; - Lowest ure: at \
sane Cinema, St. Clement's b brace wy 6 es hagy —
joys’, St. Lucy 7.90 tm 3arome am.) 29.905 (3p mn, 29.4
Police Band Concert, Queen's on r desde ¢ TO-BAY ‘ \
Park : . 7.45 p.m Sunrike® 3.53 Pe a
—— ———— Suns@te- KU b . ‘od
For the cause that lacks assistance, Moon: oe Biber sisatooesc
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance, Light: 6.00 pm. = ;
For the future in the distance, Lee : {200° am “Tt Coes.
And the good that 5 can do. aw am.,
ESTABLISHED 1895 PRICE: FIVE CENTS . )



SAVAGE LEAVE







SIR ALFRED AND L

a ae ay



J a ne



Then On To B.G.

HIS EXCELLENCY the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage,
K.C.M.G,, and Lady Savage left for the United aa
in the S.S. Oranjestad yesterday after having been yed
for more than 24 hours due to the late arrival of the ship.
They will spend a holiday in England before taking up
their new duties in British Guiana where His Excéllency
has been appointed Governor and Commander-in-Chief
in succession to Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G,





H.MS, “B Bay” a
Farewell Salute with a of)
17 guns

After the farewell at the Bag-
gage Warehouse where members
of the Legislature, Heads of
Government Departments, promi-
nent members of the community
and personal friends of His Ex-

| St. Leonard ’s
Church

|
PATRONAL FESTIVAL

cellency and Lady Savage gath-; SERVICES
| et pe ben vera ond | Sa ae
His Excellency’s ay

. departure by)
Police Launch for the ship, Hon. |
Mr. R. N. Turner, Colonial '
Secretary was sworn in by the}

Hon, Sir Allan Collymore, Chief) arom 322, 98” a

Justice, as Acting Governor of; 7.30 a.m. Matins

the colony. | 8.00 a.m. Holy Communion
For nearly three quarters of! 11.00 a.m. Children’s Service

an hour before His Excellency | Hymns 341, 343, 242,

and his wife arrived at the Bag-
gage Warehouse, members of
every walk of life in the com-
munity gathered on the road lead-
ing to the Customs, and at other
vantage points to catch a last
glimpse of them, and to watch
the farewell proceedings.

Police Escort

At 8.30 o'clock, Sir Alfred and
Lady Savage arrived escorted by
] a detachment of the Mounted
Police. Drawn up on the open
Space south of the Baggage Ware-
house was a Guard of Honour
comprised of detachments of the
Barbados Regiment and the Bar-
bados Police under the supreme
command of Captain J, Red-
head. On the right of the Guard,
was the Police Band under
Captain C. E. Raison.

His Excellency was met by Col.
R. T, Michelin, Col, J. Connell,
Major C. E. P. Weatherhead, and
Captain H. R. Daniel, Acting
Adjutant and Staff Officer, Local
Forces.

As the Guard of Honour exe-
cuted the Royal Salute, the
Police Band ed the first bars
of the Ni Anthem, His Ex-
cellency then inspected the Guard
of Honour after which he and
Lady Savage shook hands with
officers of the Regiment and the
Police Force,

Outside the Baggage Warehouse
Lady Savage was presented
with a bouquet of flowers by
Police Woman Ira Babb, and
then with His Excellency, shook
hands individually with members
of the Legislature and other
prominent personalities and
friends who were present to bid
them Bon Voyage.

Aerial Salute

While they shook hands with
the party, ‘Miss Bim’ of the Bar-
bados Light Aeroplane Club flew
' @ On Pagé 3

PRESENTING BOUQUET
































POLICEWOMAN BABB (right) presents a bouquet to Lady Savage on behalf of the Barbados
Police Force, Colonel Michelin (left) looks on.

339, 573, 730.
7.30 p.m, Festival E v e n-
song, Sermon and Pro-
cession

Preacher:

Revd. S. R. Ripper
Hymns 167, 517, Anthem,
451, 242, 437, Psalm 146.



18 Months

For House
Breaking

Twenty-year-old Hadley Samp-
son was yesterday sentenced to
18 months’ imprisonment by Mr,
Justice J. W. B. Chenery’ when
an assize jury found him guilty
of breaking and entering Glad-
stone Marshall’s house at Deacons
Road on September 23 this year
with intent to commit a felony.

The jury returned this verdict |
‘on the second count, but found
him not guilty on the first count
Seuss asia’ cant manda Ut

jouse \
‘an ice pick.

Sampson had one previous con-
viction for larceny of bread-
fruits in December last year.

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant At-
torney General prosecuted for
the Crown. Sampson was not rep-
resented.

Marshall said that on Septem-
ber 23 he left home about 7 to
7.30 a.m, for work after secur-
ing his doors and windows. He
returned about midday and no-
jticed that the outside latch to
the front gate was unlatched,
and the inside one was latched.
He went to the opposite side of
ithe paling and saw Sampson
jumping from the paling outside.
He chased him but did not catch
him. ;
Later when he searched his

@ On page 3.





Oilfield Workers Walk Out

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 5.
Workers employed in all de-
partments of the Trinidad
Petroleum Development Com-
pany, Limited, South Trinidad,
walked out this morning and
joined workers of other operating
oilfields in a monster demon-
stration in San Fernando this

afternoon.
The workers who had been
pressing demands of fifteen cents

an hour pay rise in wage talks
during the past month are
demonstrating in connection with
negotiations which were suspend~
ed last week-end until to-day.

The negotiators, Oilfield Work-
ers Trade Union and the Oilfields
Employers’ Association have been
experiencing tremendous diffi-
culty to arrive to a complete
agreement.
due to steep demands.

To Buy More
From Canada

MONTREAL, Oct. 30

Canada lost the sale of about
$10,000,000 worth of exports ta
the British West Indies last year
because the Canadian Govern~
ment insisted on retaining the
right of allocation of goods under
the trade liberalisation plan,

This was stated in Montreal b:
Hon, D. B » Minister o
Soctar welfare, Jamaica, and Hon,
W. H. Courtenay, of the British
Honduras Executive Council, wha
have been attending the Ottawa/
meeting of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association.

They said they hoped the Ca-
nadian Government would change
its policy on the allocation of good#
to the West Indies, so that the
Caribbean territories could buy
as much as possible from Canada.
But because they are in the ster-
ling area, their trade with Can-
ada is still restricted. they said,

“But we could still manage to
spend many millions in Canada,”
they pointed out. “Last year, for
instance, we could have spent
about $20,600,000. But because
your government insists on re-
taining the right of allocation of
goods, under the liberalization of
trade programme, only about half
that amount was used.”

ASIANS
FIGHT:

THE new President-ele
eral Eisenhower wants th«
aggressor instead of white
mitted in the Anti-Commu



Canadian Province

Both were asked about the pos-
sibility that the Caribbean col-
onies might eventually become a
Canadian province. They agreed
that this was possible.

“It will likely come eventually,”
said Mr. Sangster, “but there will
have to be federation af the
islands first.”

Mr, Courtenay said he thought
Britain was now living im the

past and added: “It is time a

younger nation (like Canada| with America, bearing the
Goole theca in this great) pelted to man those front lin

Mr, Sangster also spoke at aj Koreans.

meeting of the West Indian Soci-| General Eisenhower went on
ety of McGill University, Mon-|to say: “If there must be war
treal, and told a group of West)there, let it be Asians against
Indian students at the University: |Asians with our support on the

side of freedom.”

According to his advisors this
is on the basis of Mr, Eisenhower's
theory that more and more South
Koreans can be trained to take
over the job of fighting in Kores.

General Eisenhower
very cautious concerning a
sible meéting with Russian lead-

“One great problem of the West
Indies is that hundreds of stu-
dents that go abroad to study
never return, We hope for real
development of the Caribbean and
this development depends on us.

“We hope the majority of you
will return; the West Indies needs

ou more than Canada. We hope
hat you will place the knowledge
you have acquired at the dis-
posal of your people.”



he would like to meet Premier








For Holiday In U.K. IB.W.1. Willing INSPECTING GUARD OF HONOUR

SHOULD
ASIANS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.
ct of the United States Gen.
» Asians to fight the Asiatie
iorees becoming further com-
nist struggle in the Far East.

He has said: “There js no sense in the United Nations—

brunt—being constantly com.
es in Korea. It is a job for the

but had I the slightest reason to
believe such a meeting would be
welcome, I would go any place
in this world to promote this
thing that is to my mind s0 com-
pletely necessary to us all.”

He was speaking at that time
about World Peace, Diplomatic
Wednesaay they

ue the present
itude of cautious scepticism
toward the Soviet Union.

They doubted he would make



This is said to be! the continent

Stalin,
He said I am not so certain
that is the way to approach it,

any great change in the Ameri-
can attitude of waiting for more
definite signs of Russian inten-
tions before making up his mind.
There were 30me although in the
minority who thought that Gen-
eral Eisenhower might make
some dramatic new attempt |
solve the Korean problem. They
believed he might soon carry out
bis announcement to “go to!
Korea” to find a solution.

Mr. Sangster Sapcoomed the hope
that more students would attend
@ On page 5.

U.S.—Brazil Relations
Will Continue Cordial

| ers. He was asked once whether



|



WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. 7
DIPLOMATIC sources anticipate that United States ’ *
—Brazilian relations will continue cordial and co-operative Conservatives

during General Eisenhower’s Presidency. They said Gen-
eral Eisenhower personally felt the warmest friendship
toward Brazil since Brazilian forces shared Allied fortunes
in the Italian campaign of World War II.

ee a Le NEE His plans for strengthening in-
ter-American relations and pro-
moting the security of free nations
could only be realised if US.
Brazil relations were genuinely
¢6-operative as these two repub~
lies have the longest coastlines on
the Atlantic and the greatest

Win By-Election

LONDON, Nov. 5.
Prime Minister Churchill's Cqn-
scrvative Party won a elosely
contested bye-election for Parlia~
ment here in a district pees
as the Cow of Britis
political trends.





Conservative Candidate Johfi
Hall received 26,750 votes against

natural resources to defend, Labour Candidate John Haire’s
_ Experts pointed out that Repub 124,650 a majority of 2,100. The
lican Administration carefully}outcome did not change the
cultivated Brazilian goodwill long }relative party strength in Parlia~

before President Roosevel, start-

ment.
ed the “Good Neighbour Policy,”

The élection was held yesterday
to fill the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Conservative Mem-
ber of Parliament, W. W. Astor
who moved into the House of
Lords after the recent death of his
father the late Viscount Astor

Republican member of the Sen-
ate Mr. Elisu Root attended the
Rio De Janeiro Pan-American
Conference in 1906. President
Harding sent Secretary Charlés



Evans Hughes to the Brazilian UP
Centennial Celebration in 1922. C
The Coolidge policy favoured

Naval co-operation with Brazil
atid President-elect Hoover visit
ed Rio in 1928.

The Republicans will continue!
technical aid to Brazil without,
much change except to drop the
Truman “Point Four” label——U.P,

Five Die Ir

Mr. Teelucksingh
rom U.K. Holiday

Mr, Henry Teelucksingh, Man.
aging Director of Teelucksingh



\ Theatres, Ltd., of Trinidad and
tritish Guiana, was _ intransif
yesterday morning by the 5.S.

Colombie from England where he
had been on three months’ holi-

o day.
7 7 |, He was accompanied by Mrs,
Teelucksingh and Miss Vidhya

| Ramsaran, a student and daugh-

NANTES, France, Nov. 5 }ter of Mr. and Mrs, V. C, Ram-

Five’ train passengers were! oar; agistrates Tr ‘
kil adhd. 15 infubed wa Magistrates of Trinidad.
a Dieset express crashed at 60, Mr. ‘Teeiucksingh said that

while in the U.K. he met Mr,

M.P.H. into a truck loaded with
20,000 liters of fuel oil. The dead | Ronald Gittens, Managing Direc.
led a boy of ten years. tor of Caribbean Theatres, Ltd,

ere was no fire. All police, and Mrs. Gittens and they made
and ambulance services of this!some good deals with some out-
‘western Loire valley region werd! standing British films (Alexan-
mobilized to rescue some ten|der Korda) which will be shown
other passengers in the crumpled|/in the Trinidad and Barbados
train.—U.P, cireuit.



;

MEMORIAL TO
MR. SAN MARTIN

LONDON, Nov. 5.
London County Council decided
to erect a memorial tablet to com-
memorate the residence in Londoo

Bishop Chosen For Antigua

The selection of the Venerable
Donald Rowland Knowlés, 3.A.,,
L.Th, OBE. Rector of Sst,
Matthews Church, Nassau, and
Archdeacon of the Bahamas to be
Bishop of Antigua has been con-

He returned to Nassau and was
ordained Deacon in 1923 and
Priest in 1924, and has spent all
his ministry in that Diocese, be-
ing appointed Archdeacon in 1951.

He was selected as Bishop of

|

, firmed by the Bishops of the| Antigua by the Board appointed
ree cones 4 Province of the West Indies for this purpose by the Synod of
ae en a libe r Mr. Jose San) Archdeacon Knowles was born| Antigua, the members of the

artin. in the Bahamas, and was trained| Board being the Archbishop of

When Mr, San Martin came to] for the Ministry
Europe in 1824 he arrived first:|jege, Burgh, and
in England and stayed in London] ceeded to Hatfiel
three months before proceeding to} ham, wi

at St, Paul’s Col-

ee

the West Indies and the Bishops
of Nassau and Barbados.

d College, Dur- Antigua is fortunate in secur-
here he took his L.Th in| ing as its future Bishop a Priest
1921 and the B.A. (Ist. Ch. Th.) | of such distinction as Archdeacon
in 1925. »«c Knowles

afterwards pro-

—UP.

| Barnes when





HIS Excellency the Gov-
ernor Sir Alfred Savage,
K.C.M.G, inspects the
Guard of Honour of Soldiers
ang Policemen drawn up at
the Baggage Warehouse
just before he left to board
the Oranjestad on his way
to England.



West Indians
Must Observe
Another MP

(Prot Our Own Gorrespondent)
LONDON, Nov. 5,
To the ranks of MP’s who show
a special interest in West Indies
affairs a new name has to be
idded. Making his debut as a West
Indies champion on November 12,
will be Socialist M.P. Mr, David
Jones, a former railway signal-
man, He has three questions
dealing with British Guiana,
Dominica and St. Lucia vespec-
tively; and. they fiponly a fore-
tunner of others on future
colonial questions for days.

Mr. Jones, Parliamentary
Private Secretary to Rt, Hon. A.
he was in the
Ministry of Transport, was a
member of the United Kingdom

Parliamentary delegation to New,

1950, At
he met

Zealand—in November,
the conference there

to/several West Indian leaders and Canada was New Foundland.

Union officials. These contacts;
have been maintained and as a re-|
sult of information supplied from‘
the West Mr, Jones has listed his
three questions,

The First deals with the pro-
posed appointment of a radiologist
for Georgetown, British Guiana,
Last week Mr, Jones asked
whether the post had been filled.
On November 12, he will suggest
that the Colonial Secretary should
increase the salary offered in
order to attract applicants,

Question number two is con-
cerned with Dominica. Mr, Jones
is asking the Colonial Secretary
“if he is aware of the apprehen-
sion and unrest making itself felt
in Dominica and other West
Indian islands in consequence of
the increased poverty of natives:
what steps he is taking to remove
the cause of trouble: and whether
he will consider sending out a
small fact-finding commission.”

Mr. Jones told me today “my
information is that
smouldering. That state of affairs
is all right until someone pokes

fire. Then trouble starts. I am
hoping the Colonial Secretary will
end someone out to find out
what's really happening’.

Che final round of Wednesday’s
sulvo ig directéd towards St. Lucia
Mr. Jones is asking if the Colonial
Secretary is aware of .the con-
cern felt locally at the silting up
of Castries Harboust and what
steps he is taking to make avail-
able necessary funds to have the
herbour properly dredged,

On this last one Mr, Jones
commented “what good is it re-
building Castries and all the dock
walls and sheds, if ships cannot
get through to unload? The har-
bour must be cleared, I believe
it is nearly 25 years since the
last time it was.”

Trinidad’s Trade
Union President
Returns Home

Mr. F, J, Rojas, President of
the Trade Union Council of Trin-
idad and Tobago, returned home
on Tuesday by B.W.LA.

Mr. Rojas was a member of the
delegation of West Indian Trade
{Union leaders which came over
to Barbados to confer with Mr.
| Grantley Adams, General Presi-



fdent of the Barbados Workers
Wnion and Mr, Frank Walcott,

General Secretary of the Union.

}
| endeavour to persuade Mr
i“not to proceed with
;split the Caribbean Labour Con-
| gress on ideological grounds or on
the grounds of rival international
affiliation and to see if they could
arrive at a formula for preser‘
of Trade Union
3ritish Caribbean.”

The purpose of the visit was to

plar



ing the unity

the

accent ileal iil

'U.S. Republicans In
Power After 20 Yrs.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.

General Dwight David Eisenhower was_ elected
President of the United States in a Republican landslide
victory that cracked the Democratic “solid South”, Gen-
eral Eisenhower won from Governor Adlai E. Stevenson,
Democratic candidate and an avalanche of Republican
ballots appeared likely also to sweep Republicans into con-
trol of the House of Representatives. But it was not cer-
tain at an early hour today that the first Republican
President in 20 years would have a Republican Senate to
work with,

Presidential popular vote at 6
a.m, as tabulated by United Press:
Fisenhower 25,149,512, Stevenson
20,408,700. Eisenhower had won
or was leading in 38 states having
429 electoral votes, Stevenson in

Income Tax |
Inspector te. states having 102 electoral
Necessary to elect 266.

yok
Ba kF UK Returns were from 104,683 of
Cc rom | 145,783 polling places throughout

}the U.S. Republicans had defin-
Mr, Victor Cobham, Inspector of | itely won 156 House seats and were
Income Tax, returned from the |leading for 71 more — 4 total of

227 or 9 more than a majority.

United Kingdom yesterday morn-
ing by the “Colombie’ after at-
tending a six-month course i
Income Tax sponsored by Colon-
ial Development and Welfare at
the Colonial Income Tax Office.

Mr. Cobham said that there
were twelve students from the
various colonies in the West In-
dies attending the course which
was very instructive, and afford-
ed him the opportunity of hear-
ing how the other offices conducted
their income tax affairs.

After the course, Mr. Cobham
stayed on in England to take a
public examination in taxation,
the results of which will not be
available for another two months

Bermuda Seeks
Federation
With Canada

OTTAWA, Nov. 5
Suggestions that Bermuda seek
affiliation with Canada aroused
restrained interest in Canadian
Government cireles. Officials de-
clined to comment on the pro-
posalg made by the

House of Assembly.
Although there were
(ions im the past that
and all the West



ernment has never given the
matter official consideratioa,

Bermuda |

sugges- | w
Bermuda | \nereasingly obvious that pollsters
Indies should] had
join Canada, the Canadian Gov~) tabbing

In a heated battle for control of
the Senate, 15 Republieans were
Gefinitely elected and nine were
leading. It was indicated that Re-
publican Senate strength was 49 -
one more than a bare majority

Democrats had elected seven
senators, were leadimg in four
other races and had 35 holdovers—
A total of 46. Several Senate races
remained close

Senator Morse bolted Republi-
cans recently and now lists himself

1 Independent

Governor Stevenson of Mlinois
became the first Democratic
candidate to loose the Presidency
since Mr, Herbert Hoover beat
Mr. Al Smith in 1928. He made his
concession statement at 1.45 a.m,
at his hotel headquarters in
Springtield, Illinois.

By that hour the Republican
sweep had reached deep into the
heart of the South, Florida and
Virginia had gone for General
Eisenhower. A few hours later,
Texas was in the General’s camp
Senator Richara Nixon,
General Eisenhower's youthful
running mate received news of his
election to the Vice-Presidency
in his home state of California.

As the popular vote built to-
ard an all-time record, it became

too,

beeri too conservative in
it a close race. Myr,
Stevenson lost his home state of
Illinois.

things are;

Adams;

|
"|

Mr. Eisenhower carried state
afte; state that President Truman
had won in 1948—Colorado, lowa,
Massachusetts, Minnesota, Ohio,
Oklahoma, Rhode Island, Utah,
and Wisconsin,

The Republican ticket swept to
vietory in crucial New York with
its fat bloc of 45 electoral votes

, Never has it indicated whether it
;would welcome the extension of
Canadian territory by British
possessions in the Atlantic and
the Caribbean,
Last territory

united with

(cP)



Prison Riot Ends

COLUMBUS, Nov. 4.

Tears And Cheers

| There may have been tears,

The four day riot of 1,600 pees | ieee also were cheers in Spring-
oners at the Ohio penitentiary!field, Mlinois today when Mr
ended with complete surrender|Stevenson came to his hotel
warden Ralph Alvis announced.| quarters to admit he was defeated,

After a six minute meeting with|It was 1.45 a.m, Eastern Standard
spokesmen for the rioters Alvis|Time when the | flash moved up
gaid “They have agreed to peace-|the wires ; Springfield: “Steven-
ful surrender, They will be fed}son concedes.”
shortly” —(CP)

Gilbeys

SPEY-ROYAL

Scotch Whisky

—U.P.



Shipped

trom

the heart
of
SJ cotland ;

Spey - Royal
Scotch Whisky

GUARANTEED

s



GARDINER AUSTINA CPL”
—— Agents

a it Baie


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

















BARBADOS ADVOCATE



'BY THE WAY |

By Beachcomber
















THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952



Chase away

‘ . “7]~WO MICE,” says my paper's! Ce As g
ETURNING to St. Lucia yes- England Bound Entransit by M. Harrison-Gray i I eames correspondent, “rush-| yce
H micair, tse Seid pone N iigin. Wax to England py OLONEL C. G, STEPHEN, = Dealer : North. jing for a piec i ee ten kl YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
eee FAC Sractetea the SS. “Oranjestad” are of the Black Watch, Scottish Neti tadsniae both caught in the same trap.” A|
P. eee 2 a Hon the 2 Mr. T. Grant Major and his wife. Regiment, and Mrs, Stephen, were = & photo-finish. _| For Thursday, November 6, 1952 TWO WONDERFUL REMEDIES
Sa Bahings ieee mataenaes ake For many years intransit from the U.K. yesterday Qi This story shows that hunger! | 4. 1, the section in which your preter ce ore
= Boulay, shires 7 one of u e Trade Commis morning by the S.S. “Colombie”’ 3 42 is’ driving mice to desperation.|, indy comes and find what your Zubes Gough Mixture
ae hele lost vou 7 et inf M [sioner for’ Can+ on their way to Grenada where 3 x23 °%? Meually they are wary, and OMe | outlook is, according to the stars,
Sul ae Seulone "with “Wrotessor jada in the E-st~,they will spend six months’ holi- mre Mover will wait to see what hap-) pce ot APRIL te (Artes)—May An excellent remedy that rapidly soothes
C. G Bea ley, ‘Chairm: f th qern Caribbean day, Wy , f 74 @ens to a more daring adventurer.|,.ye to bolster yourself, sepeciglig vt ‘ -omforts'a congested chest
ee Amey Seman of he 4with Headquar- They expect to leave on Sunday $ 10 zs 32 $ > x 93 project for a floodlit mouse-|qay offers obstacles. Firmly resolve to. coughs and comforts a congested c est.
Oils and. Fats “Commitee, on at in Trinidad, by the “Lady Rodney.” 9 *k, with mouse races was|do a thorough job. Romance more The remedy for the whole family -— child-
problems arising out of the Oils ers in Trinidad, ©: @754 ° ck, favoured during p.m. > ”
and Pats Agreement. j Mr. Grant Major , Back Home aioe 23954 ppbandoned last July when the he re ren love this pleasant-tasting syrup. Be
Mr... Garnet Gordon. .B.E., has many friefids R. AND MRS. THEODORE 8. ight of an electric cheese S| APRIL 21 to MAY 20 (Teurus)—Wo' ene dine e of Zubes C
Ba'tor=pt the “Wolo” waa oe in Barbados. JV. GITTENS of ‘Brittons Court’, tosis Soars. “With: mice in bot puxwutt | ails Sass veut dat edie te dnp put! tg a
other member of the delegation. The Majors Brittons Hill, returned from a K 109 Sent the hungry crowds rampa@g~- jonaiing projects and other problerns. Mixture in your home.
He retiirned home over the eame ashore yes= land vin on U.S.A. and tem o Qi2 ing aw ihe a. h ry | tne mh lt oee aed ssc
week-end; ‘terday and.asked Rico by B.W.I.A. en Monday last. On this deal from’ the By the way, those who app! ’ =
; s ye Carib to tell Short Visit Italy-Sweden match at the for a licence to build a mouse-| ¢ncouraged that you 4 Zubes Gough Lozenges
Holiday With Family ‘their friends in R. WILFRED ALSTON of recent. Venice tournament. trap have to satisfy the various| don't overestimate you: to cope Handy, easy to take, they make short
RS.. LAMBERT GIBBS of Barbados *good- “Landseape”, St. Thomas Fie es pavers oid One Ministries that it will not be | with extra jobs. News lating. ote Pr. cc aaak Giliiaiene
Lafids End returned by the Mr. T. Grant Major bye. was among the passengers leaving Diamond opening, rejecting used as a hen-run, dog-kennel,| sone 22 t. JULY 23. (Cancer)—fine re ee ins, Zube ae tf
“Colombie” yesterday after fiva ; i ‘ B.W the safer and more con- human habitation or knacker’s| yaiues in to-day's “prospects, good out- In pocket sized tins, Zubes are ready to
th hth tier Perati Mr. Grant Major has been the island for Trinidad by B. L.A. Structive take-out double pur t highway! look. genérally, Gay planetety wey: : fat the fi
land RH wae A ae, Bapeets appointed to Dublin, and is on his On Monday last on a short visit. ey ye ee: gard. ‘ sanuel-srep ans ae it {| Alertness ‘mbst’ important. “Bpewory te be popped into your mouth at the first
; Way there via England. usiness Visit South bid One spss seu , :

Warehouse by her husband and
friends and later, was guest-of-

honour at a_ small champagne R. AND MRS. CHARLES of Swan Street is back home Hearts. He might have rrie therein. sharp eye on deals involving property,
party at the Flying Fish Club, PACKER of “Warleigh,” St. from the U.S.A, where he went walked into @ penalty double. oe at Gyr Pom See tet Tee eae a Get ab
Peter were among the arrivals on a business visit in the interest but South bid Three GTAina

Hiome After Six Months

Cann nil. BARLEE who was
inthe U.K. for about six

months ‘holidaying with his rel-

; : : ; is
atives and friends, returned home R. LIONEL S. BIRKETT of Trinidad by B.W.LA eadaay of Three Diamon: ore’ firls’ hockey match, if the coun-|health’s say oes future if you rema
yester morning by the SS, M British Guiana who was in Mr Dowding is Mehagins Dires: West to bid at the Three try -were able to afford so many, ‘tue to your Sign.

“Col id 3 level, whereas a first-time wns at this critical moment,| sEPTEMBER % to Oc rome: wo cues?

Also ‘arriving here by the same
opportufity from the U.K. was

Rev. Richard Canning, Rector of

Anguilla who went

Back From U.K.

from England via U.S.A. and
Puerto Rico by B.W.LA, on Mon-
day last after a visit. bg

Four Months In U.K.

R. N. E. WILSON, Merchant

of the firm.
Returned
R. AND MRS. OTHO DOW-
DING returned home from

the U.K. on a holiday for the past tor of Dowding Trading Estates.

four months, arrived here yester-
day morning by the S.S, “Colom-
bie” to spend a week with hig

lockeys He







often fickle, check on facts.
then a vehicular conveyance, Class! :

VI, and no trade or profession



Diamonds which was passed with friends, seek relaxation.
out and just made.

At the other table South bi
Two Diamonds.
round to the Italian East
who made the strange call

E ocialist bickering would |
be amusing enough, on the|
leyel of an exchange of peevish= | ena
4 in the changing-room after a| urgent, calm

plus a disposition

double would have left room eading the daily backchat, I re-
ne call a saying of M. Herriot; “The

| trouble is that in politics sincerity

advantages,
Spade. smoothly with your co-operation.
find West a useful

Preeeeusesenecsensrsnensessnnsounsussnsusnsseesnsassnsnsenansnsusssesseessastatnggtenasees sencessccnencesnsescesenecess.

j

JULY 24 to AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Have a

AUGUST % to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
Real achievement possible now. Whole-
co-operation with 90- SOeE
or

Some sudden surprises that may lead to
Heart interests should run

% te NOVEMBER 2

sign of dry or sore throat.



==

(AND when you have a stuffy cold, always carry the new ZUBES INHALER

home on i i the week from Trinidad by aand. Four Spades being bid }and. duplicity use the same eT aiihtace wt abr gout ; aye hatte
leave. He will be spending a week comes bee ae ee ee te B.W.I.A. were Jockeys O’Neil and ai ade. esessssssessme§ | Language.” particular sector, tow industry’ and agri- in your pocket or handbag. A sniff will clear your head in a jiffy.

in Barbados as a guest of Rev.
J. W. Clementson of St, John the
Baptist Vicarage.

panied by his wife and son,
Mr. Birkett who was formerly

Quested to take part in the B.T.C.
Races which open here on Satur-
day next,






mares Gerwee: from friends, loved ones.

The spirit of adventure

culture especially. Expect some assistance

FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES



- Ge 1 ager “ssrs_ S. . : NOVEMBER 2S to DECEMBER 2% Agents: T. S. GARRAWAY & CO., Bridgetown 3
Alfonded Course oe ead Cocaine! Tebed For Races LISTENING y CAN make very little of the (Segittartuay—-Not all encouraging _ for eee
R. GEORGE ST. JOUR, Dep- will be taking over control of the RS, ROSEMARY WIGLEY, i | # news that a car has set up a other than setae O° Say Siorts,_. You
M uty Postmaster of St. Lucia fuser Experiment -Station in racehorse owner of St, Kitts eo is ine lia’ war ¥ calm; go about things sensibly. a:
is now in Barbados for a short Georgetown. was an arrival by B.W.I1A. from Hot IRS jfeet in 12 Ss. way t 7 or — code ee
stay before returning home on Study Leave Antigua on Monday last. She has ¢ beat that record is to sit in a| DECEMBER 23 te JANUARY 21 Cans sete RO oO D AL





corn)—-Watch speech, moves, mostly


































THEATRES

Ime car r day or two,
Saturday by B.W.1.A. R. STANLEY ARP, Resi- COme over for the B.T.C. Races | motionless car for a day * | personal affairs. Foolish arguments upset,
He errived yesterday morning M dent Tutor aie Bo which begins here on Saturday. aed eee ae Be, steeag }toUS almost challenging jhe man, /may ward of Dut. Sigh pressure “oc
bythe S.S. “Colombie” from Jslands for the University College ,, Columbus and Champaign wilt] * es : Sam eee | recently deceased, who spent Panabae endeavour ness: EMPIRE |: QLEMFIO ROXY ROYAL
England where he spent a year of the West Indies returned from take part in the B.T.C. races this|~4 p.m. The News, 410 p.m. The Daily | 13,000 hours of his life sitting on en Only i Tog ony ‘| Last two shows | Last two shows
attending a course in Post Office England yesterday morning by ™é¢ting. | Sporting Records pa BBC wove; | the tops of poles. Beside these qustiue) This day could make up for} BY special, request [Republic Double— | To-day 4.30 & 8:15 | To-day 4.30 & 8-00
Administration sponsored by thé the S.S. “Coiombie” where he had For Honeymoon Seiaire Sa Welsh Miscellany 6.15 | achievements a wrestling match Bae oor cea dull ones. Step up your | Universal ‘Pictures \DUKE OF CHICAGO) Universal Pictures | ONE TOUCH
Colgnial Office. been on study leave. R. AND MRS. KENNETH]|P™m. Variety Ahoy, 6.45 p.m. Sports| in a pit ‘lled with glue is almost/ 0°" ,.Yeap all possible gains’ News Presents b> getarring: | Presents Se vans
While.in Barbados, Mr, St. Jou: In the U.K. h id that h ; ; Round Up and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. } ]d-fushioned—the kind of thing | stimulating. Tony Curtis | om Brown | Leon Errol and
is a guest of Mr. and Mis Albert n -K. he said that he did MOSS arrived by B.W.LA.[Poe"d UP ap 10 p.m. Home News from i Victorian grandmothers. were Mona Freeman | FLAMING FURY | Grace McDonald | BLONDE RANSOM
Sil @ terme rT some research work in addition to from San Juan, Puerto Rico on| pina hagas bem Bagh ee or yin, go|. FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)—| Jan Sterling | with: Roy Roberts | eC eoK ea one
¥ of Bay Street. taking his M.A. degree. He was Monday evening. They had been {7.15—10.90 p.m. 49.71m | always doing. eens ee Less invigorating than you may expect. tres *alirmart” etait Seite’ | HONEY, 4.30 & 8.30
For Trinidad accompanied by his wife and son married the same morning in San ‘Kise We cn mk Se cee == Granny, appre ae Visteh 205) Say cnanees: Tey” eere Pere ee eat eons tater: | and | FLAMING FURY
R. CLEMENT CHADERTON, Howard and they are guests at Juan and will be honeymooning] re xn ni the Piva0, 8 15 p ‘Radio | bodice smeared with glue. Taran ory oo “Sketch y Columbia Pictures MY GAL Loves with Roy Buvarts
Superintendent-Manager of *®¢ Enmore Hotel, for a week at St. Lawrence Hotel. | Newsreel. 8.30 p.m. HM. The Quee hing wrong Pee ae, Te rit « pens | with loti OF CHICAGO
Singer Sewing Machine Company Tour Of Continent Mr. Moss is Food and Beverage} #45 p.m. Special paeen 2D: Something wrong YOU BORN TO-DAY: Have boundless Qpening Friday ee ee) nob Crosby with Tom Brown
4 _ . - ivan, ‘ News, i ¥. 01 7 y . = A,
was among the passengers leaving R. AND MRS. THOMAS A, Mager of the Caribbee Hotel in] {ito {im From the anor WE Se somewhere _| SusikY then again very open in manner. | Unitewes Stoures | CRIPPLE CREEK | Grace McDonald | saturday & Sunday
the island for Trinidad by COLLINS of Bermuda who Ssn Juan while his bride is with Bm. The Comptroller General of the’+ ’ Able when needed. Control passions, Presents } and .| Friday Gnily | 30 & 8.30
B.W.1LA. on Monday ” ‘Wad been touring the continent Sadye Harris Dress Shops of] Patent Office, 10.30 p.m. No Name : of the| emotions, temper that at times can hurt Van Heflin _ ME 720s rer 2 & 8:18 Universal Pictures
’ : : ~ > THE ve handlin, i k t.-2 ibly; on" Patricia Neal niversa uble— |
Aiso leaving the island by the for the past year, arrived here 2¢*%®5 2nd Puerto Rico. — eat by an pt ew seat ah tee tank, vias of: John in = | ee ee BLONDE yfohn Howard Davies
Same. opportunity on Monday last yesterday mornin; by the SS A’ Month = eae aera ded »| Philip Sousa, famous Amer, bandmaster, | WEEK END )} are —arker__ | Donald O’Connor — AB.
were Mr. H. Bixby. an official of “Colombie” from England for the ACK home after a month’s to a Prime Minister reminded me) 0" "march King” of composers. WITH FATHER) Saturday 1.30, | iss OLIVER TWIST
Singer Sewing Machine Company winter and are guests at Maresol B holiday in Dominice are Mrs. GATERY at the SrTwe Os &. Sebans eee Se Saturday 100 | PIREBRAND GUN TOWN IDE RYDER RIDE
from New York City, and Mr. G. Beach Flats, St. Lawrence Gap, Una St. Jour and her three the Garven—St. James pnt he Wee Rese See bri END OF THE and Kirby Grant | With Jim Bannon
Coliter, Central Agent for British Mr. and Mrs. Collins used to daughters, Mrs. St. Jour/is the ow eee ee ~n Rita, my dear, ee as ma Diamond Rings GuAINBOW|COWBOY AND. | -siartine Saturday | Monday & Tuesday
Caribbean and Venezuela area of run the Pomander Gate Hotel in daughter of Mrs. Stella Zephirin SPECIAL STAGE Tilly to the bodega tonight.” The IDENTITY | Saturday Balanites 4.30& 8.15 | | 4.30 & 8.30
the same Company. Paget, Bermuda. of “The Savoy”, Bay Street. outraged Rita received a billet UNKNOWN pLaAINSMAN ANp Universal Double— |SCOTT OF
; yee : i thie -onsis 16 AYLEY SS et | THE ANTARTIC
Re eT ae a teeta EN as ss nic rtentinnaall iat eeettisinniniatnediandtchee Esher tae ssasees SHOW doux which consisted of \. Midhite Special THE LADY MILKMAN
, ——= it | columns of figures connected with | Bolton Lane MY BEST GAL | and and | and
Friday & Saturday & 30 p.m = ge ies } and " |ALONG THE KEEP EM | DEADLY Is
GO ; & Bowery Boys aha MEXICANA NAVAJO TRAIL SLUGGING| THE FEMALE
Leo GORCEY & —
' “;RIPLE TROU a —

The “S¥LC.A. talk over Redif-
fusion WaS given by the Secre-
tary, Mrsx Redman on Tuesday
right. a “S

On behalf of the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to
ao I would like to talk on

There are hundreds of differ-
_ent types of dogs in this Island

ly than most. people think. If
you treat a dog well, he is one
of the best friends you have, al-
ways the same, loyal and true
no matter what happens.

Here are a few hints on how
to train a dog. -Always speak
gently and never whip him. .
talk to him. .explain, be pa-
tient until he fully understands

to sleep in and see that it is
keep clean. All dogs need a cer-
Rain amonut of good nourishing
food. dogs need to drink often,
6Q give him plenty of fresh water
where he can always find it at
anytime, or night. This

* will help him more than almost

anything else to keep well, hap-



___ Two 4 Shows: 2.30





“PANTHER ISLAND
Johnny SHEFFIELD as “Bomba”



JANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to SINGER'S)

EMPIRE

STARTING TO-MORROW

Reduced to clear all COTTON FROCKS

--- 8.30
cans at $9.98

and like human beings there are w you want he will then. be 2% @nd good \ Sale of Nylon Underwear & mateyial by the
some that are beautiful speci- glad to obey you. Do not allow when training him f: os yard still continuing . Te
mens as well as’ the very ordin- your dog to run or stay in the ® PUPPY, always stop him =

ary, but like human beings they
should be loved.

The first rule in the care of

a dog-is-lvindness, To make a.dog may cause .an aceident when a 4)Â¥ays See that they are kept i
fear you is unkind and injures driver. tries to avoid hitting him, “l@@- Don’t give your dog port of sin and
the dog. Dogs are among the Do not allow your dog to run Poultry or chop bones they

most sensitive of animals, their
feelings being hurt and their
spirits raised or depressed. Loud
words and harsh language star-
tle end depress them ... . their
sense of hearing is usually much

road or in the gutter, it is bad
for him and many dogs get -in-
jured or killed that way or he

after an automobile. -motor-
cycle or bicycle, it is a very bad
habit and dangerous too, Also
never let anyone exercise a dog
either on a lead or to run along-
side

from arinking water out of pud-
dies and gutters. Dogs like their
own food and drinking bowls,

splinter easily and are so sharp
that they are apt to stick in the
dog’s throat or injure the intes-
tines. Do not wash your dog too
often. -careful daily brush-
ing will keep him clean for a



Coloured & White SHORTS at $4.00



Grand .Midnight Stage Show
SATURDAY NOV. Sth.

Featuring

|











_ THEY TRY TO FORGET |
THEIR PASTS.../



|








in exotic,
exciting Macao,






shady dealings! | \



a bicycle when they are : F
more sensitive than ours and cycling, it is a great strain on Jong time. i VIRGINIA FIELD + RICHARD DENNING REX HARRISON AU aa MITCHUM
their sense of smell so much the dog's heart and makes him, If you haven't a high fenced or Jamaica’s Dare Devi Cyclist E RU tI450
more that we can hardly under- nervous as well as being very| Walled in yard or garden, the best A Unwersal-International Picture ayy 1
stand it. Like all animals, cruel to any animal. Make your) Way to keep a dog that needs re- j

Dogs know much more than they
are believed to know by any-
body except those who love them
and. understand them. And they
seel. their treatment whether
harsh or kind much more keen-

dog your companion and friend
will
ber that his health and comfort

are apsolutely dependent on your
care. Give him a cool dry place







the Butierflies —9



straint for a few days is to

treat him kindly and he) Stretch a wire between two poles
respond in kind. Remem-|49 to 50 feet apart and loop a

chain on the wire so that the
dog cdn move freely back and
forth. Don’t make your dog’s
collar too tight and it is well to
take it off during the day and
rub his neck gently.

Always do your best to step
a dog fight. -fill a large buc-
‘ket with cold water and throw
it over the dogs’ heads ... it is
almost always effective.

So many of our dogs here suf-

fer from that terrible itching B
disease, It is caused from dried|]| * Starring P i A Z A — BIOWN — (Dial 2310)
grass and weeds and is very dis- Jeff Evelyn

tressing for any animal to get.
There is a Dog Dermatologist in

| MIGHTY TERROR

He's All Man— Trinidad’s King of the Calypso

In the Ring or |
Anywhere !

IRON
MAN

A Universal Picture

SLIM JIM (Tap Dancer)

SENORITA BELGRAVE
(Dancer-Contortionist)

AT GLOBE

_—_——_——__
————X_—=—==



a reeeeernencnn ns,

CHANDLER KEYES



=—=—=—=







PLAZA THEATRES

eS S12)

Voie

i]

MALO yen el a ee a eee.



Girected by JOSEF von STERNBERG : F :
Screenplay by BERNARD C. SCHOENFELD & STANLEY RUBIN @




Al



FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8,30 p.m. & Continuing Daily

—— = 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
America who advises when ; BRIDGETOWN BAKBAREES OISTIN ,
bathing a dog not to use soap, Stephen McNALLY ute. (Dial 5170) (Dial 8404) Extra Special :— Leon ERROL in “ONE WILD NIGHT”
with To-day Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.30 p.m TO-DAY

but a detergent such as; Dispa
. .Fab. . .Dreft or any others



4.3% and 8.36 p.m 2 New Westerns—

Rock Hudson :o:





her Mati t 4.30 p.m, eniereaiichcnepiehabagtinnllabieinininesivaimbslali midlets pail pital aati tale side
ea) “PAINTING THE CLOUDS, utueaie cana”
“ on the market. Use about 5 Joyce Holden WITH SUNSHINE” (Color) Noa fares &
explains why he has come." Do tablespoonsful to a large tub of ig Dennis Virginia iespies
walking and the flowers are swaye you think your master would like ordinary tap water or only made at th MORGAN MAYO |[_Tex RIMIFA CeCe Be aes :
ing about, the butrertly makes no ie ove papers 44 = _ lukewarm, but on no account hot. ” . “STORM WARNING” awe ae ae Michael WILDING
effort to Hy away, so he moves «yi. 4MY a pir Rub the detergent water well Ronald Doris aha acvenoginniiihentyppiiomnae
t i REAGAN _ .

faster and-finally breaks into a trot. place.” he says. That's ence into the dog's coat with a sponge - DAY Il Gloria WARREN To-day only 830 p.m TODAY: LAST SHOWS — 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.

; Ginger ROGERS and |) “BRIGHTON ROCK”
in a few minutes he meets the old what he does want more than any or cloth and you'll find that it Borrah Minevitch and



Professor's dwart 1 busy th Come, fll tak leansés the coat easily and Chuan vaom xexke” | ae Ta
rolessor’s wart servan us thing, ie, n e y . z gE ie J ”
chopping down a spinney and he him ore ny oe ee Pace 9 BARBAREES~(DIAL 5710) ga Biter gs | UPHONTIERSMAN JERICHO” ANNE OF THE INDIES
OPENING FRIDAY
445 & 830 p.m.

Gordon McRAE (Color)

Opening Friday—
“IRON MAN”

Jimmy WAKELY \

Special 9.30 & 1.30 —
“GUNSLINGERS”

“Opening FRIDAY—
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Louis JOURDAN — Jean PETERS

SAT
Jeff CHANDLER























NEW & Continuing Daily iy inky agro ieee | WAS A ot ones
SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES Extra’ Spade - . - Jimmy WAKEL , t a4 tenes Ww H IR L P O O L
. COOLEY & Hi B . in — mo an . bo. 1
GENTS’ SUEDE SHOES — Ski Pattern, Fancy Stitched Uppers, oe | it. macae” ee gg he pe
Metal Studs, COLS. : Green, Brown, Blue ......... Pe oat ; s1a7 \ = Richard CONTE — Gene TIERNEY
GENTS’ BROWN SUEDE BROGUES ..........._. eo ie 14.15 ——
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES ‘ _ OPENING TOMORROW
Medium Weight ..............0..0.0. 0 cea c ccc veus aa $14.08 VICTOR HUGO'S Immortal Classic — (A New Film)
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF DERBY SHOES rs a
Black Avon Rubber Soles .......................... $10.51 & $10.63 a x
GENTS’ TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES
Wide Shape........... Reis iat hing, Rees gig ARE tee iat ott $11.25
ALL WELL MADE, AND MODERATELY PRICED
A :
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS) .............................. 85 ICTOR ‘i
NEW YORKER SHIRTS (SPORTS) ............ $4.53

HUGO'S

immortal

COLS.: Cream, Beige, Blue and White
HOT SHIRTS — EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS — LONG SLEEVES .... $4.09
RELIANCE SPORTS SHIRTS

Plain Cols. — Porous Knit a °
MM. i. iss sy ox erecta cadens is ce $3.90 sik classic
BER ION i tuna) pane eek cave gine era. Aeon e cule $4.55 G4





T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
PHONE: 4220

CARS TRUCKS & BUSES
PENS POA — “ALT ‘OD ONIGVEL FDVAVD ALIO

‘a PAGE! ROBERT NEWTON - EDMUND GHENN

Produced by
20. ,

|
|

with SYLVIA SIDNEY F
ELSA Lancre sre PRE KMRIMAg

Directed by

LEWIS: MILESTONE

Sereen Play by

PIPHAON MIPUY






THURSDAY,

1952

NOVEMBER 6,
TS ST

r. Kisenhower

WILL CLEAN OUT
CORRUPTION IN
ADMINISTRATION

(By REX

CHANNEY)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5

_ PRESIDENT-ELECT Dwight D. Eisenhower . will
bring into office in January an administration pledged to
immediate steps to end the Korean war and to “clean up

the mess in Washington.”

_ He is expected to announce soon when he will fulfill
his campaign promise to visit Korea and seek honourable
means ot stopping the fighting.

Mr. Eisenhower also promised
in his “crusade” for the Presi-
dency to do his best to maintain
domestic prosperity, to reduce
taxes later, and comb the Gov-
ernment for any remaining Com-
munist sympathisers,

As President judging by his re-
cord and his campaign speeches
Mr. Eisenhower is expected to:
1. Shake up the Executive

Branch of Government from
“top to bottom,” surround
himself with a competent
staff of advisers, retain hon-
est and loyal Federal work-
ers

2. Cut Government spending
first and taxes next, tighten
monetary controls and fight
inflation in other ways.

3. Restore bipartisan foreign

policy, continue co-operation
with other free nations, build
up U.S. military strength

What will Mr. Eisenhow-
er try te accomplish as

President ?

What sort of Administra-
tor is he?

What is his programme?

This article is based on
his record and on his cam-

Paign speeches and state-
ments.

It was written by a
veteran Uniteg Press news-
man who travelled with
Mr. Eisenhower during part
of the campaign and has
studied his career closely,



while guarding

against
“wasteful” spending,

Approve the continuation of
farm price supports at 90

per cent of parity. through
1954, seeking revision but not

repeal of the Taft-Hartley
law, resist discrimination
based on race or religion

(although he has made no
specific legislative recom-
mendations on this score).
Ask Congress to improve and
extend social security.

Time For a Change
These were sentinels of his
“its time for a change” theme—
his election promises of new
taxes, new ideas, new methods of:
operation in the capital.

. Eisenhower who once
wrote that he could never accept
high Public Office is the first
Republican to be Presi-
dent since Mr, Herbert Hoover
ne Mr, Alfred E. Smith in

ao

When he takes the oath of office
On the Capitol steps January
20, Mr. Eisenhower at 62 will be
the fourth oldest man to become
Chief Executive. William Henry
Harrison was 68 when he was
inaugurated, James Buchanan
65, Zachery Taylor 64, The
former Five Star General gave

his army Commission and
$19,541 per year in military re-
tirement pay to seek the Presi-
dency. He will take office at a
critical time in U.S, history,

The threat of atomic war,
fighting in Korea, strained rela-
tions with Russia are among the
issues facing the President.

On the domestic front also are

serious problems ju
sienna requiring early

will be the nation’s thirty fourth p:



AIRLINERS
SEALINERS
SUBMARINES
GARDEN SETS

have real hair!

from the man who’

President and they include—
hign taxes, Goverument spending,
corruption among public officials,
internal security and civil rights
issues.

It would be difficult to single
out any one characteristic as -pri-
marily responsible for Mr. Eisen-
hower’s successes,
reliance on good staff work, and
his determination to surround
himself with an upright team
have been important factors in
his climb to the top.

Upright Team

In 40 years of service in the
military — which places grea
emphasis on team work — Mr.
Eisenhower learned to lean
heavily on the advice and assis-
tance of others. When he entered
politics, his first move was to
assemble a team in which he
could repose confidence.

His victory, over Mr, Adlai
Stevenson was the first victory
for Mr. Eisenhower, but it was
also a victory for his advisers and
staff members. Mr. Eisenhower’s
dependence on his staff — men
like Governor Sherman Adams
of New Hamphire and Senators
Frank Carson of Kansas and
Fred A. Seaton of Nebraska—did
not mean he made no decision
himself, He did. But he left it to
his staff to lay the groundwork,
and when the decision had been
reached Mr. Eisenhower took full
responsibility for subsequent
events.

He said time and again that
if the two party system is to
Survive, there must be party
responsibility. To him this meant
that if Republicans are to be
responsible for Presidency, they
also should have control of
Congress.

General Eisenhower
manifested any ambition to be
President until a few months
ago. Until last January he had
resisted every effort to coax him
into polities. U.P.

18 Months For
House Breaking

@ on page 1

house, he missed an ice pick,
Gwendolyn Seale and Elsie
Sealy, two women who live near
Marshall, said that they saw
‘when Marshall was running after

on. 7
In a statement to the. Police,
Sampson said that Marshall had
seen him on his premises but
he had not stolen an ice pick.

Giving evidence, he said that
he’ was passing along Deacons
Road when he stopped near
Marshall’s house. Marshall saw
him and exclaimed, “You went
into my house,” He denied going
into the house and Marshall said
he would rip open his belly with
fish, hooks. He threw two stones
at Marshall and ran,

The jury returned their ver-
dict without retiring.

His Lordship said, ‘The’ jury
found you guilty on the second
count on the plainest possible
evidence, The Court hesitates as
a rule to send young people to
prison, but I feel in this case I
‘would not be doing my duty to
the community if I did not sen-
tence you to 18 months’ im-

risonment.”

never



Choose all the
beautiful toys your child



dreams of NOW!

CANNONS

GUNS with caps
HOSPITAL CARS and
Stretcher Patient

DOLLS . . . they sleep and
cry and stretch and they

MUSIC . . . with a Guitar
.., Clarinet’. .. Concertina
. .. Mouthorgan .. . Xlyo-
phone... !

PLASTIC TOYS—an enor-
mous range of inexpensive
and well made toys priced

as low as 9c.

| BARBADOS
CO-OP.
COTTON
FACTORY
LTD.

RAINBOW HUMMING
TOPS — huge onés that
play a tune!





But his”

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Will Work Fo



PARADE MOVES OFF



A PANORAMIC VIEW showing a section of the large erowd at the Baggage Warehouse yester-
day morning to see His. Excellency and Lady Savage off. In the teft background is the Oran-
jestad which took Sir Alfred and his wife away.

| SIR ALFRED AND LADY
ee SAVAGE LEAVE

Instruction
At Boys’-Club

A new feature of the Bay Street
Boys’ Club is Shorthand instrue-
tion while a new scheme is being
tried out at the Bay Street Girls’
‘Club.

The whole membership of the
Girls’ Club is divided into four
gections. and four leaders elected,
one for each section. The term of
office is for six weeks and then
four new leaders are elected for
six weeks. Election is being
repeated every six weeks.

On Wednesdays all members
make a special effor, to be present
pt the Club when discussions
conducted by the leaders are held.
The idea has been well received
nnd provides members with an
opportunity for expression and
leadership.

The Social Welfare Officer has
invited the Clubs to take part in
dramatic art with other organisa-
tions. Clubs are required to
search around and borrow cos-
tumes or use any of their own
clothing for the plays, or even act
the parts wearing their ordinary
clothing.

Thirteen film programmes were
arranged for, the Clubs during the
month of October. The following
films are being shown: British

ews, Young Farmers Club,

‘alue of Soap and Water, M.C.C.
tour of Australia, Pedigree Poul-
try Feeding, London Terminus,
Moving Millions, Eldorado and
Plastics.

The Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs of
the island will be represented at
the Annual Industrial Exhibition
next month, Handicraft work
from the Clubs will be on display.

999 SYSTEM :

The Police received two calls
over the 999 system on Tuesday.
The first came in at about 12.10
p.m. from Chessie Burrowes of
Regal Club, Milk Market, who
stated that a woman was stabbed
on Swan Street and was bleeding
profusely. Two minutes later the
Police van arrived on the scene
and investigations were carried
out,

However, when the Police van
returned to the Central Police
Station, the woman was already



@ From page 1.

over the harbour and waved an
aerial salute. At the controls was
Squadron Leader David Hender-
son, Controller of Civil Aviation
and Airport Manager. With him
were Mr, Ross McKenzie, Resi-
dent Engineer, T.C.A. and Mr.
Tom Rocheford.

When His Excellency and his”

wife had said farewell to ail the
members of the party they
boarded the Police Launch
LYNX, and again under police
escort in the other two Police
Launches,. they sailed from the

landing steps at the Baggage
Warehouse and boarded the
“Oranjestad” in the outer
harbour.

Standing on the stem of the
Lynx, Sir Alfred and His wife

waved their final farewell to the

large erewds standing on the
1auding step and across. the
éareenage on the other side of

the wharf, as the launcn with its
escort, glided slowly out of the
eareenage and into the harbour.

From the far end of the Pier
Head, the strains of the Police
Band playing Auld Lang Syne
and Rolling home to-day Old
England drifted softly across the
bay to stir the emotions of a
people who had grown to regard
Sir Alfred and his wife as mem-
bers of their own Community.

there, sitting comfortably on a
bench outside the charge room.

The other call came in at about
7.45 p.m. from C. O, Beckles of 25.
Tudor Street, City,
that a man had entered his shop,
asked for a quantity of fireworks
and then ran away without pay-
‘ng for them.

The Police van arrived on the
scene 14 minutes later and inves-
tigations were carried out.
THEFTS REPORTED :





Evans Bradshaw of Cocoanut
Grove, St. Joseph, reported that
a bicycle frame, valued $20, was
stolen from his open yard some-
time during Monday night.

A sheep valued $20 was stolen
from the opén yard of Everton

Hunte of Lodge Road, Christ
Church, between Monday and
Tuesday,




who stated EB

Three Cheers

The launches rounded the Pier
Head, and a crowd which had
gathered there sent up three
eheers for His Excellency and his
wife, and a fw minutes later, the
fawnchs arrived alongside the
Oranjestad which will take him to
England.

BMS. Bay which is in
the harbour fired a farewell salute
with a salvo of seventeen guns.

Among those present at the
Baggage Warehouse to say good-
bye to His Excellency and Lad:
Savage were:

His Lordship Bishop G. L. D. Man-
devilie, the Hon. the Chief Justice, Sir
Allan Collymore, Kt., Hon. R. N. Turner,
Color Secretary, Mr. and Mrs
Barton, Captain and Mrs. G. J. Bryar
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Wiles, Mr. E. S. &S
Burrowes, Financial Secretgry, and Mr

a, 2

E. S. Burrowes; Mr. W. H. E. Garrod,
Chief Engineer, Waterworks; Mr, Juliaw
Garrett, Director of Natural Gas and
Petrolkum; Mr. F. A. Bishop, 1.5.M

Centroller of Supplies, and Mrs. F. A
Taenep, we rfon. Mr. Justice J. W. B
Chenery, Mr Justice H. A. Vaughan
and Mrs, Vaughan; Mr. Justice A. J. H
Hanschell and Mrs. Hanschell; Mr. G. B
Griffith; Mr. T. BE. Went, M.B.E., and
Mrs. Went; Mr. C. A. L. Gale; Mr. J
Kellman, Acting Colonial Engineer; Mr

and Mrs G_ J. Finch: Mr. and Mrs. W
Belt; Mr. C. C. Skeete; Mr. and Mrs
F. E Field; Mr, B. A. T. Williams;
Mrs. A. L. Stuart; Mr. H. O. Ramsey
American Consul, and Mrs. Ramaey;
Mr. ond Mrs. ©, B. Williams; Mr. and
Mrs. H, R. Tucker; Mr. A. B. Skinner;
Mr. fT. O. Lashley; Mr. T. T. Headley

Rev. K. A. B. Hinds; Majer C. GQ
Reed, Director of Education, and Myre
Reed, Mr. F. A. GC. Clairmonte; My
R_ WN. Jack} Dr. J. FP, O'Mahoney; Miss
Betty Arne; Mr. John Goddard; Mr
Magnes; Mr. “J. Perey Taylor and Nr

i: . . yv ylor and Mr
Mr A.A Hinds; Mr. - Vv.
Mr. F, B C. Bethell; Mr.
L. Morris; Mr. N. D, Osborne
Rev. C. A. Sayer and Mrs. Sayer; Mr
A. BR. V, Newsam; Mr. Noel Armstrong;
Mer. Robert Clarke, Colonial Post Master
Mr

tayior;
Chenery;
F

H, S. Jemmott; Mr. W. W. Reece

Solicitor General; Major J. B. Griffith
Mer Aubrey Dougias-Smith; Mr H
i y Tucker; Mr. Crichlow Matthews;
Miss M. Haskell; Mr. J. § Mordecin
ron. J. D.. Chandler, President of the
Legislative Council, and Mrs, Chandler
Hon. Dr H. G. Massiah, and Mrs
Massiah; Hom. G. D. L. Pile; Hon. F. Cc

Hutson, and Mrs. Hutson; Mon. Campbetl

Wylie, QC and Mrs Wylie; Hen
Mrs. M. Hamschell; Hon. E. 8, Rob-
inson; Hon G Evelyn and Mrs
Evelyn; Hon Vv. C. Gale; Hon, Dr
\. S. Cato; Hon. J. A. Mahon and Mrs
Mahon; His Honour Mr N. R,
Husbands, Speaker of the House of
Assembly; Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Adams;
Dr. H. G. Cummins; Mr. M, E. Cox;
Mr F. L. Walcott; Mr. F, E, Miller;
Mr. E. Holder; Mr, T. ©. Bryan and

& w other.



Tomotiaw!

This gentleman obviously feels the urge to move quickly —some-
thing has stimulated him to action! TONO has just this effect—it

energetic—ready for the day's work—and the day after. Areal whole-
some food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too.

| overcomes the lassitude of the tropics—you feel better for it—more
'
i



Malt Milk BEVERAGE



A Cow & Gate Product



r Peace

Dogs Are {



|

Your |
Friends |

|
From Page 2 i
quickly. net on any account|
rinse it off, just dry well and)
then apply any lotion you have}
been advised to use to allay the!
irritation. |
Now there are some_ people,
who will say that there are good |
dogs and bad dogs, but all lov-
ers of animals will reply that
ill-tempered, vicious animals are
made that way by the treatment
they have received at the hands
of human beings. It so often
goes back to their early training
with ill-treatment and = unkind-
ness or as so often happens they
have been turned away from
their homes, kicked and = tor-
mented by cruel people in their
search for food and shelter, poor
things, always hunted and un-
happy. Then there ‘is another
unhappy situation, Puppies.
A female dog will have puppies
twice a year, if all the puppies
are allowed to live, just imagine
the number of dogs there would
be. So many of these puppies
are sold or given uway to peo-
ple who cannot and won’t look
after them after they outgrow
the puppy stage, they then turn
them out to fend for themselves



and they end up in a_ starved
and emaciated condition, eating
and drinking filth from the gut-

ters and re eans. It is kind-
er and more humane to ask the
SPCA to put these puppies to
sleep mercifully, also many of
the female dogs as well, If you
are in any doubt of what to os
ring or see the Secretary of the
SPCA at the Harbour Police |
Station, who will be pleased to
help you with any problems to
do with your animals.
And now I'd like to read you
these few verses:—
NOBODY's DOG

Alone in the dreary pitiless street.
With its uncared for coat and very ore
feet.

All day its wandering to and fro,
Unhappy and hungry with nowhere



tO go;

No Kind hand to pat it no voice
sweet and low

To call to it softly

it go?

Where shall

ew
Alone in the dreary pitiless street
With nowhere to go and nothing to eat |
Unless it eats from the garbage can
The food considered unfit for mani | |
No water has it when it wants to drink
Excepting that which we'd shrink, |
}
|
}

Alone in the dreary pitiless street,

With nowhere to go and no place to
sleep,

Oh, what shall it do when the night
comes down

Stoned and beaten all over the town?

Nobody's dog no friend has he,

And yet he wants someones friend to be.
. .

Alone in the dreary pitiless street, i
Wagging {ts tail with each heart beat, |
Asking so hard tn its doggie way, ‘
“Won't someone give me a home ,
to-day?" :
. . .
‘Tis not fits fault that it's a stray, }
Iv’s the people whe owved it and tured |
i away, Le
With never a thought tor its welfare; )
They didn’t think amd jhey didn’t care
If it was starving anyw _ atone,
I'm sure to GOD for thir y'll atone

Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane







PAGE THREE



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PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952









SSS

ONE MAN’S BIRTHDAY | RESEARCH IN THE

; eld ADVOCAT Could It Mean A New Era in Our Diplomacy ?
LHOPE So.” COLONIES | rhs

Naas oan pe Some SS Sees Poa eof tf

frinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown.

} ” 2 Y
By TREVOR BLORE ADVOCATE STATIONER
November 6, 1963 MR. EDEN must take some

Thursday,








some other National Carrier to operate a
direct service between Barbados and New
York. The description “National Carrier”
as applied to any airways other than Brit-

ye weer? )
athaginlisiaanieel Hy *“JUNIUS tories, these three sat in ten- LONDON \ ; SS
—- ene ee ~ (quick decisions caster House, at the head of The , i eport—a Clon?) SSS ——— Ss
e On sceeent form mistakes are took place in the Foreign Office. Mall, in London, carving up the IT’S only an official r yr ; ee
National Carrier rolling ,out from the For*ign It absorbed the Department of map of Europe, shifting on paper} Office “Blue Book”—with the formal title A ; B h ie :
. Office a§ fast as they did when Overseas Trade and the | od millions of eople westwards, “Colonial Research 1951—1952.” That would Broom or rus fo
‘ wir. Hefbert Morrison was Foreign sular Service, merging them and drafting surrender agree- ; . 7

ONE of the resolutions of the ninth = | Secretary Blackmail in Persia, with the diplomatic to make one ments. be the obvious superficial judgment on the Ei P, ir,

eeting of the Incorporated Chambers of snubs in the Pacitic, hollow ex- much enlarged Foreign Service. They drew up the nightmare! Jatest volume from H.M. (Stationery Office very pose
ee f the B “a h Caribbean urges planations about Herr Krupp, the The staff of 1,500, in —— accheme that hes to-day put to reach my desl : BROOMS BRUS
Commerce o ne Britis. ari ges aow-tow to Japan! few men had taken the decisions British and American troops in E . aie HES
the early establishment of a direct British How is it that when the Gov- before the war, was increased to Berlin -at he el end of 100 But for the patient and discerning who ions oe TT Shoe .

sme ; : ib, ernment changes the blunders jts present total of 11,000. miles cf Soviet-controlled rail- : ; ual it is
Airline Service from the Eastern am go on just the same? Largely be- “Nobody took decisions any ways and roads, ea rs eG pes annual ] ives. Cobweb > wae chest)
bean to New York and Europe. A further ee Hag Ey pl rg Si AR cg Ea of telegrams gaily | Strang an finant _ioreot tof & modern adventure story—sci a ow (Pheer _

i itish West oreign Office continue to m and baskets of circulating docu- arrange tha e Western es e to improve e Stra t
resolution urges that should British policy whichever Government is ments’ made it obvious that should, have a’ right of way ture, the battl Pp Steel Pain
Indian Airvrays, the National Carrier, in [in power. abil stamdende tt ples all world, hee ss
conjunction with British Overseas Air- These uae — — powermt constantly . re ee aan world's CLEANERS and POLIS
ways Corporation find it impossible to |‘@" ™ost U: a inisters. inte’ oF Ses ” 4 hee Aha ge
implement such a service consideration PERMANENT cored an tee In prosaic De aa die t of a WILKIN: encceati te
hould be given to the granting of rights to |past five years has been Sir es8o 3
| cot C. S. PITCHER & co. a
Phone BECKWIT '








William Strang. He is practically
unknown to the man-in_ the
street. As top official in the For-
eign Service all the threads of
foreign policy run into his hands.
The advice he gives is the advice



year’s work by the Colonial Research Coun-
cil and nine other research councils, com-

mittees and centres. It is an account of the
use of British finance and British brains tc

4472, 4687



play a leading part in co-operation with Co-
lonial Governments and organisations tc
;promote progress over a large section of the
world. a

Here it is recorded that, despite the limi-














of The Department. He wields
tremendous influence.

Sir William, now at the sum-
mit of an extraordinary diplo-
matic career will be 60 in Janu-
ary. Under the “Sixty Rule” he

ish West Indian Airways is confusing but
there is no doubt that the second part of
the resolution was due to the known desire
of other trans-atlantic airlines to call at






Seawell. rhould then retire. tation of funds in these difficult economic
West Ind Nati 1 ay ee ae eee days, some 36 new © sciéntific research
There is no West Indian Nation and |the rule to keep his team of A
British West Indian Airways also call at | @dvisers together. schemes and 53 supplementary schemes, in
cas se Puert “Rie Martinique and one Zr. | Maen ete Wg oa volving grants totalling more than £ 868,00(
Saracas, uerto 0, . keep Strang, the electronic brain , 7
Guadeloupe on scheduled flights, besides [of the Foreign Office, by his were OO et vdamiin WE aie
roviding planes on a charter basis to |*!4¢ «sg asa
Be ho ; Ai Corporation, fo! EF I oro ogy ee Among the new schemes approved were
ritis verseas Airways Corporation, fo BEFORE waiving the Sixty ’
flights north of Kingston. But British West Rule for Sir William I advise pilot plans for the reclamation of areas in

Mr. Eden to consider some of the
highlights of British
policy ‘in the pest 15
Among then were:—
The 1938 Munich crisis.
The 1939 Moscow fiasco,
The 1944 peace frorttiers
muddle. :
The 1951 Persian scuttle.
The 1952 Pacific affront.

Indian Airways is an air service which
would belong to a West Indian nation if
ever nationhood was achieved and would
in that event deserve preferential treat-
ment from a West Indian government.

Kenya, Uganda and Tangagyifa from the
deadly tsetse fly which has infested large}
areas of Africa, spreading disease and mis-
ery for generations. What this means in
terms of human hope and betterment does
not need great vision to imagine.

for€ign
years.

The people of Barbados cannot however



be expected to make sacrifices in advance
of a federation which may never material

ise and the present attitude to federation
is to say the least tepid. Landing rights
at Seawell must continue therefore to be
regarded as something of especial import

ance to Barbados; and the people of Bar-
ebados, while they are quite ready to sup

port British West Indian Airways in their
wish to be recognised as a West Indian
Carrier are not prepared to have their
development as a tourist resort retarded
by the lack of direct service between Bar-
bados and North America. Few persons
realise how much landing rights at air-
ports are controlled by international
agreements and the value of Seawell as a
bargaining airport is hardly understood
outside circles intimately concerned wit)
air communications,

The tourist industry of Barbados how
ever largely depends on the frequency
and type of transatlantic aircraft which
will give direct service to and from North
America. The people of Barbados would
be quite happy for the British Overseas
Airways Corporation to provide a service
direct between Barbados and New York
iust as they would welcome a direct ser-
vice from Barbados to London, But
whereas B.O.A.C, is in the position to pro-
vide direct flights from London to Bar-
bados, would the Americans permit
B.O.A.C. to fly in from New York to Bar-
bados? They might if Pan-American Air
ways were permitted to land here on the
same basis.

Does the British Overseas Airways Cor-
poration want to fly passengers direct to
Barbados from New York or would this
conflict with their policy for British West
Indian Airways? This is a question of vital
importance to Barbados as an individual
island served by British West Indian Air-

ways.

Barbados alone of the major British
tourist islands served by B.W.I.A. needs
direct transatlantic services to the United
States and Europe. Would British West In

dian Airways get enough support from
Jamaica and Trinidad if it proposed to
operate transatlantic planes designed to
benefit Barbados especially?

It is impossible to win the people of
Rarbados over to the idea that British
West Indian Airways is a national carrier
whose interest they ought to promote ex-
clusively unless British Overseas Airways
Corporation is peennees to recognise the
value of Seawell as a bargaining airport
by giving Barbadians a direct service with
North America and perhaps Europe.

Barbados wants more tourists. It will
get more if direct air service is supplied.
In August this year an increase of 76
per cent. in the visitors to Bahamas from
the United States and Canada was re-
corded over the corresponding month in
1951. This would have been impossible if
the Bahamas were as poorly supplied with
transatlantic air services as Barbados. In
fact both British Overseas Airways and
Pan American Airways provide daily ser-
vices between Nassau and Miami, and
' T.C.A. operates twice weekly services be-
tween Nassau and the mainland. The fre-
quency of services is increased during the
season. }

Sir Miles Thomas, Chairman of British
Overseas Airways.Corporation is President
of British West Indian Airways Ltd. He
has not yet visited Barbados. He ought
to visit the island and see for himself the
potentialities which it offers as a tourist
resort. Sir Miles is a man of great com-
mercial ability and B.O.A.C. which was
running at losses of millions of pounds an-
nually when he took over its direction,
made a profit for the first time in 1951-52

If Sir Miles came to Barbados he might
consider it to be the next best dollar earn
er for B.O.A:C. after the Bahamas sid
Bermuda. The resolutions passed by the
ninth meeting of the Incorporated Cham-
bers of Commerce ought to persuade him
that such a visit would be welcomed

Sir William had the misfor-
tune to be personally associated
with the first three of these epi-
sodes.

How did Strang rise to figure
in affairs of this nature?

The son of a Scottish farmer
he was a scholarship boy with



» first-rate exam-paper mind.
He did so well at Palmer's
Grammar School, Essex, and

London University that in 1919
he passed high into the Foreign
Office.

Then he jumped into eminence
very quickly, In 1938 Vansittart
was moved from the post of Per-
manent Chief. Neville Chamber-
lain, who rather fancied himself

‘a foreign affairs exvert, al-
though he knew little obout the
world outside of Britain, found
his advice unacceptable.

Bad Luck

CHAMBERLAIN, although he
Save Vansittart the title of Diplo-
matic Adviser to the Cabinet,
began to rely more on the opin-
ions of Sir Horace Wilson, head
of the Treasury. But from the
Foreign Office it was Strang he
took with him to Bad Godesberg
and Munich on the appeasement
mission,

Maybe it was bad luck on
Strang having to fill a big man’s
“hoes. But worse was to follow.
A year later Chamberlain and
Halifax selected Strang to go to
Moscow and negotiate a defence
treaty with Russia, which might

have stopped Hitler’s plan of
aggression,
At Moscow in June 1939

Strang had to deal with Molotov,
who was already being tempted
by Hitler and Ribbentrop to
make an alliance with Germany.
At that moment Russia was
seared of attack by Hitler. Molo-
tov proposed a defence line-up
of Russia with all East European

States.
‘A Clerk’

STRANG, believing*that this
would offend Germany and alarm
neutral States, argued against
it.
Weeks of delay followed.
Lloyd George, chafing in retire-
ment, growled that we had sent
“a Foreign Office clerk to nego-
tiate with the most powerful
military Government in the
world. He has been in Mescow
for over a month chattering
about minor details.”

Then Ribbentrop turned up in
Moscow and signed an agree-
ment in a matter of hours. The
British mission had.to go home.

During the war big changes

Indiaw Tour





SIR,—From the various re.
leases in the Press, it seems that
the visit of the Indian Cricket
Team to the West Indies is now
factual.

I see that an additional Test
match is to be played in Trinidad,
Quite good. I hold no grouse be-
cause two Test matches are to be
played there, but I feel, and the
majority of the West Indian
}cricket lovers would agree, that
|the time has arrived when full
|consideration should be given to
ithe Leeward and Windward
| Islands.
| Why could not a visit to at
jleast one of these small islands
|be arranged? For that matter,
jtwo matches against combined
Leeward-Windward Islands
Teams, and the additional Test
match be’ played there. St.
|George’s, Grenada or Ste John’s,
; Antigua, being the venue,

In the four major cricketing
colonies, Barbados, Trinidad,
British Guiana and Jamaica, there
's a dearth of fast bowlers. Of
the present crop, none are up to
International Standard. (O. S.
Coppin. please ex¢tuse).

Reliable sources claim that in
these small islands there are two
fast bowlers who can more than

hold their own in any Interna-
tional company,

These islands are units of the
West Indies Cricket Board of
;}Control, and as such, should be
given every consideration, and
{their share of fair anq just treat-

ment.

fo, The Editor, The Advocate. endian

From a room in the Foreign Office

paper work was_ replacing the
ald style of diplomacy.

Tremendous desk stamina was
needed. Impatient men begged
for posts as far from London as
possible,

Strang stuck it out, and in
1942 became head of the Nerth-
ern Department, dealing with
Russian affairs. Once more he
was in a key position.

He absorbed statistics about
Russia. He became The Expert
on Russia. First in and last to
leave the office he - rarely re-
laxed, except to garden at his
stburban home,

Two Camps

THERE was grumbling in the
Foreign Office that the old ser-
vice was splitting into two camps
~the Gentlemen and the Play-
ers.

The Gentlemen were going to
the distant posts, the Players
staying at the centre.

In both camps the betting was
high that Strang, a leading
Player, would become Perma-
nent Chief of the Foreign Office,

Cool - headed, frosty - eyed,
Strang toiled on and _ said
nothing. He had no elegant foible
such as Vansittart’s versifying.

He had no personal policy
and no passionate convictions.

He was simply an admirable
civil servant, rapidly adapting
himself to a changing world and
dealing in filleted diplomacy.

Fateful Job

KNIGHTED in.1943 Sir Will-
iam took on the most fateful job
since he had flown to Moscow
in 1939. He was appointed Brit-
ish member of the three-Power
European Advisory Commission,

The other members were Mr.
Winant, the American Ambas-
sador in London, and M. Gusev,
the Soviet Ambassador, Winant
was emotional, talkative, an
idealist. Gusev was more silent
even than Strang. He had been

an officer of the Soviet State
police before becoming a diplo-
mat.

All through 1944, year of vic-

Our Readers Say:

It should be remembered that

Teams in the past
of representatives of
Some of these small islands and
they acquitted themselves cred-
itably in both West Indian and
English ericketing circles,

It is not too late to amend these
fixtures,

As is the need at present, so in
the future, provision must be
made whereby every Interna.
tional Tour to the West Indies
should include a visit of one of
these islands.

. at Say ye, Gods at West In-
dies Cricket He idquarters?

HUTTON DAVID.

Tourism

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—After reading a column
“Tourism in Barbados” from your
Sunday Advocat», I would like to
say that tourists are complaining
of our Bus Service, and many
other things. I was told by a

lady Tourist that the food is over-
charged and even in Breakfast
Rooms in Bridgetown, there is

much too meagre and monotonous
fare. The charges are extrava-



gant. Bread and Butter should
be free.

Your article is a reminder. Our
present Bus Stand is a disgrace.
There is no excuse for Barbados
to be backward, rather, we should
lead.

OBSERVER
Cause For Comment
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—With regard the
tatement made by “Burdened”
in Sunday's Advocat on taxa-














. Siy William Strang

through the Soviet zone to Ber-
lin,
Powder-Barrel

CHESTER WILMOT, in “The
Struggle For Europe,” has sug-
gested that it was partly due to
American failure to capture Ber-
lin that Russia has expanded her
power in Europe so _— success-
fully.

But in fact the powder-barrel
legacy of the Berlin enclave was
the work of Foreign Office and
State Department experts.

Later, when the Russians
blockaded Berlin, and we woke
up to the danger, angry ques-
tions were asked in the Heuse
of Commons.

Why had we taken over a com-

mitment in Berlin without en-
suring a right of way to get
there?

Generals blamed themselves

publicly for not getting a tran-
sit agreement in writing early
on, They need not have apolo-

gised. .

The omission was that of thé
defunct European Advisory
Commission,

Tep-Heavy

MEANWHILE a new Perma-
nent Chief of the Foreign Office
was wanted, and what choice
more obvious than Sir William
Strang?

None knew better how to man-
age the new top-heavy machin-
ery of the Foreign Office. But
Strang had sat too jong at the
centre himself.

Under the regime he personi-
fies, the Foreign Office has re-
peatedly been overtaken by
events. It is no more to-day than
a Registry General of Foreign
Affairs.

Has Mr, Eden the foresight,
the energy and the determina-
tion to break down bureaucracy
and indecision?

Can he . restore strength and
wisdom to this unhappy depart-
ment?

To do so he must sweep out
the present regime, and choose

new men to run the foreign
policy of Britain, —L.E.S.
tion, I feel it is within my

rights to comment on it. “Burden.
ed” begins by stating that it is the
middle class man whom .the
Government is soaking. Yet, in
his first suggestion, he _ states
that bicycles (which are mostly
owned by middle class) be taxed
more heavily. ‘

“Burdened” then goes on to
Say that our hucksters enjoy the
facilities of our roads. Where
else would he or she like them
to carry on business? In the air,
perhaps? Speaking about more
taxes on their licence, would not
that encourage them to profiteer
more and as “Burdened” failed
to see, somebody would feel the
squeeze ?

“Burdened” also states that
hospital beds should not go free,
but that a fee of 1/- a day should
be paid. Where would a= sick
person get a shilling a day to
pay, especially if he is sick. And,
consequently, not working, if he
is getting a relief/fund that has
to help with his family, What
ignorance!

That a man must pay a shilling

to have a tooth extracted at a
public institution is another
marvellous idea of “Burdened”
to help the working class. He
apparently is out for soaking the
poor as much as any body else
as he states, “The people who
shout most at the polls should
be made to carry the weight.”
As we all know, it is the poorer
clas who do the shouting
“Burdened” so truthfully states
that he is no financial expert.

but it would be
would es ve

until he et

appreciated if
his opinions
me valuable

OVE BURDENED.

The record of the world-wide battle
against disease and pests which take such a
heavy toll annually of human life and world
food supplies is far from being the whole
story told in this report.

An amazing feature of it is the scope of
scientific research carried out in co-opera-
tion with the Colonial Governments con-
cerned,

For instance, here is recorded the work
of Mr. G. A. Atkinson, Colonial Building
Research Liaison Officer, in promoting bet-
ter building standards to suit a wide variety
of colonial territories.

During the year under survey he present-
ed his report on his tour of the Caribbear.
area in 1951, emphasising the need for the
control and guidance of building develop-
ment in order to prevent the slum condi-
tions which had grown up in the past in
many towns.

He subsequently prepared a review ol
aided self-help housing based mainly on in-
formation gained during his tour, and this
was circulated to all Colonial Governments
for their information and guidance.

This year, in his drive to promote bette!
housing conditions by serving as expert ad.
viser on colonial building problems Mr. At-
kinson visited Hong Kong and the South
East Asian territories, and also Aden and
Cyprus.

Altogether he has now visited 25 Colonia’
Territories.

And this is but part of the work carried
out in the field of building research to hely
promote better living conditions in the
Colonies.

GEOLOGICAL SURVEYS

Another important field in which Britist
science plays an important part for the de
velopment of the Colonial Territories is thai
of geological surveys, with the particulay
aim of exploring and charting the minera’
wealth of the Colonies so that it may be de
veloped to the benefit of the local peoples ir
the first instance, and eventually benefit the
world with much needed raw materials.

Research to improve colonial farming anc
husbandry, to develop and improve new raw
material sources is another aspect of this
great work.

Forestry, fisheries and economics are
other fruitful fields of research covered ir
this respect.

Nor is this grand co-operative work con
fined to the United Kingdom and Colonia’
Governments in partnership.

The important international battle agains
locust plagues which repeatedly devastate
large areas of the world’s crops from Indiz
through the Middle East to East Africa i:
centred on London where the Anti-Locust
Research Centre has its headquarters.

The work of this Centre in research intc
the locust problem and the promotion o’
control measures on the international scale
is covered also in this report. \

International co-operation is also develo
ing well in Africa in a number of spheres
including the medical and sociold#ieal.

An important section of the Report is de-
voted to the work of the Colonial Socia’
Science Research Council.

WORK IN AFRICA

Much of this work has been in Africa, with
surveys into the cultures of African peoples
the important foundations for the promo-
tion of the economic, political and social
progress of these peoples which is the prime
aim of the British Colonial policy.

And this is but a glimpse of the story of
effort and progress in British scientific re-
search to promote the well-being of peoples
all over the world which is outlined, prosai-
cally enough, in “Colonial Research 1951-
1952”.

eo

.? =

j

TOOTAL — or simply

Dress Material —
why say more ?

We're not... we're
just reminding you
of TOOTAL Week...



< 35
. 9)
eI

For sunshine...
,Tootal colour
and design...
they harmonize!

TOBRALCO -++ $1.31
LYSTAV 0... . $1.41
LOMBIA &

TOOTISHA .. wv, $1.99
TOOTAMA ... vans $2.58



WONDERFUL VALUES

ANCHOR BUTTER
$1.03 Per Tin.
ANCHOR EVAP. MILK
30c. 16 oz. Tin.
ANCHOR POWDER MILK



RACE DAY
SPECIALS

Prepare Early.

J & R. SANDWICH BREAD
HAMS IN TINS

1%, 2, 4, 10 Ibs.
MEAT SPREADS
PATE DE FOIS GRAS
LOBSTER PASTE
CARR’S BISCUITS
ANCHOR ‘CHEESE in Pkgs.
CANADA DRY DRINKS
GOLD BRAID RUM

MAIL EARLY
There are two opportunities
this month.

S/S “COLOMBIE”
8/S “GOLFITO”

FOR YOUR

PARCEL
DARK BROWN SUGAR



GRAPEFRUIT JUICE
MANGO SLICES
PINEAPPLE SLICES
GUAVA JELLY
GUAVA CHEESE





ARROWROOT

PORK LARD

BEEF SUET

EMPIRE COFFEE e
cased Lov calichtshcnitadocaicsinbseanenigs
Use your Phone for this
WEEK'S specials

We find it difficult to
deliver Sweet Drinks on

holiday Saturdays. Please
phone early.



PHONE

GODDARDS

WE DELIVER


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Bailiff Guilty Of Fraudulent Conversion

Sentence Postponed By
Chief Justice

HIS LORDSHIP THE CHIEF JUSTICE SIR ALLAN
COLLYMORE yesterday postponed sentencing 58-year-
old Goullourne Lynch alias “Ajax”, a bailiff, when an
assize jury found him guilty on six counts of fraudulently
converting money amounting to $84, the property of Ken-
neth Sandiford. The offences were committed on Jepuary

- 24 and 31, two on February 28 and the other on Mare



















FAREWELL TO ILE.

QUICK <-
See

Oistin’s Round-up:

| 80 Inmates At
\Christ Church
Almshouse

At Christ Church’s Almshou
there are eighty inmates, th
matron Miss S. Welch told th
Advocate yesterday,

Of the eighty, fourteen a
children, 36 women and 30 men,
two of whom are T.B. patients

The staff consists of twelv
nurses who work day and nigh:
The Dentist and the Doctors vi

Damages Case
Struck Out

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant Ai-
torney General, prosecuted tor -
fine Crown, Lynch was mot repre-
sented. a

Kenneth Sandiford of Spry
Street, St. Michael, said that he
was attorney for Miss Iteen
Lovell who lived in the United

pnrene



In the Petty Debt Court of States of America, and he rented re Se «gg Page oo.
Bridgetown yesterday His Honour a house for her at Brittons Hill; Se ea ae WD ae ,
Mr. H. A. Talma strutk out the St. Michael, to .a man _ called Nurse L eniee wheris pe f
case which 19-year-old Sylvester Aldrich Jones. the staff of the Almshouse atten
Brewster of Clapham Lane, St. Jones owed $130 arrears in , to ail ouiteide Maternity cas a
Michael brought against Gerald December last. year. Knowing * * ae oT
Gibson of School Lane, St. Lynch as a bailiff, and as he had Miss Shepherd, Post Mistre
Michael claiming damages to the worked for him on previous occa- at the Ojistin’s Branch told 1)
amount of £1 5s. from him for sions, he employed him to levy | Advocate yesterday that the —
damaging his shirt in a fight on on Jones for the $130, and paid are seven postmen on the st
September 14. him what he charged. who serve the district of Oist

Gibson pleaded not . liable.
Brewster told the court that on
September 14 about 4.380 p.m,

while he was trying to prevent paid him the following amounts, — oo Je ee ees i a

a fight the defendant held him $20, $20 and on February 28, $10. ann o cae a pair ci oe pod | ro er ies ensu re a
by the shirt, cuffed him and in the _ Shortly after this ‘he " told peecr@e-Meliday or is i Sh. ;
struggle with the defendant his Lynch he was not Satisfied with “auly ure be :

shirt was torn. He valued the

i CAPTAIN RAISON calls for “three cheers” for His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage }to experience the busy seaso
shirt at £1 5s, was being collected, especially as — The 1 men one nee . By. sean
: aun S.s. . Lo e * parcels co :
Carto Bowee -witnesd /toe Gib. @nrrent vent. wen? Gaeeinaing. e ch (right) took the Party to the S.S. Oranjestad with many parcels coming

On January 8, this year, Lynch
gave him $20 which he had re-
ceived from Jones, and after this

the manner in which the money







and its environs,

Asked when the busy seas

comes around how they ge* alon*

falso said that they are beginni:





{—and its antiseptic

i Bright € Healthy Home}







two-year-old Sylva Harding of tice Sir Allan Collymore yester-

rf ck ie Gs regularly.
son said that he did not see Lynch told him he would get > .
when the defendant grabbed the some money for him early in Off d oc a Now that all the fishing boat a Agent A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados#
plaintiff's’ shirt but knew they March, but after February 28 he en ers ut ater rom t > at Oistin’s are hauled up for re
had a fight. ng paid him any more money. 5 7 l eS pairs and are being painted m PDPDDDHHDHG-D99HOH6-99H9GH099H4H-9-9-9-99GHO099 OS OG9900O%
} , e got in touch with «the O ‘Pr : of the fisk are caught in pots ar 3
INQUIRY ADJOURNED. tenant “Janes” who, showed him n-iro tion 1 it’ the Bele nies. ib ° !
The inquiry into the circum- Certain receipts. A few days tater ana no { h er C a l Da Yétterday aver |} Fach one a
z he t: Tis . - Vesterd RY arvor..., the mark |§ e
stances surrounding the death of saline yao OP ete eae . His. Lordship the Chief Jus- im Vv at Oistin’s many fish nets of al'| 6

descriptions were seen tied up tc) >

Coach Hill, St. John, was fur- Snteuls ecomiae wie ee tein a Sieadet ent eg Seen who be dried. On the beach just be- | 2 PRESENTATION GIFT

ther adjourned until Nove - cols ded guilty to various offences f rs of » “ni ing low the Almshouse Seine net | +

12 by ue Worship Mr. > lected the money from Jones and earlier in the session on terms of 7} aon oe she eet = the morning, during aie put ice tae sini enero h I A

Griffith, Actin ; * 7°: hed not given it.to him, and probation, and another he put which the Baggage Warehouse was kept extremely busy “Divers were s f¥ the coat | BOXES OF CHOCO TES
. g Coroner of Dis- d th rival he pea phe i ; ivers were seen off the coa >

trict “A”. why he had also collected the 9p a bond. and the arrival of the French liner Colombie, the water- graining anything they cou! ;>

Svivin arin we current rent which he had not... : : front experienced another day of calm yesterday. rind. When some of them came | 2 schi “herrie

tna’ Ganon Hospital es authorised him to collect. aie ee — Only os arrival of the Nor- entirely finished by the weekend. ashore a number of sea-cats wer: | jena Cherries Voir
S » 9 ad wegian ship S ivene e . r e , > ne ‘
29 from her home after a pan Lynch told him not to get pleaded guilty of breaking into ieelesokere. Te LS SHIPMENT OF RICE Saeelee eta eet Luxury
of boiling water had overturned heated that he would pay him ‘the building of Cyril Springer their crews to work in unloading rr. - . A fisherman said yesterday tho‘
on her while she was doing the money, but though he saw /and stealing a bag of stock feed ‘go whi A further shipment of 1,000 er Dacia tater State 4 :
t k U : , the cargo which it brought to the ; ; they are preparing their boats t Pict Boxes % It
something in the house, She died him every two weeks after this, Was Put. on probation for two island. Lighters, too suddenly >@& of rice arrived in the colony meet what he called the “drivin Meee Rete ate
at the Hospital on November 3. Lynch never paid him any Years with a surety of £20. became very active, for up ta yesterday afternoon by the schoon- season,” that is the season befor ” ” 1 Ib.

Dr. A. S. Ashby told the Court money. ‘The amount Lynch had rs ‘ * this time, the only lighters seen °" Marion Belle Wolfe which fying fish are caught in grea ” = 2 Ibs. ad
yesterday that. he performed a collected and failed to pay was Twenty-year - old Coral Lovell on the water were those which © rived i# port from British Gui- quantities, “ es 3 Ibs. TTY 17 |
post mortém examination on the $84, $60 of which was for arrears, who pleaded, guilty to the larceny were transporting the mail to the °"": Besides the quantity of bag- A fair amount of req fish Red Roses ' & 1 Ib
child’s body on November 3. The and $24 for current rent. of $100 from his employers, Purity steamships Oranjestad and Col- ged rice, there were also 200 con- stil] being caught but these ar way :
apperent age of the child was (Cross-examined, Sandiford said Bakeries Ltd. was put on probation gmbie which were anchored in ee of package d rice on board. insufficient to serve the number
three years and there were ex- that he had never received $30 £0% 18 months. Lovell said that he the harbour, Rd cargo included 500 bags of people who anxiously await Black Magic ‘2 Ib.
tensive second and third degree i was packing bread when he noticed ~The only ‘signs of work along ! charcoal, 50 tons of firewood, 50 the boats as they see them com-
burns on the surf of the ri at one time from Lynch. the money near him. the wharfside in the early morn bunches of fresh fruit, 239 wal- ing ” ” 1 Ib.

s s ace o n y. ‘ = Ss 3 = eo oe eee in, 34 Ik
rma i Gave Receipts : : ing were on board the motor ves- ' posts, and 218 pieces of # » 1% Ibs. Ro. W1three
The lungs were normal and in heié Pt h His Lordship said that he be- oe ae i th jliary “reenheart At Silver Sands, the positi: Picture Boxes LW,
his opinion death was due to . To the Court he said that he |, sel Lady Joy anc e auxiliary pe ’ }
~~ J 5 a ‘ lieved that there was another or hie The schooner whieh is under js much better and a few flyin
shock and toxemia following had given Lynch receipts for the ; ; XO! schooner Cyril E. Smith which | y " A f
Bnd and third dewhen Suits money Lynch had given him. others involved in the theft a were loading cargoes of soap and he command of Captain 1, Every fish are caught, These are usu!
z a Aldrich Jones sai@ that he had ee yon a hand os pene butter which they will take to St. _consingsd “te the Schooner enough to serve the few people KNIGHTS LTD.
REMANDED been renting the house in Brit- put at bare scobetie tor 18 Lucia and St. Vincent respec. “W"ers Association. who gather on that beach
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, t2®S Hill from Sandiford for months with a surety of £30. tively. ; _ PROM GRENADA Many residents of Oisyin’ | # °&90089000000060000000000006000600000066600000000
j ; ;.. about five years. He had owed Besides this, over on the dock O04
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- $132.42 arieata and Lynch came ee * yard of Central Foundry Ltd. Another arrival yesterday told the Advocate that they ar
trict “A”, yesterday remanded {, ich authorised tect Ganatined Earnest ‘favlor who peeones repairs were being carried out on morning was the schooner Rebecer still hoping to see the formatio:
34-year-old John Redman of to collect it - ee Ve ae Genes the pico. the Government’s Fishing Boat f, Mitchell which hailed from of a “_—— a at vane boy
i i ° rom we ’ 1” ishi she Seah i . . : . from ch ma: asse » oO a .
re eer ns a ar Jones produced receipts and erty of James Niles, on September Investigator and finishing betes J Grenada under Captain P. Jo evenitatn. ” er Pe BEAUTIFY
November 12 on a charge of in said that Lynch had given them 16 was also put on 18 months’ to the schooner Frances seph :
flicting grievous bodily harm on * $mith. : n

Millicent Bennett, on November
4 near Milk Market, City.

Sgt. E. W. King is conducting
the case for the Police.

CHARGED WITH WOUNDING

Federick Barker (21) a butcher
of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael was
remanded until November 12 by
His Worship. Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday charged with
wounding Sylvian Cummings and
Clayton Willoughby at the Public
Market on October 29,

One witness told the court yes-
terday that the defendant went
into Cummings’ meat stall in
the Public Market and began to
make a noise. Cummings told him
to leave his stall and Willoughby
who was also in Cummings’
stall rebuked the defendant.

The defendant took objection
to certain remarks and attacked
both of the men with a knife
cutting one of them on the finger.

The case was adjourned so that
a defence witness could be sum-
moned.



Motor Car And

A collision occurred on My
Lord’s Hill about 1.20 p.m. yes-
terday between the motor car
X-689, driven by Angus Evelyn,
and the bus G-94, the property
of the St. George Bus Company,
and driven by Erie Morris. No
one was injured.

to him when he paid the money
‘on _, various occasions. On one
occasion, Lynch told him that he
had to give him $3 for his day’s
pay,

When Sandiford had called on
him and asked him about the
money after he had paid it to
Lynch, he showed him the re-
ceipts. Some days later he saw
Lynch and said, “What have you
done with me Ajax?”. Lynch re-
plied that he had done nothing
with him, and added that he
(Jones) had given him the money
and it was his own concern to
to give it to Sandiford.

Addressing the jury from the
dock, Lynch said that it was
purely a question of belief
whether or not they believed that
Sandiford used to give him re-
ceipts. As a bailiff he never used
to take receipts.

After about eight minutes de-
liberation, the ‘jury returned the
verdict of guilty on all six counts.

His Lordshiv said that it was
a sorry thing to see a man of his
standing in that nosition. Sen-
tence was postponed.

Bus Collide

both vehicles were travelling to-
wards the country, The impact
forced the car off the road, ditch-
ing it in the right gutter, while
the bus stopped diagonally across
the road, blocking traffic.



The left front fender of the car

probation with a surety of £30,

* *

Seymour Clarke, a chauffeur
who pleaded guilty to breaking
land entering the house of his
brother Dunstan Jones on October
4 ard stealing a vdlise, a crocus
bag arid $280 was bound over for
18 months in the sum of £10,



B.W.I. Willing
To Buy More

@ From page 1.

the University of the West Indies
and thus remain in the Carib-
bean. The establishment of this
university, he said, was one of the
greatest moves ever made in the
development of the West Indies.

He said that tne Regional Eco+
nomic Committee is trying to bring
the various territories to work
and think together and added;
“We must have a federation where
one voice can speak for the Wes;
Indies and not so many voice4
making a loud noise.”

If the West Indies form wae
tha

own federation, he added,
United Kingdom would be pre-
pared to give them a responsible
government. But if the proposed
federation were a failure, Britain
would not want to take the blame.
That. said Mr. Sangster, is why
Britain hag left the decision ,to
the people of the Caribbean.
—B.U.P.

ORANJESTAD LEAVES

The Dutch steamship Oranjes-
tad steamed out of Carlisle Bay
at 10 o'clock yesterday morning
with Sir Alfred Savage on board,
It had arrived in port the previ-
ous night under Captain N. Haz-
elhoff from Trinidad. Its local
agents here are Messrs. S. P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

The Oranjestad also brought a
quantity of lubricating oil and
steel tools to the island,

HOT DAY



City workers were caught in 4
sweltering heat yesterday when
they experienced one of th
warmest days since the rains of
the past few weeks brought
lull in the long dry weather

The thermometer registered
degrees Fahrenheit in the shad:

this in a large measure being
due to the high humidity in the
atmosphere.

City clerks loosened their
shirt collar whenever they got an
opportunity, and many Barba-
diangs carried even their light

tropical jackets over their arms,
in a futile effort to combat the
heat.

STRENGTHENING SEAWALL



Workmen have been at wort
for the last two weeks strength-
ening the seawall around Victoria
Bridge. This work is done by cin
ging out the road surface for cer-
tain distances and refilling it with
cement. The work which is near-
ing completion is expected to be



Its cargo included 65 drums of
domestic gas, 175 drums of com-
pound, 15 drums of super black,

6 drums of diesel oil, 5 drums of

turpentine, 80 drums of malariel
oil and 4 drums of Shell oil, Th»
schooner i consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association
OIL AND COTTON

Another schooner arrived in the
harbour yesterday morning. It was
the auxiliary Gita M., which
arrived from Grenada, It brought

shipment of cocoanut oil anc)
cotton to the island, There wer:
114 drums of cocoanut oil and 5°
bale of cotton,

The schooner arrived under the

command of Captain W. Rose and
i consigned to the Schooner
Owners’ Association.

SMALL CARGO
Be

gers
island

ides the number of passen-
which it brought to

cargo ineluded 110 cases of fresh

yeast. 60 cases of fresh

and 10 cases of pears.

The vessel also brought 34
cases of liqueurs and 11 cases of
champagne. The liner is under

the command of Cavtain P Dirpont
and eonsigned to R, M. Jone

& Co, Tt left port at midday for
Trinidad.

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane










the
the French liner Colombie
ilso brought a small cargo. This

applies, |

Shopkeepers m Christ Chure!

ive still rationing rice. Yesterda;

a housewife said that a family o
seven is only allowed five pint
of rice at the shop at which sh

buys her groceries. Potatoes a
plentiful, she said, and the yan
are now coming in. This will

a measure help them solve th
food problems,



RATES OV EXCHANGE

OPENING RATES

NOVEMBER 5, 1952
Selling Buying
NEW YORK
2.2% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70.5% 1
Sight or Demand
Drafts 10.3% 5
2.2 pr. Cable
70.7% pr. Currency 69% pr
Coupons 68.3% p

CANADA
(Including Newfoundland)
* pr. Cheques on
Bankers
Demand Drafts
Sight Drafts
* pr Cable
% pr. Currency 75% pt
Coupons 14.2% p























a= COME

RANGE







RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)











HOME

: Vor NMAS I!
teas

we have

CONGOLEUM

BY YARD & SQUARES

OUR BIG
PATTERNS

GENERAL HLA RD W ARE scprurs

PHONE 4918

=











FOR THE RACES

At the timé of the collision

was, damaged.

OOOOOO+ OOF 2@ODOEOLDOOOOOOOOODOOOOOO,









NOW 8
SELECT THE FINEST IN

SHIRTS



ONE MAN TO ANOTHER ! :



DELIGHTFUL

FOOD BUYS HAVE YOU SEEN THE
















& Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



STANSFELD., SCOTT & CO., LTD. a Yard.

FOR THE ENJOYMENT «
OF YOUR FAMILY. WORSTED Dress Shirts
By “ARROW,” “ELITE”, “RENOWN,”
. POTATOES ...... «.—per 10 Ibs. -80 ;
30 oe Site omone sb bee ....—per 3 Ibs. 30 SUITINGS : [Ww YORKER,” “RELIANCE”, ete.,
16 per tin SARDINES ........6.0.+5 -—per tin 16 etc,, in several qualities from $3.94 to
24 per pkt. DRIED FRUIT SALAD... .—per pkt. 24 5
96 per tin CRAWFORD’S CREAM CRACKERS -96 “
2.25 per bottle SEAGERS DRY GIN..—-per bottle 2.25 ,
WHAT
sla CS
LOVELY
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE ices aoe oe Sint CVSS 6 = S ' Shi ‘
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE CUBES—per tin ........- e r irts
SOUTH AFRICAN PINEAPPLE ‘TITBITS—per tin -50 STRIPED po:
GALANTINE VEAL, HAM, & TONGUE—per tim.... 89 125 | Including an exceptionally smart GAB-
PALETHORPES HARICOT MUTTON—per tin....... 56 AND FANCY ‘ ERDINE by “ELITE” in Maroon, Bottle,
PALETHORPES MEAT ROLL—per tin ..........---- = DESIGNS Beles, Orca, eee pot UNe™ ie
PRUNES—per Ib an as ate yw ok wed ee MOEN © aaa : so eC pula A I n a
U ! s— Se Peet, Sa iis Ds ig oes a Be 40 good range of plain shades
Sy avauieoa’ ex: ce 12 4 As well as a large assortment of other
QUT eRey Tc oe ees ce ewes cage ss oper eme 02 - 4 Sport Shirts in faney designs from $2.50
MIXED PEEL—per Ib. .......... } isiene ae Smsenwae 56 4 to $6.72
A aE ee 6g eae een ae 1“ FROM &
SILVE 7 POP OG cele eee eae eee . 4
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR—per phi, ......0..------+- a 3 SEA ISLAND SHIRTS
POLAR ICING SUG a eee Doe 8 58 4 : : inh
EASY ICING SUGAR, eres ot eee cite as $ : sails ee ea i" 4 For Sroere aan a
AUSTRALIAN TABLE BUTTER—per tin ........... 1.08 $ ‘ Se
” CAVE SHEPHERD 3 ™ tee tne, Blue and White
COCKADE FINE RUM $ @ $7.00 and $8.44
| / 4
} @
?
%





HARRISONS-piai 2664





PODOCOC%OO*

| $15.02

®

”

00004 oa wey yee

2OO94OODOOOP84OO%



;
CLASSIFIED ADS. Tene Wit Barecoe || BRADSHAW
_PAWNBROKING SALE | SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Coastal Station

PAGE SIx



TELEPHONE 2508

THANKS FOR SALE















BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952
eit I



BARGAINS




































































































































































































CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.I.) Ltd.. |
ivise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through thetr |
de ineipigrandunetneaaen I li Il afi’ ‘ a a Barbados Ceast Station:- !
KING—The Uqiétsignesd bee rl ——————————— = : | n Car isle Ba ‘ eistene 0 he Schooner wners : sh. Woke, eee ey Pe ——
this mediiim to return thanks to all AUTOMOTIVE THE following pledges wil) be sold at auction by order . nee Oranjestad, 5.8. fomana +5 | Esso |
those friends and relatives who ser ls Os tint als " . 4 o m ¢ Schponers:— Amberiack Mac, Lucille DEPARTURES Kobenhavn, s.s. Arlington, 8.5 ‘apajorz
Wreaths, ‘lettéps, or in any way €X-1 CaR Morris-Oxford, good as new of The Pawnbroking Company Per A. E. Taylor Litd.,|/m. ‘smit.. Gita M.. Rebecca E. Mitchell, Sch, Mary M. Lewis for British|* ® Sarmiento, s.s. Colombie, ss. Spurt DS
pressed their sympathy in our sod} vijeage under 3,000. Telephone 2949 Coleridge Street. Marion Belle Wolfe, Frances W. Smith, Guiana. ss. Wave Governor, #..' Hera, s-s. |
berea verses cause by the death of our 4.11.52—t.t.n a Bors ang Sch. Florence Emmanuel for Martin-] auras Hic an — 28
other pMteria P . ‘ Mo! -— 7. B. Radar, Jenk : iamburg, s e La ata, $.5
Horsham and). Reaty Ge: trude ELECTRIC The sale will be held at our auction room (17 High|Rovems, ars Pee Te. esesinns tek tant: Tres CS. Gee Seek Se. eee | CES RO
3 ~ 2 Stoute AL Bay, s.8 y Rodney, s.s. Noi ar
Gthbs, ee tte tenis, | ST ia Street) on the 11th day of November, 1952. re ABRIVALS 5. Combe See Trinidad. a7: fee Jan, Saeed aan a. | ¢ P Z
a: is > : + 75 S.S; Oranjestad, 3.855 tons, from Trinj- : nd Pretec! Exso Cristobal, s.s. Samana, s.8. Punta
_" eee eth ae te nA +3 : . dad. under Captain N. Hazelihoff. Con- Morocote, 8.5 Alcoa Pecasus, 5.5 | A SUMMER EVENING
ave, vee sat ee Aygo Any pledge may be redeemed by paying the interest|siaied to SP. Musson, Son & Co Sonal, pec Bettie 9.9. Favenals| TO ME
FOR R (9400) Petrel engine—Dial 4616, Courtesy due thereon to the d: f Sal SS. Colombie, 7,381 tons, from _ Le MAIL NOTICE s. Ageroen, s.s. Chariton Venus, 8.5 LOVER COME BACK
: Garage 5.11.83—@n up e day o e. Havre, under Captain P. Dupont. Con- Pethore “Del Ore, M.V. Agasta, s,s | DESERT SONG
——— a7 > ” sig
. “ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR —Two (2) siane@d to R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. sine Siti nba eden . Maranhao, s.s. California O PROMISE ME
~HOUSES Ce ae ane St AA. Monubeseure Date of Ne. of SS. Spurt 4,387 tons, from London, ad, Jamaica via Trinidad and = F | I LOVE YOU TRULY
_— with 8 your guarantes 1-5 <. | Pledge Pledge Articles pledged Unde Cotta © Aanensun. Contigned Outene by the 6.8. Lady Rodney. Oa LARGE SELECTION | ypsos
sn OP GREEN Maem 8 beapenne tea 1 hg sa hins neenges eo Sch. Gita M., 32 tons, from Grenada, cnder:—_ Rr. i
a e " un Captain ‘ . Consigned to Parcel Mail at 3 ’
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A. or Seceived another, shipment of the} July 16........ 9038............TWo gold finger rings the Schooner Owners’ Associaton. ‘lovember, ‘Registered Mail at 690 2 a TE
Browne Prospett, St. James i cl . a ot thane ae \% ,, Une gold finger ring Sch. Rebeeca E. Mitchell, 55 tons, bas 1.41.08-—t.2,m. | (Dangers See $00.00 at DaCosta @& Con One gold watch chain from Grenada, under Captain P. Joseph: 6th November, 1952 L :
FARAWAY — Fully furnished 3 bed- |! 4., Electrical Department, — One gold necklac, TI
room house, St Philip comet, Lighting 31.10.52—6n Two gold finger on STA’ ‘ ONERY
lant, Watermi supply. a . Dea engine tenement ere . Y
Bernt toome. Mo sent pt! aim, Sapeve mrmomman me | Pee. 3p Que geld Sager ring SHIPPING NOTICES | nase
: ANCE, Dial | 3 ~ pondition. J cub.f », 20........ 9780.....0.....,
toe ee =e 1.11.52—t.i.n,| t Only $375.00. Cash. ones th 6 ©1523 | GREYSTONE, as
eee ceeecen tel ines | , i. .52—2n. - ~~
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed- ' One gold - 2
room house, Crane coast Double Garage | LIVESTOCK —— 910027 one gold SS SSH I Just the little shop in the village”
3 Servant rooms, Lignting plant, Water: | sins ame peeiaeiainaelpiatmeattapeesbeigitan netted CGne . Demnite os P
mill supply. Monthly ren aay 1. am . CART and HARNESS. C. gold finger ring where the Best Books, Stationery
Cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial| (vert, s5 Tudor St. city. One gold finger ring The M/V. “CARIBBEE” wil :
are. 2.11,52-—t.f.n . 4 . 0 ee ae One gold finger r ee re we Passengers for { and Xmas Cards are now on show.
—$—$——————————————— ing d Damini wtirus.. Mentanseat.
ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, ; yan gold watch No. u9 and key Nevis and st Kitts, Sailing \
on sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants MECHANICAL _ One gold finger EARWOOD Friday 7th inst.
room and garage, eacianee yard, rh One watch bezel broken { e
pna all modern ‘conveniences. ply SEWING } NE— < " :
» B'aos Furniture Remover. Dial 3309 SO NTSE BACSING-—One Binaes Sr One Sewing Machine will be arri at Barbados The Nt wil
tf ag hand Machine in good order, a 81 H. aceept Cargo and Pai aon
: 5.10. 52- 5 ne GE. Vacuum Cleaner, very little One gold ‘ TRODAY and wil) be sailing Dominica, Antigua, Slantea:
SEA-GAZE—Sen-Gaze on-the-sea, Max. |\""¢d-_ Dial 4804 <<. ee One finger ring on MONDAY, 10th Novem- Nevis and st Kitts. Sailing
wal Gok iar toeiibed Wnnltading anaes oa gold ring ber, for St. Lucia, St. Friday 14th inst.
refrigerator and Telephone from Decem MECHANICAL ne gold finger ring, 2 gold links Vincent, Grenada, Aruba, ‘
ber onwards. For further information | ——______________________- | Nov, 22........ 13S... i... scene One gold finger ring, on gold accepting Passengers and B.W.1. SCHOONER
dial 2220 or 5007 6.11.52—2n GRAMOPHONES—Just received a small watch stra; . e ASSOCLBATION (Inc)
shipment of Columbia Gramophones N 27 11141 On iP 4047
OFFICES Secure one from DaCosta & Co., Ltd., OV. 27... +++ TREAT... eee +: e gold necklace, one gold ring Consignee. Tele. No.
Electrical Department. 31,10.886n | Dec, 3......., SSOOE SS renter One gold finger ring, 2 earrings|} 6.11.52—3n.
contend. -ppecevais niiecmiertbacig tins Sree tree eee 3 ti : .
OFFICES—Cool, Spacious and reason-| “Siivert: im 44) tess. Await six silver bangles,
bly priced. Apply K. R. Hunte & Co Type \ ioe eo RSs ss RRs een oe One gold wa’
Ltd, Lower Broad Street. Dial 4611.) ble, from, Stock in various carriage s itch 28422.
o0.—"Pn 117) — $260.00 1947 '
1577 — $293.00 Jan. 6 11257 One gold fin
ioe Soneee Jan, get in eee ead ger ring
WANTED Enquiries to S. P. Musson, Son & Co. » B.....-.. 19870... One Valkyrie Ladies’ Bicycle with-
Ltd. Dial 3713, out fenders and hand grips ®
ah ae ad m.9.so—tt.n.} =, 17........11888... Two gold finger rings In t
(REL 8 e+ cS Odes dae gs
aay — oO RR res ae spection
ee NEOUS a Me ea 11394..........). One gold finger ring
~. ee FR eu e ee Der cen. | CHRISTMAS TREP DECORATIONS— Feb. 2..:..... 11423............ One Hopper Bicycle
eral. perienc and capable person ~ ~
Excellent salary: Apply Box 5. C/ol, A LARGE VARIETY Mar ; th ewedee itis tates eens a Silver cup ; CANADIAN SERVICE (F ORTNIGHTLY)
Advocate Advertising Department. felling at a 25% discount for cash at hs ac Vine ok REE eo eicy w't le e gold finger ring
—§.11.52—2n, |'uls L. Bayley, Bolton Lane i NY Benes 11630. .... ...+.. Two goid finger rings SOUTHBOUND ALCOA
———— SOO AME Deli esd ¢ 11688... ... ..One gold fin KIM PARTNER CORONA A STEAMER
NEED ONE LADY for making shirts | “Fit r er MOPS — Water Mops and 21 11745 Two gold fume a
pyjama suits, must have full experience a ae ” rina ttaths ? | Yara gol hr NTREAL rl 7 Nov. 21 Nov. _
bud responsible for stock. Apply to Poluing Meee. Apply H. P. Chees- e 24 EN nee CREED: Sane eve One gold finger ring ee EIrAs wee 11 Nov. 25 Nov. 9 Dec.
J. N. So omgen!. Genere) Seeet | . renee ee aie Ms is 11770........., One gold finger ring Arr. B'DOS. 13 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21 Dec
Corner Passage Road, between 12-4 p.m. Dak Sa MAF Avexveres LIVGB ciciesvecnasce One gold chain, pendant compas
6.11.68—1 soonest pr ee yen square ' pass Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.
a NTTU 7
YOUNG LADY- With thorough experi | Crtesmen, Ge Lia. Diai a - bree ----11884..........,.One flat gold bangle For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.
ence in general office work and Textile . 2 11.52—x owe Bae es BOO. 3 iss cogs Two gold finger rings, two silver
business, desires eS a a Cra = A a. bangles |
seesbheicahest bse urease ee FULLER COMBS—Ladies and Gents} June 9........11962.... nger CE (EVERY FOUR WE
irene A etree -|Combs. Apply: H. P. Cheesman & Co ay Sanaa ae 12006.:........ sl pn A ee — NEW. YORK SERVI RY EKS)
YOUNG LADY — With knowledge. in Utd. Dial 3382 2.11.58. 1 July 3........ 12072....... One gold finger ring [ Main and Connecting Rod Bearings
al secretarial wor! an Yping, Se i 4
Tne ee eat, Coe Advecnts |, FULLER BRUSHES — Drain Pipe, Per. = 19........12154....... Two gold finger rings SOUTHBOUND yAlOOn, -ArCee, = evghurn atEAusE Piston & Ring Sets
Advertising Department __* t= | Pan. Fioon Scrub, Rug and Floor, Tooth, os Yee aa od pve rns SOR a Lighting & Ignition Cables
aimee Complexion. ae hes ; = si ale
MISCELLANEOUS Well tirasbes Ladies and Gente Mair | AUS. 5.0... 12241 One gold finger one BALTIMORE 27 Oct. 24 Nov. @ Dec. 19 Jan. Duralife Batteries (6 & 12 Volt)
cine atlanta | SR, shaving Brushes and Household se Re Bini ea 12370............Two gold finger rings NEW YORK 31 Oct. 28 Nov. by Bond a ie Lacquers & Thinners
BICYCLE — In good condition to suit) Brooms. P. Chessman & Co.) Aig 27 12371 One gold fi ing. : ¥ i re sae - G Birkm Cc
boy 8—10 years. Plense Phone 8508 Ltd. Dial le £1153—@. Se . g nger ring reen yre Canvas
3 3 Ae ee One gold finger ring Rear View Mirrors
- Glazed TILES—White, Pink, Blue and

One gold finger ring with stone
yi ....One gold finger ring
cae ate is One gold finger ring

WANTED TO BUY
GAS RANGE—One gas three or two
burner Range, Apply: C. B. Brandford,

Radiator Hose
A C Sparking Plugs














































at Staff Rd. . St. Michael!

Apply Cc. St. Hill, ‘Gosmopolitan Gar-

age, Magazine Lane. Dial 3915,
—6,14,.62—30





COURTESY GARAGE

(ROBERT THOM LIMITED)
White Park Road



CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Carlotta Gerald,
shopkeeper of Goodland, holder of Liquor
License No. 986 of 1952, ranted to her
in respect of a board and galvanized
house with shedroof attached at Good-
land, St. Michael, for permission to use
eaid. Liquor License at a board and
galvanize house with shedroof attached
fat @ spot 40 yards away) Goodland,
St. Michael

One gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring



STRAITON—Dalkeith Road, in three
Flats near the Savannah. Apply 9—4
p.m. Miss _G. E. T. Boyce on the
premises. 2371. 2.11,.52—6n







. Phone 4068. Streets. Phone RACE Be etc eRe cone eet nes One gold finger rin ARCHAN.- A A
Sea Bright. Phone ae. One Singer Sewing Feachine and EAGLE A STEAMER STEAMER STEAMER A C Fuel Pump Diaphrams
BRR MTS BBE ta now to the Datly Telegraph dle grip broken No. 64988 SEW OMEMAGTN es be NU-Swift Fire Extinguishers
| UPRIGHT PIANO in good condition nd’s leading Daily Newspaper now gr en No, 9 AB ° 23 ‘ 6 Nev, 20 Nov. 4 Dec, T Val d Ga
Telephone 95235 between 9.30 a.m. and jos bo Ply ees ERIE OS one ot n, “i ring eit ICA, = os 4g iy’ = oy + oe yre Vaives an uges
3 3 pam ~ Re wen a Bt c/o —_ a ention in a Pi4 Ts) at oe ? sais ‘One wold Seger tie Arr. B'DOS. 8 Nov. 22 Nov. 6 Dec. 20 Dec. Etc., Ete., Etc.
: ——_—_—__>——————— | Representative. Tel. 31 °1,4.89—t.t.1 es SN. 5:00: 0 Que gold finger ring For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4424. I
‘ oe oo Maas oe Weep ee iy ok ne d finger ri
: ANNOUNCEMENTS 50 ae.” Pare Oia eet Ges Gan ack Ten en eT eT Select your requirements now =
PUBLIC: S. Ser Dec. 32.....5% 19084. .........6% One gold finger ring WW
EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell- an io EO a is wt oe Two silver bangles, one gold finger |} Remember when you do your shopping with us \ STOP AT
by Mrs. J. M. Forster, paintings ¥
ee aetaust at earbedos Masur, REAL ESTATE Two gold bangles we deliver to your door by Motor Van.
near Savannah, Nov. &th—30th, daily, ——— One gold finger ring
Pen p.m, Sundays oe! sta” LAND-—(5) five mee i tee r sale One gold finger ring |
|
|

Chech your requirements for
the following —
Tyres & Tubes a reeene) :
Decarbonising Gasket Sets



gold chain-swivel broken
gold finger ring

gold finger ring

gold finger ne

gold necklace & heart







AUCTION
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER







Dated this Bist day of October, 1952 gold necklace & ‘
+B. A , Esa, od ’
Shion Magistrate, Dist. “A.” ” One gold finger ring

By instrutions received I will sell or :
Signed C. GERALD, Friday November 7th, at Messrs. Gen --One gold finger ring







Applicant ; " 3.......113676...........-One gold finger ring
NB c/Thle epualeation "will be con. | fan: MOREE BUS Do. TAA. apmess Fe SE BSE) SMM, on then ¢ h.08 One. gold finger ring
1950 A—40 Austin Pickup (Damaged
sidered at 6 pacerbing Cougs toe ey, aceident). Sale at 1 p.m. Terms Cash. TEMP NG 9 90 TR PRO Ks edocs Two gold finger rings
Peat oe of November, 1952, at a ae i eee bo vob s 18735.....-....05 One Hercules bicycle
11 o'clock, a.m. one saan | May 3...--+- 18849... eee eee One gold finger ring
eins BFE er nat eae me ie BB See sede ‘att nab alds & oa one a sing
m Magee rw , Fre Wea 9 RR as ante BOLL... eee ne gold finger ring CoS set sle SSS Se SS aw ara aa ID onan ana ae
ois2in| UNDER THE SILVER Pe 1 Qne gold finger ring sacseeeseeeeseseaete : Sees
HAMMFR ..One go! nger ring A

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

——

For GOOD BOOKS

On FRIDAY the 7th we will sell at
the United Motor Co., Ltd. corner of
Roebuck Street and Country Road.
Motor Car and Bicycle parts and acces-
sories, Plumbers Tools and 1 Vauxhal!
Motor Car, Sale 12.00 o'clock. Terms
Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

gold finger ring, one gold
brooch ‘"

gold bangle

gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring
gold finger ring





FOR GIANTS THAT

GIVE MILES AND
MILES OF
PROFITABLE





I's the ADVOCATE eens. sam wold ‘Ranger ring, one gold
ae Sas ain ++: TBOORS iin 5 5k 58 oO
a UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | °° ** ne gold bangle
By instructions received from the} 1949

Insurance Co. } will sell on Friday 7th at

Messrs Cheisea’ Garage Ltd., Pinfold| Jam. 38.....++5 15269.........-55 Four gold Brooches, one gold

Doctors & Nurses Recommend

Street (1) 1950 Hillman Minx (Damaged n ace & cross
in accident) Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p.m Feb, 26........ BODIE sc ciaccsseee One gold Chain, one compass
ag VERO ORC ae Mar. 28.......- 16497.....5.-.0+5 One gold finger ring, one gold
on .

‘am-Buk
The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT

Soothes—Purifies-—Heals

chain (broken and tied no

2.11,52—4n
bar, 2 Ss
One gold hatedites and cross

PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE






se

o
—
a



ci
o
-

During the month of November Dr. FE.
Kineh, Acting P.M.O., will be attend-

ve
o;
oc

as:
To.










*
ing the Almshouse on Tuesdays, Thurs- Ky
a days and Saturdays at 2.00 p.m. ‘
L Fae = D. H. A. JOHNSON, i
; I] ; Clerk, Board of Guardian, 1004
fy Ze TT St. George. Wy
§.11.52—2n ‘










NOTICE i"

a

CHRIST CHURCH CEMETERY ,

All persons who own or are responsi | 19

ble for grave spots and enclosures ir, Wy
the above cemetery are asked to have




~~

an

them made tidy as soon as possible
Persons who intend doing this work
must report themselves to the Superin-
tendent at the Cemetery Office before
beginning the work
No work may be done on Sundays.
E. TALMA



Keep a box always handy

FOSSSOOOSS POSSESS SONGE,

AMERICANS
“LIKE IKE”

and they got him as
P !

Churchwarden and Chairman. of Ch. Ch.
Cemetery Board.
—6.11,.52—3n

Meinaiedl a
Planning to....





wives everywhere like

|
Mars. shies saved OED. ss ocsssaets One gold
GAS Mar. BOs saad SER one se venis One gold Watch and case side arm
0. — (broken)
ron ‘piokwee. May 2 WOOD Fos. Ga%s One gold finger ring |
FoR C60 : For Christmas Fee aes cecal ta .One gold finger ring
SH ALOIOON pve sab ave 18286...... ...,.One gold bangle i
is the Nicest Job of the year. You a griwr ys Ts see's sicees Two ings
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f

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952



HENRY

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

00 VOU THIN CHxLVE oO;
OVERHEARD WHAT TOU
SAIC TO ME ON




IMMEDIATELY








BLONDIE

bel




I FOUND ee > a
YOUR PANTS



FRONTS us fist.
FLASH GORDON

ARE YOU

All RIGHT? TOO FAR AWAY!






I'LL CALL THE YOU 90 THAT
OTHER PARTY! THE } WHILE I CHECK
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YOU PIV IT! THANK \\"PUNCH” SEEMS TO

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YOU BOTH ALL RIGHT? J














Ne TU ‘
BRINGING UP_ FATHER, |
maken + see

OH! GHUT UP! YOU DON'T
NEED THAT SUIT- I TOLD

YOU TO PUT ON YOUR ‘
WITH ALL ME EVENING CLOTHES AS WE

YOUR BROTHER »
SWIPED ME SUIT



B WE'LL TAKE GOOD

CARE.OF THE
MANGLER, MR. KIRBY.»
NOW YOU'D BETTER HAVE
YOURSELF LOOKED AFTER











ABOUT THAT CHECKUR.
1 FEEL LIKE I'VE




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DISGRACE












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i}
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IN TRE
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lex BATH-WATER
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PAGE EIGHT



Many Favourites For November Meeting

Yesterday's Gallops
By BOOKIE

TO-DAY I shall report on yesterday morning's gallops
in the order of appearance on the programme for the first
day’s racing

“ Drawn number one in the first race; the Autumn
Stakes for maidens is Mr, R. H. Mayers’ Trimbrook. This
grey filly worked once again with March Winds doing
five in 1.10$. She is bred to stay but I understand while
I was away that she also showed some speed. Her time
was among the best for this distance during the morning.
I think“she has a definite chance in her opening event.

Devils Symphony is the next i
on the list. She did five in 1.13 to box in 1.29 3/5 and the five
fairly easy. I know so little about in_1.12 3/5.
her that I can add no more. Landmark’s time was 1.34 4/5
Galashiels from Hon. V. C. for the box to box. I wonder
Gale’s string is not promising. she will start in this race or
She did a box to box with Spear iit for the mile and a half on
Grass in 1.36. She is one of Monday. She looks as well as
those who will apparently take cver.
a lorg time to get to her best. a
She has already been racing for _ Flving Dragon, since I have
nearl a year but very infre- een away, has developed some
quently due to one ailment or ‘0! Starting behaviour, He was
another. being practised at the gates yes-

terday but I did not see him.
Mrs. Bear is an ugly horse
hich | like. As mentioned above
he worked with Street Arab and

Blue Nelly may not be as_ big
as she was earlier in the yeat
but I notice she is not as kind
as she used to be. She did four





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





kK now Y our Cricket t—iaws 41 & 42
By O. S. COPPIN LAW 42—Stumped
frank Chester and give The striker is out “Stumped”—



Annual vaeation leave int
rupted this series of articles

which a study of the laws of a

game is being conducted. To those ee te z Fa m-9eve 4 “Ne Ball a hog
fans who have " ‘ ;
in divers ways their disappoint AG SS ee a qeeneees: caerviy aalna om ire
ment at the temporary cessation LAW 41—fun Out run and the wicket be down
of the series, IT hope that this Either batsman is “Ran Out— the wicket-keeper the
explanation will be satisfactory, if im running or at amy time, by - of fields-
Before I discuss Law 41-—RUN while the ball i in play, he Mmfcrv when the ball has
OUT and Law 42—STUMPED I be out of his ground, and his

should like to refer briefly to Law
40—L.B.W. It will be remember-
ed that a diagram showing three
‘mstances in which the striker
having been struck on the pad,
should have been given “Out” and
two other instances in which the
striker, having been struck on the

touched the bat or person of the

striker may the - wicket-keeper

take it in front of the
this purpose.

Still Out

The striker is still out stumped

if the wicket is broken by a ball

wicket be put down by the
opposite side. If the batsmen
have crossed each other, he that
runs for the wicket which is put
down is out; if they have not
crossed, he that has left the
wicket which is put down is out.

wicket for

But unless he attempts to run, the rebounding from the wicket-
pad, should be given “Not Out” striker shall not be given “Run keeper's person provided the other
appeared with the article. Out” in the circumstances stated T¢quirements of the law have been

. in Law 42 even Id “No Ball” fulfilled.
weg Break have been a ee It is -also sufficient for the
In one of these instances 1

A Touch

It is of course to be borne in
mind that if the ball is played on
io the opposite wicket, neither
Latsman is liable to be “Run Out”
unless the ball has been touched
by a fieldsman before the wicket
is put down.

The M.C.C, have ruled that an
appeal for “stumped’ can only be

showed that a batsman can be
out from a leg break, pitched be-
tween wicket and wicket if
struck between wicket and ve
as as the umpire had satis
fed henselt that the leg break
was not so great as to cause the

ball to pass outside the off s'
This brought Mr. Herman Grit.

JOHN GODDARD.

Goddard To Lead
Barbados
Against Indians

in order to stump a batsman but













i Empire’ 7s; +e 5 ad
55 1/5 which was quite good ™oved very nicely indeed. Her The Selection Committee of the A ee ee eee next ‘aay justiied if the wieket\has bees

tens tor the state ‘of the. going weight is handy for this race, if Barbados Cricket Association, antl te was. ae pains to point eo 7 ie, Mpegs et ne ye .

She also has a Chance in the '' can be caught. Ay Re J es e pp out that this de- ear yr ig Becramiggd st yy a a Democratic Club
Autumn Stakes if she breaks pe1e Surprise is a) problem~ S 2°, Gitens, T. N. hes nie 5 | limited in the following Law 42 ;
with t em. ‘ tical horse whose trouble I am 7°)\ ‘7.45... aIns, o & -——Stumped” to the actual time of Frida Aft oon

The Thing did the fastest time 4+ 4 Joss to analyse John Goddard to lead the Barba- the striker receiving the ball. So y ern

a oo gre morning, She Pepper Wine, worked rather - side be oppose India in that all other cases when the at 5.45
L : 5, later yesterday and I did not see J@0uary_ next. wicket is put down with a bats- :

File D'Iran was hardly doin aS Was surekiea o taey tee The Barbados Captain was and create man out in his ground atin come My friends, the members
et st aa had won a race this year then co-opted on the Selection fusion. in under this Law 41, that is “Run |} are requested to turn up
rl fy R files lo a eS iil that she is eight years old, Committee and it has selected a cricket * Out”, sharp as L_eatinot start

ve Tigig tet — PM go ag ; : side to meet the B.C.L. in the Mr. Griffith fur- Never to draw Without six re-
Pa i athe tee ragné Dashing Princess, to me, has Annual fixture commencing on ther pointed out The striker can never be ; ‘a
rather soon after ber arrival never looked better. She wofk= Decembér @th at the Oval. that eminent stumped off a “No Ball” (I shall liable reputable Barba-
llr ne agape ae has to be od five in 1.12 1/5. The Committee is scheduled cricketers in} refer again to this in Law 42) dians | bein, peetent
taken to ae But a Harroween, in my opinion, has to meet within a- fortnight to England had ex-] nol a he be sun out By the SSS K eee. Tier
fe gga be ae ch er She did lways been best at this distance jnyite players to continue prac- Perimented and wicket-keeper without the inter- Two ‘day's racing will:
five ey comfortably: #1 12 3/5. ie. 74 furlongs, but she will be ticing with a view to gaining ms pret t of vention of some other fieldsman. be sold, the 8th and
. 2 ; , * giving away a lot of weight. I : . ados team. Only one out o is i run,

- galt j . did not see her yesterday. selection on the Barbados team. fifty of such unless he is attempting a 10th.

Street Arab did a box to box 3 a) bails really “hit If a batsman remains in his
with Mrs. Bear in 1.30 2/5 and The os eA : ces y oe ground and the other batsman Cold Supper will be served
the last five in 1.11. I liked her ,; dese anemone O° TEAM FROM “BIGBURY the wyietest. H.C GRIFFITE \oins him there, it is the latter between sales.
companion better at the finish gyurth on. the programme Thanks ~ who is “run out” if the farther
but cannot say much about her pujoyree j i ; = Wwe I must thank Mr. Griffith for wicket is put down. The Usual Turkey and
as it was the first time I ever adhe wee BAY” WILL PLAY YMCA this word of advice but L am temember always that it is Ham Fresh Lobster Cock-
really paid her much attention. 9 mile véllertay art! Gnidia Re f the Y.M.C.A in bound to provide for the eventu- sufficient for a fieldsman, either

Darham Jane did the best time the box to bose nr) 31 2/5 i . ae, g e Y.M.C.A. wil ality if it does arise, Local um- by throwing, or with the ball in tails Peach and Pear Melba
for five yesterday. She came : : engage a team of the H.M.S.

Big Test Match is one who has
improved but nine furlongs at
this stage may still be little be-
yond his measure. He did a five
in 1,20 yesterday which was
nearly walking pace.

back in 1.09 1/5. However times
are most unreliable now-a-days
and this does not mean she will
win the first race.

Nefari, one of the entrants
from Trinidad is a nice looking
filly, She did an easy four in 55. Vectis worked, as mentioned,
I know too little of her to sug- with Firelady doing five in 1.11.
gest anything more. . I cannot say much about her as

The Savannah Lodge ae ee iS I know very little.
the second race and at the top Spear Grass, who i
is Rambler Rose, But I did not Galashiels, was easy all the oa
get any time for her gallop. I suspect that she will make a
eee = rok ge! oe very good stayer and may be
at numbers and 3 bu the > ve { ig
Cie cas aitney ot tharh at work. 7 to keep an eye on in this

First Admiral was in the com- Topsy did a box to box in 1,
pany of the imported Abu Ali. 4/5, Pshe likes the mud or sort
I did not see them but I was told going and should do well if she
the time for five was 1.10. I do makes up her rather indifferent
not know how much of this was mind.
due to the company he was French 2
working with but First Admiral 1 15°18 butt did tot sey hee
does not have much opposition She was a good one in the mak-
in the Savannah Lodge Stakes jng until! hampered by a nasty

and he should start one of the fall in Trinidad. She is now
favourites. staging a come back.
Aim Low was partnered by
Wonderful by name. but not «4. 7 . >
very much so by nature, She er aa They did five as
did five in 1.14 very easily. She SnOFe.

is classified G2 so in this F class Tiberian Lady worked a box to

race I should not imagine her phox with Colleton in 1.33 3/5.
chances to be very bright. The all important Trumpeter
Chutney; once a strapping two- Cup follows and the first two-

year-old this gelding has gradu- year-old
ally dwindled away. He is cer- Jim
tainly not looking well now. He three
did four in 59, in 42 seconds, He is a_ rather

Cavalier I did not see work- meagre looking youngster who
ing. However on past form his might come on ater.
chances should be good. Super Jet is another who will

March Winds as stated above, need time, He worked with
went with Trimbrook doing five Frederick the Great, and had
in 1,10 4/5. He is another to be much the better of the four fur-

considered a prominent con- jongs which they did in 57 sec-
tender in this race. onds,

Cardinal has gone from strength Jealousy ambled four in 65
to strength. He galloped with seconds, A tiny filly who still
the imported Aim Low doing jooks timid and babyish.

five in 1.11 3/5 and I thought Dynamite is a half-bred geld-

it one of the most impressive ing from St. Kitts. He did four
gallops for the day. He should with Nit Wit in 58 secs,

we see on the list is
La Rue. Yesterday he did
furlongs with Joan’s Star

y Will
start favourite in the Savannah probably be a bit out of his
Lodge Stakes. depth.

See Sees the rank Battle Line 1 did not see yes-
ol ers his race, arday , tle
The third race will bé the terday and I know very little

about her,

Bimshire Stakes and Abu Ali is “ Prederick the Great, who was

entered here in number one po-

. . : . Super Jet’s companion, is per-
sition. His gallop with First hans the best looking in the field.
Admiral is reported above. of 10. ;

He might be the one to

have heard much about this horse. -ive Apple Sam a race.

and it seems with his light

A Driftwood is another whose
weight he must start one of the JooKs please. She did three in
favourites, ; ¢ _ 43 4/5, which is not saying much,

Castle in the Air did five in jut I like her action. She should
1.10. It all depends on his be- jo one to be considered.
haviour at the gates but if he Apple Sam, I saw for the first

starts it will be very difficult for
any other horse to beat him. He did a comfortable four in

Firelady worked with VectiS 57). 1 like his action and I think
doing five in 1.11, Looks fit and jo will take some beating.

time yesterday under the saddle.

should do well. I fancy her as
much as others do Abu Ali. May- Pole 1s another pafetty
Lunways is highly strung but filly. She takes after her moth-

Joves to race. The distance 7% er rather than her sire O.T.C.
suits her well and she should be The sixth race is the D clas:
up in the money. She did a box Constitution Stakes over 7%










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WHO MADE IT
FAMOUS P
BUT No!
BUT DEF!



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Aw\\
‘ of \o Aili












pires should be guided m_ this
connection by the advice of the
internationally famous umpire

hand used for thé purpose, to re-
move one bail in order to “run
out” @ batsman,

“Bigbury Bay” in a cricket match
to be played at Y.M.P.C. on Sat-
urday November 8. Play will be-
gin at 1.80 p.m. i tem Tech sata yy

The Y.M.C.A, team will be A.
Toppin (Capt). K. Morris, B.
Cumberbatch, I. Harris, R, Spen-
cer, H. Sampson, L. Archer, D.
Bowen, C, Hope, C. Smith and S.}
Maynard. Twelfth man will be,
C, Shields. )

|
{



An Osterbrook

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furlongs, Jolly Miller, who is
number one, worked with Pop-
lin. They did five in 1.13 and
Jour in 58 1/5.

Chutney and Cardinal, who are
numbers two and three, I have
already commented on.

Colleton is the next. He did
a box to box with Tiberian Lady
in the time given above. I thought |
he finished rather well but as is
his wont, he is a morning glory. |

Cross Bow, (better known as
the Lazard) did a box to box and
picked up Blue Grass at the five. |

The box to box was done in
130 4/5 and the four in 59
4/5. It will be interesting to see
what he will do in the mile and
a half. More so than in this
race.



New sin
\ SSD














TO SELECT ,
OR REPLACE... /

Retsem, honest but aged, is
still trying and I should imagine
will be knocking at the door
again. He did four in 55 2/5.

March Winds has _ already
been mentioned so we move on
to Seedling, This gelding still
commands my respect and I only
hope we see him at his best, He
was not allowed to do much and
his time for five was only 1.17.
I would really like to see him fit
and well for the Trinidad Derby.

Assurance is a horse I have
often made something on in the
Peri in Trinidad. I am sure she,
will oblige before this meeting
is over but in this race, I have
my doubts.

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Pick out your Esterbrook Fountain Pen and fit the
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flow from your fingertips!

The last race on the first day
is the Worthing stakes and the
only horses entered here that I
have not mentioned already are |
Mery Ann, Demure, Careful
Annie, High and Low, and Sweet
Rocket, The otherseare Castle in |
the Air, Lunways, Fluffy Ruffles, |



Abu-Ali, Pepper Wine Trim- MATCHED PEN AND PENCIL SET

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om ery AS Se | an Esterbrook Povh-Peocil. A push on the

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looked sprightly doing a five in| feet of fead. Writes for months without

1.12, ; | refilling. Lead never wobbles, never jams,
High and Low did five easily

in 1.12, and Sweet Rocket did al
fast five in 1,09 2/5,

a ae
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LOUIS L. BAYLEY |



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it is definitely not out if he knocks
off the bails with his foot or with
an arm or hand not holding the
ball.
















i
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1952





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4 Black Top Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
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Cement
P tor Rust Chrome Rim Embellish-
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Dunlop Patching Outfits
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Rear View Mirrors

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és ator Hose
All Sizes “4 te, % ie, 2 in

METAL CYCLE

x Car & Truck
TORS Sanne ie tiie

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Schrader Metal Blow Gun.
alves Lionide Leatherette
» Tyre Pressure , All Shade-
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

DIAL 4269

BAY STREET






PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS AL OCATE THURSDAY, NOVEMBER , IK2 Many Favourites For November Meeting Yesterdays Gallops mMmmmKnmv Your Cricket-***** * m HOOK it; TO-DAY shall reporl on in IM offder <>( appoarundavs t %  Drawn number one In (I thr Auiumn Stakes for maidens is Mr, K H BkUyen' Trfmbroo) •rev filly worked once again March Win.Is doing M JJOJ She is bred to atay hut I undcratand while I was away that she nR I HIT tim. was among the best tx to box with Safin Graa* in 136. She PJ one of those who will •ppereoUj take a Ion* time to (rt to her best She has already been radlWj to. nearly ; yenr but very nfu quently due to one ailment or another. Blue Nelly mag not be as big at she was tSWlkOf in HM 00J but I notlea she H not as kind as she used to be. Si • tn 55 1 '5 which was q time lor the state of Hie OHI bai I rhinre In UM Autumn St ultra if she breakwith them. Thr rhino itid the fasti f..i (OVt 1st MM •norntni BtM :>* 4/S. fill* D'lran wu ban I more than | huck canter and n turned I.U 3/5 for the live %  in| till' ghs wffl t. rather soon after her airtv.i' from England ;m and the five n 1.1] | % %  mm waa I 34 4/3 "i the box to ixw. 1 wonder : viwill atari In Ml ,:it for the mile and a half on li.miav She looks as well as Annual vacation leave intesnipt**] tins set es ol article* wnich a study of the b ,t Oy O. 6. COPm LAW tt^feuiped Frank CheMci and five the The airiker as M ".Slumped"— *~ rewriting a hall, awt being •V liver** b> oat of ada ground Hi. HI In aatenpllni un .mi the wfckel mm pui down j the aUkr.-keeper wttaveut the 111I1-1 trillion uf in other field inma. Oaly wfc— the bail a. touched the bat or person of the %  striker may the wiefcel-kef per | Uke 11 ID front of the wteket for wiiitri a siuav o( thr Utwa of liw %  % %  -%  -.-v. --^ — game u being eonductc.1. To ttuat %  ?$" '.' u ?''' "S !" M Dl ** % %  ? %  • ^r?45SS^SB LAW ,1-* !" oui *> I hope lhat lh!> KiUirr b.baun r. Raa Oat— M will be MtisUctory. If as rtanaing or at aarv Ume. Before I discuss U* 41HUN whaV (he ball to ate*, bt OUT and Law 42—STUMPED I be eat of hU ground, and hi. should like U) refer briefly to Law ticket be put down b* Hi.40— L.U.W H Mill ba remember flying Dratfbti. since I have etn away, ban developed some viour. He was I atng practised at the gates yes%  %  I did not see him. Mrs. Bear is .m ualv home • • %  • eh I like Aa mentioned above AgOUM IlldWnS Coddartl To Lewi Barbados U Break In Qua of tnesc Instances l showed that a batsman can be out from a leg break, pitched between wicket and wicket if ha a> struck between wicket and wickSJt as Ion*; as the umpire h.ui aitMj |>rkneeeniber fth at fhr OVal. "' >• '/3. The Oommittee is scheduled ten, in mj opinion, has lo mr x within .. fortnight to i. ? • "T* t Who hM Bl a but y %  *in a cricket match but nine '"'Jongs at ,o be played at Y.M.P.C. on Salvage ma; .till he little be1;I ^ ;iy Nmvmb9r 8 u,. iv wW ^ nve gin at 1.30 pjn. w The Y.M.Ca\. team will be A. Toppln (Capt>. K Mnnv. II I'ectis worked, as mentioned, Cumberbatch. I. Harris. B, Spenwith Plrcladv doing live in 1.11. <,, r H. Sampson. L. Archer. D. I cannot say much about her as Bowen. C. Hope. C. Smith and S. I know very Maynard. Twelfth man arfll ie Spear Grose, who went with C Shields u. Rambler Ron: But I did not (ialashiels, was easy all the Way get any time Tor her gallop | U sp*ct that she will make a ~ ..' %  od stayer and may be furlongs Jolly Miller, who is Co keep an eye on in this number one. worked with Popr f.,. lin. They did five In 1.13 and Toptv did a box to box in 1.30 j. ur in 58 1/5. likes the mud or soft Chutney and Cardinal, who are Ing puhlisr %  : might mud* loop >in'P* %  rrichef cirei di Griffith fu tiu-r pointed B that eminent cricketers England hail experimented and had found that only one out of tlfty of such halls really hit llM wicket. I ait this measure. He did I in 120 yesterday which nearly walking pace. u i •.airrrra Th-nfc, I muM thank Mr. Gnmth for" Ihffl word of adVica but i Bin hound II %  pre* should be guided m U connection by the %  .i< internationally famOUI umah %  out; if they have not > roaaed. he that baa left the a i. k.i which i> pal down k> <>ui Hut mil'she aUenspta U> run, Ihe irlker shall not be siveo "Ran Out" la Ihe rlrruiratanrea sUled n Law 42 even ahould "No Ball" have been called. A Touch i course to be borne -n mind that if the ball is played on 0 the opposite wicket, neither ii in.ui i* liable to be Run Out" unless llw ball hu been (outaed I man before the wicket is put down. TIM M.CC. have ruled lhat an ippeal for •stumped' can only be luMifltiu : the wicket h ... tut down by th.wicket-keeper Without the ball being touched by dhai :HICIMII-II and this Is hunted in the following Law 42 "Slumped" to the actual time of ihr striker reicung the ball. So thai all other cases when the •rtekdl hi put down with a batsman out of his ground must come under this |jw 41. that is -Run Out"*. Never The striker can never bo Mumped off a "No Ball" (I shall lefer again to this in Law 43). nor can he be run out by the wicket-keeper without the mteivcntion of some other fieldsman, unless he Is attempting | run If a batsman remains in his ground and the other batsman %  there, it ithe latter who is "run out" Tf the farther wicket Is put down. labor always thai it is %  for a fieldsman, either 1 v throwing, or arlth the ball In hand used for the purpose, to re' SMJ OsM ball in order to "run ut" .-. batsman. Still Out The striker is still out stumped If the wicket is broken by a boll rebounding from the wicketkeeper's person provided the other requirements of the law have been fulfilled. It is also sufficient for the wicket-keeper to remove one bail in order to stump a batsman but l is definitely not out if he knoefca off the balls with his foot or with an arm or band not holding the ball. ERNIE'S Democratic Club Friday Afternoon at 5.45 My friends, the members are requested to turn up sharp as J a*T\nut start to draw without six reliable reputable Barba^dJPT being present leiFie-:-ie" Two dayV raVaaf wtil' be sold, the 8th and 10th. Cold Sapper will be arrvrd between sales. The Csual Tarkey and Ham Fresh Lobater Cocktails Peach and Tear Mrlbs etceteras, etcetera* Appollo and Mp Lope // are at number* 2 and 3 but I did not see either of them at work. First Admiral was In the company of the imported >tbii AIL 4^5, I did not see them but I was told going UM tuna *< % %  Bva arai n 1 do makes not know how much of this was ,. due to Jb fOmPW, l £ 1 JHS Fri nrh Fl ""-' '"d live In a tx"to"box with Tiberlsn'l^dy working with but First Admiral 13 2 >~, but 1 d.d not MO her. In the time given above 1 thought docs not have much opposition gh, W;|S „ goud „,, ln fne mak h(1 nnlfhed ralhci ue|| b , In the Savannah Lodge Stakes in|r un(lt h;itlng. '...1 BMUUI paMb after her mothU m hoi i" O.TC rha aitCh 1 ice ii Iho 0 ConstituOoi Btaki 1 ovot l.ol \ WiilrlW* ItH'lS I.. BAYI.KY II-.III.IL Laaa I The y'll Do it Every 'ime >^-..—~ By jimmy IIjtlo A SHGER WILL .MAKE A CIRC REC .Jf?OINl6 O' Us'O AND MAKE. IT A MIT-. I W4NT HT ^•MC I ANTS An S&te^StooA Fountain Pen is very \*/ personally vours % NMnbara4 Point StytM C*hoise an Eucrbrook Fountain Pen a*-il choose your very own pertonal point tfaaH suiis your handwriting style exactly. Whether you write small or fine, or wilh a broad hold line; whether an Jo a special kind of writing, MH h as shorthand or bookkeeping, or even musioyou can select precisely the point for you from among the |9 stvUi ESTERBROOK offers. Piik out your Esterhrook Fountain Pen and fit the point into ihe pen barrel yourself. Then feel the words ffuii from vour nng,criips! MATCHID PIN AND NClL SiT %  aaaaVyoorFst< -•' sasaaiaPvarirkk anEsrrhr.Kk I'm-. I'en.il Apudton ihe top feed, ihe lead U needed. hValdk [Wo fesr of (cad. ^ rii L s for mooths wh IOSH redlling. leid nr-ct wobbles, never jams. S&i&iStook AMERICA'S FIRST PEN MAKER HERMES Q/Trnl>(iSSa<)o\S) Bold nd nnieinal Wm mkf lypinc i-nslrr, more rapid, less lirinK on Ihls. one of the moat rlllclenl Typewrllers rvcr produced. IS' C^rriaue S4W.B0 II 1 .irri.i-tSMI.U0 If Cnrrinue SSM.IUI and HFKMES Standard and Portable tnm $11* k. R. IIIIM I y Cos. I tsl. LOW 6SOAD STRMT START TORING Uf HIS GIFTS ^J* 1 FOR XMAS! H'K Ol II It : ARROW WHITE .SHIRTS American. ...Id Blrcvn Iriinlh 32 lo S3 Ins. aim II) lo 17 — 87.02 rach ELITE SELF roi.nl I: RFORT SHIRTS wilh I ..... Slrrvr. In .h.nl, Small. Mad.. Larjr. X Larar 33.46 each CONSULATE SHIRTS with tfubrnlard cellar alUched. .%  1.1 Sleere Lcnilh. 33 I., 35 In. In ahadea af White, Bine, Tan. Grey, alrea 14 lo 17 hia—Priced from 17.71 I* M.77 each OaTMffjr WHITE COTTON InHlaled Hand-kerchief, with While Initials, all pepnlar Inlllala & *Ic. rich. BOYSFANCT DESIGN SPORT SHIRTS wilh .horl Sleeves, snes 4 lo 14 ic 31.99 A 32.23 OENTS" PENMANS BUTTON FRONT SHORT SLEEVES VEST — While, sues 33 lo 14 laa.. 32 In each. I.; Ins.. 32.89 each. HUTSELITE POPLIN DRESS -IIIKISl.on< Sleerea In shades ef While and Tan—sisei 12 lo 13 laa a 13.13 each. CAVESHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street saa i .saaa a %  %g&0 In the troplo million! of pounds are wascod each /oar through tho darnage caused by White Ants. No unprotected timber it safe from tho ravages of Insects, from rot or decay. Protect your timber tho ufo way by using Sollgnum Wood Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint brush, spray-gun or dipping. Sollgnum gives complete protection against all forms of Insect attack. Buy only genuine Sollgnum, used the world over %  WtVfajBjaj LSOLIGNUM Apply to W. a HUTCHINSON a CO P.O. SOX 2.5 BRIDGETOWN hr Decoili ond local Stockist! I*"-*,, !" tOUGNim ITD M NOSFOIX iTHlf LONDON. W.CJ WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF AUTO ACCESSOMES. PerL.aicx Gaikel Shellac Form-a Gaakel N Fabric Cleaner ., Auto Top BsSStt „ Transparent Glass Sealer lilac. Top Dressing Kadiator Liquid Cement Radiator Rust Preventor Ensrineer'a Prussian Blue Holt's Wonder Wax liiiiilnp Palchlnf Outfits .. Uubber Solution I rrncl. Chalk ., Insulalioa Tape „ Ribbed Mattlne It.idintnr Hose All Sites Car A Truck Jacks '.—5 Ply Air Rosa Schrader Metal Tyre Valves a Tyre Pressure Gauges ECKSTEIN BAY STREET Chamois Leathers Yellow Polishing Cloth. Miracle Black Adhesive Miracle Tub Caulk Sealer Diin-x Masking Tape Shaler Hot Patches Spaiton I lz Volt rlornl Clear Hooter 12 Volt Horns Chrome Rim Embellishers Expanding Reamers Extra Cutters for Reassert Aulo Engine Valves Fan Hells all Models Rear View Mirrors In ulittion Tape Pram Tyring 1 .in.. S in.. 1 in METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schrader Air Line Blow Gnu l.ionide Leatherette All Shade Birkmyre Canvas BROTHERS DIAL 4269



PAGE 1

PAOI. THll BARBADOS llivnl \|| TI11RSDAY. SOVIMBF.R 6. 1S2 CaAih galtwy R ETURNING to j;i,ucm ywi v B w : A .. ra Hh Honour, lhc Aclins Afliiunistrator P. Dtgmon OB.t lion ble M. -Miquelle and Mr. Andre Du BOU .%  mixrs of ihc of the Black Watch. Scottish Mr T Oraiv Major and his wife. Regiment and Mrs. Stephen, wrw For many year? !ntranslt from the U.K. yestardav Trade Conmi.morning by the S.S. "CatOOfcMl sioner foe Canon their way to Grenadp when Ada in UM K itthey will spend six monti. em Canbtejn day. nHeadaKiajTh^y expect u> leave on Sunday I i l-\ the "Lady Rodne-y." Mr Grant M .. %  Hack Home haa manv fririda VfR. AND MRS. THEODORE in Barbados Il GITTENS of Brittonj Court The Majors Britlon* HH1. returned from Engcame ashore yealand via the U.S.A. and Puertterday and aaked Rtco by B.W.I.A. e n Monday last Can b to ten stlor t yuu \*!L£X*%£M R WILTRED ALSTON o, Xl 'Landscape", St. Thomas was among the pasasngers leaving been the ;aland for Trinidad by B.W.I A ia on Monday last on a short visit. -V,. -.,..•.-. Vhii ...,, m HJi H N = %  WHLSON. Merchant jyjR^ AND MHS. CHARLES 1V1 of Swan Street is bock horn, ADVOCATE BRIDGE ".^t* STARS M .~,yxttr %  M>j*r bye Grant Major itrih.Ita.^J; appointed to Dublin, and la on hi home i/ter Air Month' C ANON il I1AHLEE in U... U.K. for 110 -boul six th. JiolidaYiiia with hu reliivcs and friends, returned lioinc rslc-rda. morning by the SA. AIM. arr'vine here by the sam. from the U.K PACKER of "Wiu-lnih." Si from the USA. where he went Peter wen among the arrival* on %  otisine*. vult in the interest from England via USA. and of the firm. Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Moo. M" Returner! of Trl hour Months fit U.K. 1^1 R. LIONEL S. B1RKETT •Ij** Brdish Guiana who was in Mr. Dowdlng is Manafng Dtroitne U.K. on a holiday for the past tor of Dowdlng Trading Estates four months, arrived here yesterJorkm Kerf DING returned home fr fldad by B.W.I.A. on Tuesdn> opporluoll, from the U.K. wa. d .v !" ,'^ h ,v c c X*, 1 1 lor km Here R Richard canning. K K Xo, of ft*.. m „* "£*&^2?$g$. A RR.VING mW Island durm, Angulll., who went home on ^„, h „ ,?"Si>!L.Z?\Z"^* ^V 'he week from Trlnld.., 2 J, W ( %  .•#,,< ,,->o.i ol St. John in (t-iptist VicarJite. Xtf'm/i,/ CountM R. GEORGE ST. JOUR, DtpwUl be taking o uty Postmaster of Si. Luc Sugar Ex permis now in Barbados for a shoil stay before returning home or 6aturda> by B.W.I.A. He arrived yesterday mornin by the S.S. "Colombie" Iron .England where he spent a y efnre n.t. ,n * e k trvm Trinidad bv M ^eeoS%  :* %  !A .-.*rr ***** 0'Nl and pariied by Mia wife aiul son. Mr llirkelt who was formerly General Manager of Messrs S Dayson and Company. Limited. Quested to take part'in the B.T.C. Races which open here on Saturday next. For ftm-fM RS. ROSEMARY WK.I.KY. racehorse owner of St Klttl was an arrival by B.W.I.A. from Antigua on Monday last. Shi %  vr control of tha iment Station In Georgetown. Stui/v I HI M R STANLEY .SHARP, Ricom ov" f T the B.T.C. R dent Tutor l n the Leeward wh ch beftn here on Saturda Islands for the University Colleae 1 Colu ">u* %  nd Champaign r^'dmc. k^!a'nd W "e4er£ tS —•"" c3?.loJS P "' na "" ^^•CoXoi :> ~ m ^e'„* h S /or Honeymoon Is a ruesl nf Mr and Mr. Alberi „ !" £Li, K h "'.?l U ';i.'" '" d "i 085 '""* b ? BW.I A. fSelby of Bay Street. SErTT? £ %  a*2L2L"' k i. UOn 1O E m S 1 %  "" n '"""*> "> • f._ r_-.;j_j taking his MA. degree He was Monday evening The had been Fnr InuidaH accorna.n.ed b. hi. wife ns aun married the same morion Sail MR.CUHBIT CHADERTON '^SLi^'uSS' '" ,U ^ B 1"" nd ""' ""Wnoonln, 1* Suo^nuandent-MuiageT of Ul EBmore HoleL fo, , wk „ s L. wnpI ;„ „,„,., Singer Sewing Machine Company Tomr (if Continent Mr. Moss I. rood and Beverage was among out nli e ang n %  leaving WU AND MRS THOMAS A *••"•" < ,h e Canbbee Hotel m l?5r I f^i JZ,.J T ""' M b> IVI COUJNS of rWrrnud. -ho & Ju 'l •"" " bride I. with BW1A on Monday nd been louring the conUnenl S dv ""2* Drw ^"P' * Alao leaving the island by the for the past veaV arrived here T "*' %  P"^" '• %  M "' 3*n un J' " Mo !" "> >" >*d.y^orV?n, ST^i S? t V~l* ipa^s sfe^ mmt^ o, run -wTyiifa. H"oS m d^ugS'o, Ss. •UTiASr of "The Savoy". Bay Street. "ion Cray r M. H ,. DaSsBM Niirih ouui same. •> 10 X 1| • 7 • A 4 III t t h I ', Jill A S 11175 • K l > I • .! tr;p On tin. deal from l*:v-Sweden match rerent Venice loumanven: oo'.h Eao. players bid One Heart over North a One D;amond opening, rejectina %  -lie safer and more con%  'ruciive lake-out double In lloom 1 with Sweden EsAi-Weat. South b:d One No-Trump North T*0 DiaBtond* and Eaat Two Hearu He might hate %  lied into a penalty douDIe but South bid Three l):amnnd> which WU pan 111 out and )uat made A: the other table South Hid Two Diamonds, pawed round u> Uie I'allan Km*, v-no made Uie strange call it Three Diamond*—forcing West to bid m the Three :vel, whereat a firs:-time double would have left room for a rheap reaponae of One Spade Bast was luray to nr.a Wwt wiu, a useful •and Four Spades being Did ,r| a as IT II..Hi.., ,,| I i the iU-< BY THE WAY liy Beachcomber | -rrWO MICK, ^" I 1 mou in; tOt .i pal < "' %  "eese. wen bo caught in the same trap.' ph .o-nnish. r Wawiawa. at* his atory showi that hunger la drlvinii mice to daapsrwtton iney are wary, and one r will wait to see what hapt. .i wjawsj daring adventurer. TUJI-CI lor a floodlit mousei with gajouta races was %  i-w n >k 'along, with mice in hot pursuit %  " cio*i> wiui B Moctatw. You ahou.d m* U hungry crowds rampagfEJSfLlS^*^''* 9 "* !" "' ing on to the course. Hy the way. those who apply <* n u Jt'MS ti ^M-n n, I I licence to build a mouset^^iKl ^1 ,!£' 'Tt.^Sftlf, lisp have to satisfy the various|J7 ov^rr~ttlMxFy %  HMaUfln u.-id as a hen-run. dog-kennel. human habitation or knacker's >aid. A mouse-trap on a highwa; mint have a rear light, as it then a vehicular conveyance. Class ind no trade or profession be carried 01 tfar ginml noto lOOK I nlliU.,. ,11.-.. %  >" l to Al-BU. SS trtnl M.> live to bolMrt yourwli. Mprrullv if B> "n oaatoctoa. Firmly rattolv* to talk on DOGS. There are hundreds ol different types of dogs In thli Island and like humaai belniu there are some that art beautiful specimens as well as the very ordinary, but like human beings they should be loved. The first rule in the care of a dug -hr-wjtndiies*. To make u dog is uoktad .tut! injures the dog. Dogs uie among the moat sensitive of animals, their feelings being hurt and their spirits raised or depressed. Loud words and harsh language startle ml depress them ... their .eriM.I he.iring ii usually much more sensitive than ours and their sense of smell BO much more that we can hardly understand it Like all animals. Dogs know much more than they arc believed to know by anybody except those who love them and understand them. And they %  eel their treatment whethei harsh or kind much more keenly than moat people think. If you treat a dog well, he is one if DM beat friends you have, always the same, loyal and true no matter what happens. Here are a few hints on how to train a dog. Always speak gently and never whip him. talk to him. .explain, be patient until he fully understands what you want he will then 1* flled to obey you. Do not allow your dog to run or stay in the road or in the gutter, it u bad for him and many dogs get injured or killed that way or he may cause an accident when a driver tries to avoid hitUng him. Do not allow your dog to run after an automobile. . .motorcycle or bicycle. It la a very bad habit and dangerous too. Also never let anyone exercise a dog either on a lead or to run alongside a bicycle when they are cycling, it is a great strain on the dog's heart and makes him nervous as well as being very' cruel to any animal. Make your' dog your companion and friend treat him kindly and he will respond in kind. Remember that tils health and comfort are aosolutely dependent on your | care. Give Mm a cool dry place Rupert and the Butterflies-9 — Wfl, — Kuprn tllidt h„ ikh •JSh h, M c a plain l wh, h rut torn* \\ *i ni nd th Ik nm it* i*jyrau it na you. nutlet would Jih. mi sbeiu. iht rflori 10 H> 'Jin and tinil. >Ull risk*. nuhtt no (H move, le sea The 'You pure.* this but dwad tuv. ro he ISM, "fly?" h imifrt curio. lie 10 lh t Put', es ah. In fro hi %  'he old -ui h • doe. ws PlwhaiBl fhoppmj • dw down rl • • mne M bill) jnd fit (hint, hint/* Come. Ml lake you 10 %  MCUf cuintici to sleep in and aee that it is keep clean. All dogs need a certain amonut of good nourishing food, dogs need to drink often, ao give him plenty of fresh water where he can always lind it at anytime, day ot night. This will help him more than almost anything elae to keep well happy and good tempered. And when training htm fi a puppy, always stop him from drinking water out of puddles and gutters. Dogs like their own food and drinking bow/l. always see that they are kept clean. Dont give your dog poultry or coop bones thev splinter easily and are so sharp that they are apt to stick in the dog's throat or injure the intestines. Do not wash your dog too oftan. careful dally brushing will keep him clean for a long time. If you haven't a high fenced or walled in yard or garden, the best way to keep a dog that needs restraint for a few days is to stretch a wire between two poies 40 to 50 feet apart and loop a chain on (he wire so that the dog can move freely back and forth. Dont make your dog*a collar too tight and It is well to take it off during the dav and rub his neck gently. Always do your best to sUap a dog light .fill a large bucket with cold water and throw It over the dogs' heads ... it is almost alwasts effective So many of our dogs here suffer from that terrible itching disease. It is caused from dried grass and weeds and is very distressing for any animal to get. There la a Dog Dermatologist in America who advises when bathing a dog not to use soar bul a detergent such as; Diap> Fab. .Dreft or any other on the market. Use about li blespoonsful to a large tub n ordinary tap water or only mad lukewarm, but on no account hot. Rub the detergent water v Into the dog's coat with a iponge or cloth and you'll find that it iieanses the coat easily i at On Page I LISTENING HOURS ii p m The Maw*. III p r*i Th* Dallv 8>rv)P. • IS p m No Njmr, t U u m Brorlin* SWord. S p m BBC Cone.! OtrhMMa. S p m Wtlah fc|i H P m V.nrl. Ahov. S 45 p in Spoil* Bound Up and Proframaxe Parade. T p m TiiHPM 7 IB p rr Home N*** (raen Bntaln lalist bickering would be amusing enough, on the el of on exennnge of peevishnwss In the changing-room after a .Iris' hockey match, if the country were able to afford **> mmitjr clown*, at thi critical moment. Reading the dally beckchat. I reel*.I .1 saying of M Hen U"ut>le is that in politics sincerity and duplicity use the some I.IM, li.aLfC Thinpinl of uihi-nturv with frtrndi. seek re Ainur is to sari 13 p n. . , Bf it. IB 7 U P itThe Max .t ih. p„ ,„ s is | Ns—uwl IV pH M Tito 9*kP-"v I a p m Spetnal Despaoh. a p rr-. Q.ltar-t aj Wholen-worher. T*HE recent lrime Mil W wrath of mg of the i]lllu".lll<>l" eminded me net Minister .<< passed a note whken d -Rita, my dear, don't bring K to the bodega tonight,' 1 The f-aged Rita received a billet 4\ which consisted of !• iTi" of figures connected with •trrvwara MM Son,* gladden .rpnai %  moolhly with your ro-opera I ion. in mil.i: 3 to Mivmnm iHarplei -SlimiiUtini inHuencea lot : puiUrular seclor. tot induilry and entioiltMt* r*p>M'lall> expert tome auitu fiom Inenda. loved oitos. VOVr.MHtB :a to lllltHMl iMIIItorlaii -Nol all encoutain "tiler Irian toullne or dally effort! You don'l have to lake il.ky chanrei. II. calm. o about Inuis* arnaibly. lililHMl as to MMAll (I icaprl •ea> Watch ivftch. move., moetly >• •rraonal atTaii* Poollah ufummU opaet. nay wanl Ml flne opportMiUllet I'M IBM time U> pul lreh pieuui* on Uulneaa endaavoura. JANI'AHt U rSBBI'AST SS lAuaarlan This day could maRe up (or a lew paal dull onn. Step up your effort to raap all puaslble (aim Newa iiaai *v M to min ? %  iPUeaaii*i inviioratlnn than you may rapect Watch (or any change*, new traeida. Virtually •vary important mailer calf, a dvadow before II YOU BORN TO-DAY: Hav* boundteas matg| and versatility. Somrtimea ara ..lOtle then again very open in manner. Able when needed Control paa aton a. eniotiona. temper that at time* can hurt J^.lth. biiiuieai Eat >en>lbly, don't drain at any Ia.lt Blrlhdule ol: John Philip Souu. (amoua Amer Ihe "March King* 1 ol con.po-*ri Diamond Ilingi. LOUIS i.. HAvi i:v LBoltoo Lane IMI'l/tl STABTING TO-MORBOM Tw. Slam.: 1. M %  I.M m fMIICIa c.-i II HEFLIN HEALJtRREAUJ WeekErw m ^^Father vstau mo • monti KWSK I I I I I $13.77 114.15 t.l.NTS' SUEDE SHOES — Ski P.llern, Fancy Slitched UpiKn, Mrlal Studa, COLS.: Green. Brown, Blue HUNTS' IIKOWN St'EIlE BRtKICES DENTS' TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES Medium Weight $14 OH GENTS' TAN & BLACK CALF DERBY SHOES Black Avon Rubber Soktg $ 1,51 & (lll.U GENTS' TAN & BLACK CALF SHOES Wide Shape UUt ALL WELL MADE. AND MODERATELY PRICED NEW SHIPMENT OF GENTS SHOES I I NEW YORKER SHIRTS (DRESS) NEW YORKER SHIRTS (SPORTS) COLS.: Cream, Beige, Blue and While HOT SHIRTS — EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS — LONG SLEEVES RELIANCE SPORTS SHIRTS Plain Cola. — Porous Knil Small Sin Large Sue $3.85 $4.53 SI. 119 S:H II L T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE PHONE: 4220 I I i He's All ManIn Ihe K. Anvwhere IRON MAN A Universal Picture Starring Jeff Evelyn CHANDLER KEYES Stephen MrNALLY with Rock Hudson :o: Joyce Holden at the PLAZA BARBAREES-loiAL 5710) OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. St Continuing Daily Extra' Spade COOLEY & His BAND JAXETTA DRESS SHOP INel Door to SINOEB'8) Redured lo clear all COTTON FROCKS at $9.98 Sale ol Nylon Underwear &t material by the yard still continuing Coloured & White SHORTS at $4.00 '"'iinrf Miihiiifht Stiit/4Shotr s vii iiini xv. IIHI. Featuring RKX HARRISON Jamaica's Dare Devi Cyclist MIGHTY TERROR Trinidad's King of the Calypso SLIM JIM (Tap Dancer) SENOK1TA HI I.I.I! \\ i: (Dancer-Contortionist) AT GLOBE PI A/A THEATRES HKIlrOr.lllHr, Dial tSiSi 4 M and S St p m r us MM, im HOI i>i WITH si S-MI-.I IOI.II Virimia aetatWaUUI MAYO sroaai \M-I. laid I. 7 ( d..> • Sa> MAN rm.M TI.1A* Tax Killer a. 4.1 M LAW Jl Mil I IV \l. H UU .t .-> (Dial IIMJI To day IDIIDp m 1 New Weilern. II < Kl I.IRJII.,AN Ke Btl.l. A, HOOIIIII iiii.r In Hirir^i i-<<.al I >t pn AI.HA1 IN Ml NIASI Uloria WAKItrN and Ih-rrati Mintvitch and IwJH ai II KM or TM rRtiNtrtajiMAN ;<.'on MrRAK i Color OprnlriE Friday. % %  ON HAN" JeH I'HAMMJ-Jt %  AT -i-cl IM I OIHT1N 4DlaJ HMI Ttl-DAV Matlrwe al 4 SO p.m. "< aiMSON i UU I i Moah Berry S, aoothes font a con^cilCsl chcM. The rinMd) r the hulc fdmily childn,p be sure you hjve a hollle of Zubes ("oujh M.x'.urc in >our home. Zubes Cough Lozenges Handy, eas* to lawDa, they make *horl viork of hoarsened* and throat irriution\ In pocket sired tin*. *uhc are ready to be popped into your mouth at the firei sign of dry or tore throat. X--v I sAen you have a uuffy cold, always carry (he ne ZUIES INHALER In your pocket or handbag. \ snitf will clear your head in a jifT>. FROM ALL GOOD CHt-MISTS AND STORES Aitmr I. 1, CaARRAWA. a CO.. %  ridfttaf.n HOOUtl IIIIAIKM Ti—i.o Onl> 4 45 4k S JS ir ipecial, lequeal lUveraal Piilui-t OLYMPIC To-day OwJy 4 S3 Si S IS Hl-publlc Dnnbli IM Kl Of I HU M.i. Slarrlita: rusai AND ll'RV Filn 1 reel .r ,.,i "Skalrh Mfr-lr.,.n a O-. Opettinf rrida* 3 an a. a as Universal Plclure JTeaenli Van II.* „ I'aincia Neal Saturday 1 SO (D or TSJS MA is no w and MEXICAN* SUrllna Friday 4 SS 4 B IS Columbia Piclum Preaei.ti Cieorir Montsomer> %  r:ll I I i %  I I ., and MT III! MTOR1 wlUi Heleti Walker *llla.d P-rker i \l IHi'M \ tiRirtkANu and I'OWnOT AND THS at NO air A Salurdav Mbdnlte n.AINaMAN AND %  III I Mil and laail lo ahow* To-day 4.J0 al Sis Unlveraal PWturea fmrnU [awaa Bras Grace McDona'd HAT CRICK HONtT %  al |t,.ii <. MM Or ace McDonald Piu'l-> O..K I >' A KOTAL r a % %  | i i" A | M Doubt* Attiad.ui ONF I or VBtnjs and BLOND! BANBOM vms *.SO -V %  30 IIAMlNf. ri'RV with Hov Robe and Tnlver aal Double— ni.ovnC lAtnini Donald (TConnor and GUN TOWN wfta Klrby '....i i fltarUnS Salurda Saturday At Sund-v 4 %  30 Universal Pleturea I*re>*-nta Job.. Howard Dav,,. OLIVfB |-,,i-i and aio i n.ti ,,,,, THE ANTARTIC HE FIUAII THiY TRY TO FORGET I THEIR PASTS. J in exotic, exciting Macao, port of sin and shady dealings! ROBERT MITCHUM JANE RUSSELL WILLIAM BENDIX k. IHOMAS GOMI, GIORIa GtAHAMI i •




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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER , 1MI BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TUMI Mr. Eisenhower Will Work For Peace WILL CLEAN OUT I'lltMH MOVES OH CORRUPTION IN ADMINISTRATION (By REX CHANNEY) WASHINGTON, Nov. 5 PRESJUENT-LUiCT Dwighl D. Eisenhower wiil bring into office in January an administration pledged to immediate steps to end the Korean war and to "clean up the mess in Washington." He is expected to announce soon when he will fulfill hu campaign promise to visit Korea and seek honourable means oi stopping the lighting. Mr. EUeuhower also promised Prvsiuent „itd they include— In his "crusade" fur the Prealnigai m, Ouvtiuiitem spendnf, deocy to du his best to maintain corruption amoiijf public oflaClals, doim-Mu prosperity, to reduce Internal security and civil right* taxes later, and comb the Oovissue s eminent lor any remaining ComIt would be difficult lo single munist sympathisers. out any one criaiacserislir a* priA* President judging by hi* remanly responsible lor Mr. Kisen* "id and his campaign speeches hower'a past ucc—e u Hut hi* Mr Bsenhowci i-xut-i-tmj :•> rclunici r.-i i-tT A"ii. JIUI 1. Shake up the Executive his determination lo surround Branch of Government from himself with an upright team "top to bottom," surround have been important factors in himself with a competent his climb to the top. star! of advisers, retain honUpright Team est and loyal Federal workIn 40 years of service in the ers. military — which places great Cut Government spending emphasis on team work — Mr. first and taxes next, tighten Eisenhower learned to lean monetary controls and fight heavily on the advice and asslsinflation In other ways. tance of others. When he entered Restore bipartisan foreign politics, his first move was to policy, continue co-operation assemble a team in which he with other free natmnf, build could repose confidence. \> U.S. military strength His victory, over Mr. Adlai Stevenson wait the llrsl victory for Mr. Eisenhower, but It was also a victory for his advisers and fitaff member*. Mr. Eisenhower'-: dependence on his staff — men like Governor Sherman Adams of New Hamphire nd Senators A new feature Frank Carson of Kansas and Boys' Club IFred A Scoton of Nebraska—did tion wh ie not mean he made no decision *tic\i out .it the Bn himself. He did. But he left it to dub. hit staff to lay the groundwork, and when the decision had been reached Mr. Eisenhower took full Dogs Are Your Friends A r\Mili \MH VIEW allowing .. -...lion of thr Urge erearg si the Bauaie Warrhoarme eat*rday morning to see libs Exeelleno and L*d> "-jvage elf I" the left b.rkgrund .the Or.njr-tirt which look Sir Alfred and hb. wife away What will Mr. Eksenaewrr try tat jerompllsh as President ? What sort of Administrator is he? What Is his programme T Thb artlrle U based en his record and on his campaign speeches aad statements. II was written by a veteran United Press news, man wh* travelled with Mr. Elsenhower daring part of the campaign and has studied his career closely. Shorthand Instruction Al Boys' Club SIR ALFRED AND LADY SAVAGE LEAVE Fraan page I over Hie Imruour and waved an aerial salute. At the controls wa Squadron Leader David Hendernr-truc*Controller of Civil Aviation > a pew scheme la he.nK •">* %  Ap..rt UsssM With him it the Rnv St reel Gtris' wcrp r '>"Mi Kenrle. Resident Engineer, T.C.A. and Mr. Tom Rochetord The whole mrmbervhip of the Girls' Club la divided into four When his Excellency and Ids if the B-J Sir Three Cheer* T' r hunches rounded the Pier Haw. and a crowd which had gathered there sent up three ctateii for His Excel lervr> ar ,d his %  •* "> wife and a fw minutes later, the ''"•' c taisn ft* arrived alongside the SPCA nrmnlestad Inch will lake hm t England H MS _, section* and four leaders elected, wife had said farewell to ail the t h* Arbour Brad farewell responsibility for subsequent onp for wh Bec lon ^ xernt of members of the_ party way *,th a al which Is ii aim while guarding "wasteful" spending. Approve the continuation of farm price supports at 90 pr cent of parity through 1954. seeking revision but not repeal of the Ta ft -Hartley law. resist discrimination based on race or religion (although he has made no specific legislative recommendntlons on this score). 5 Ask Congress to Improve and extend social security. Time For a Change These were sentinels of his 'its time for a change" theme— his election promises of new taxes, new Ideas, new methods of house, h operation in the capilal, Mr. Eisenhower wh. wrote that he could neve high Public Office u the lint o "* Republican to be elected PrealS" !" -* 0 "dent since Mr. Herbert ..i'h j -alvn of seventeen guns "— ._ office Is for six weeks and then boarded the Police Launch He i.iiri time and again that f0ur new leaders are elected for LYNX, and again under police Among Those present at the* If the two party system is to 9lx weeks. Election is being e'corl in the other two Police lWgagWarehouae to say BOOT! gainst %  urv,v *.."•*• mwt ** &"*> repeated every six weeks launches, they -ailed frosn the I ye i His Excellency and Lad "*'"" responsibility. To hhn this meant that If Republicans are to be Cm responsible for Presidency, thev also -hould have control of %  Congress. General Elsenhower '-ever manifested any ambition to be President until a few months ago. Until last January he had resisted every effort to coax him into polities. — ft.r. Wm.*ta^ .11 member. jgjfW '- <>*.* *"" • 11 ..in Page 1 lotUy, Do not on any account 1 t.nse It off, just dry well and| then apply any lotion you havei %  ;*-d to use to allay the 1 1. illation. Now there are some people \ ho Mill say that there are good, %  'agk .,ii bad dogs, but all lov-' gO of anlmabi will reply that I I-tempered, vicious animals are made that way by the treatment' they have received at the handla 1 human being*. II so often ggag back lo their early training ivith ill-tie..tinent and unkind neaa or as so often happens the> ii.ne iicen turned away from iheir hoove*, kicked nnri tormented by cruel people In then •eareh for food and ahelter, |.H>r things, always hunted and unhappy. Then there 1s another unhappy situation, Puppies. A female dog will have puppte* !"I.T ; (real if .ill the puppteare allowed to live. Just nnagiin the numlKi of dv>gs theie would be. So many of rhesc puppies %  ra sold or given away to people who cannot and won't look .ifter them after they outgrow ft* puppy stage, they then him them out to fend foi ihaoiaalvas .ii Mat) end up in a Mastrad asa| emaciated condition, eating and drinking filth from tlie gutter* and refuse cam It Is kinder and more humane to ask the SPCA to put these puppies ID •leep mercifully, a Is., many of :he female dogs a* areU. If yW are In any doubt of what to do. see the Seeretary of the at the Harbour PoUca Station, who will be pleased lo help you with any problem* to do with vour animal* And now I'd like these few verse*: — Moaoavs V>FW IA the S'eai) WIOI ill onraml for ... mi t'nhaee* •"* hHaT" AND WHY THEY'RE OVZN-BAFEC A" iit-hoijse boarded the 18 Months For House Breaking li.SM-d Ice pick. it>.,k ( .., analal •'.'"( M Ml MM ,._ Club when di^cuMiima unnjuuid csndurlnl bv On lrart.-.s are hMd. harbour. 1 % %  h., b wll rwlwd atortlmt on Ihr -I.-m ol uio "[ %  % %  ff^SE!! y ">P ra * w K1 w.vej u,r fln.1 f.rewril lo the %  = , The Social Welfare OansaaT has ,ai.an. step and across the ivo<> invited the Clubs to lake part In lareenage on the other lde of centn dramatic art with other organ'sarhe wharf, as the launcn wiLi rts i'^l tlons. Cluba are required to M ,-or1 glided slowly out of the *nd n search around and borrow cosM-g^u^,, lnd i nlo u,e harbour. flfe tumes or use any of their own iirW clothing for the plays, or even act Prom (he far end of the Pier lirllli the parts wearing their ordinary Head, the strains of the Police Blia clothing. Rand playing Aulri I-ang Syne Melt i'nd Kolling honis to-day Old %  Thirteen film PWinnwiEngland drifted softly across the i„,. railTmor-.. > captain 11. H T>."* Mil .ad Mi. G J Bn... Mti i A WIlM. Hi g H H i Fln.t.il Berrrlj-t ,,,d Mi -• % %  M. w 11 r antwi (n., W.Utwork. Mr J.illDUeeSOf ff Natural Ua> And v r A BMhoe. 1 %  M a of am l t and Mrs f. A UH* Hti Xi JiiVHr* 1 W n Ui JultM* H A Vaoflha 1 V-iuchan Mr Juttwr A J II ] and Mil Kaiorttrll. Mt G I Mi T g W*m, M %  K ami Mi Mr C A L Oak-. Mr J A. 1 I.K Co'*>nll gn.iia*i al n J fmth Mr and aba W Mr. So Una a^S tt~\ ,,-A nethhii IFnlMa 11 '' Thr rood cei.ii.l.ii.1 undl fS> N „I*I >• %  11 *•* %  % %  aaapUM lhal roea wad ahri.tfc I .k.:^ in.ik-ali the 11. in lite woriii with %, It ItJlkr-* IIH-III If J J. nirah • Ai ndllMMe in in* other uay. 1 itak > ill-' -JIHT tlin.dgh nl llirMii^li. laTMissg (ml ihe i! 1 Nasal Ma>or. Tllal'l wb\ frtn Ik in-Otm •BaM :> 1 .Mm id. in. -i von ever lusdil. 1-11.M-. once %  Kl t "• % %  311accept wh(#n ml*? !" ** 1 **. 8 *. nj aMaie arranged for. the Cluba dur ng the ,. av tn 1ir thr nMtltm oi a SSSh.i!^ ^1"*.^ who hvc ncor raonlh of cXobeT J" 1 "o w -"if 1 eopie who had grown to regard Mar-hall, „w thi tney Mw B^ aI( ^m shownBrULsh H .r Alfn-d and his w.fe a. memhall wa runnlna after News. Young ^ !" *srs Hub. bw of tbeir oWn conur-unlty. Value of Soup and Wulor, M.il. ——"„ '" sta^aaaant u> the Police, tour of Aurtrnlla. Pedigree Poul%  %  defeated M-~'*-— *"*&"• bampson said that Marshall had trv Feeding London Termlnu'here sitting comforUtoly iQ2 seen him on his *-- had not stole.. Giving evidence, he along was passing when he stopped Marshall's house. Marshall saw him and exclairned. "You went Into my house," He denied going %  house and Marshall said bench outside the charge pick Plastics Th '' ,h,%r ''*''" %  "' '" %  ab II J; Ravlcx VIchtr- HEE^Z OVEN-BAKED BEANS LOUIS L. BAYLFY ItolMn Laaw I s Jrn.rr.MI. Mt W .-.laral; ktajor J \' %  Aubrry Doua-I-' H. t Tuckva. M1 1 M at M llaakt-ll. Mr J S MD 1-h.mdaFr Praaldrnt 1*1 iLalira Ceun-H. *n.I Mr. Th H-. I" H 0 Ma.aM,n. a>.H ;, %  1. I) I I". II... K\ .11. Ili.nishav. % %  ( 1 HKHIIIUI rove. St. Joseph, leporled that bicyclo frame, valued 120, was .._ minutes later the itulen from his open vari laeaa jllce van arrived >n 'he scene time during Monday night .. ,,, open yard of Everton %  %  Lodge Koad. Christ fa between Monday and Mr I ...UM rtaS, Q C 11..1. M..1 M Hk linn V C flair Mori ft •lo. lloti J A aiahon MHj Mr. ilia Honour Ut K N. n. ill "tprnaar .H In* Houae -I .. Mr >M Mr* U l< Ad-mi. O Cuiawn.. Mr H B Cos I, WakoU, Mr F g Miller. IIMdan; WTO -fyaa. and SUBMARINES GARDEN SETS rhianaeallthihcatiiiiul toys your child dreams of NOW! CANNONS GUNS with caps HOSPITAL CARS and Stretcher Palis*! DOLLS . they lletp • cry and ilretch ind lhy hit* real hair' MUSIC . with m Guitar . Clariael . Concertina . Moutaargaa . Xlyophone . PLASTIC TOYS—an eaormoua ranje of inexpanalvc and well made toys priced as low as 9c. RAINBOW HlMMItG TOPS — huge unes that play a tone! UABBAOOS CO-OP. COTTOIV FACTORY LTD. For TK30ITc\L week the spotlight falls on LYSTAV This gentleman obviously feels the urge to move quickly—something has stimulated him to action TONO has just this effect—It overcomes the lassitude of the tropics—you feel better for it—more energetic— readyfortheday'swork—andthed.iyafter. Areal wholesome food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too. I bno Chocolate Malt &Milk BEVERAGE -aaaaaaamaa-a-aa A COW & Gate Product Cool, supple spun rayon • So many sparkling prints • Dozens of clear colours • Wonderfully washable g • Hard-wearing too Tootal guaranteed IM lOOUl %  ItaJUHTU Ai' |ood t-f>r.nt tKa rg. terad n.e> mtrh n>'*i %  •* gui'ittetd to |.*e latnfKi.on. SAouM (..italillKiion aria* through %  > dfct in ths mirrtlt T >otll "ii r*. plara .1 u r refund lh. prK %  aod par iris COM inturred in mi. ng-up. LYSTAV A TOOTAL guaranteed fabric s



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THUMDAY. NOVEMBER 6, 1932 KAUItAIMIs VI.VlrTATK PAGE rrvie Bailiff Guilty Of Fraudulent Conversion Damages Case Struck Out Sentence l\>slponed By Chief Justice HIS LORDSHIP THE CHIEF JUSTICE SIR ALLAN COLLYMORE yesterday postponed sentencing 50-yearold Goul Bourne Lynch alias "Ajax". a bailiff, when an assize jury found him guilty on six counts of fraudulently converting money amounting to $84, the property of Kenneth Sandiford. The offences were committed on Jaouar\ 10, 24 and 31, two on February 28 and the other on March 13. Mr. F E. Field. Assistant Attorney General. pri**cuii :oi lie Lfown Uji.cn WBB not repie&f nUrd. Kenneth Sandiford of Spry Street, Si. Michael. Mid ih u be was attorney for Miss Ireen [-.veil who lived In the United In ihe Petly Debi Court of Slate* of America, and be leAtSd Bridgetown yesterday His Honour a house lor her at Urittons Hill, Mi H A Talma struck oul the St. Michael, to a BSfl case which 19-year-old Sylve-tor Aldr*rh Jones. Breerstsr of Clapham Lane. St. Jones owed S130 arrears in wrought against Gerald December last year. Knowing Gibson of School Lane, St. i-yncn aj a bailift, and as he had Michael claiming damages to the worked for him on previous occaamount of £ 1 5s. from him for slons, he employed him lo Iev> damaging his shirt in a ngh: on on Jones for the $130, and paid September 14. him what he charged. Gibson pleaded not liable. On January 8. this year. Lynch told tincourt lhat on Save him $20 which he had reSeptembcr 14 about 4.80 p.m. Cervtd fiom Jones, and after this while he was trying to prevent paid him the following amounts. a fight the defendant held him 2u. %H> and on February 28. S1U by the shirt, cuffed him and in the. Shortly after this he told struggle with the defendant his Lynch he was not Satisfied with shirt was torn. He value.) the the manner in which the money shirt at Cl 5s. was being collected, especially as Carlo Bowen witness for Gibcuirent rent was accumulating. %  on said that he did not see Lynch told him ho would get when the defendant grabbed the """* money for him early in plaintiff's shirt but knew they March, but after February 28 he had a fight. never paid him any more money. MQf, IKY ADJUI RNEB KAMI Ull I TO III. 1 v\ BEL 4 -!.-Tm m — It TT*f*SB4SHssW QUICK Inmates At iT4>lwlMull rist Church TIHV--S—I iii.n,,\ i:..„„,i „, 0 Chr Almshouse CAPTAIN RAISON rails for "three rhrerV' fr UK Fxirllrney itir t,< The launeh (right) toek the Party to the S.S. Orarjenta*. lemur antl Lady Siuir He got in touch with the tenant Jones who showed him The inquiry Into In. clrrum"in receipt. A lew o.. tal.r %  . .urrounum, the dMth ol £"* "** ,n ". Cou *4 t wit -vent -nlrt Wi/i ll.r.im,. ~f ll "* ln K w l.viuh told hii two-year-old Syly/a Harding of Coach Hill. St. John, was further adjourned until November 12 by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of District "A". Sylvia Harding was rushed to the General Hospital on October 29 from her home after a pan of boiling water had overturned heated that he on her while she was doing the money, but though he something in the house. She died him every two weeks after this, at the Hospital on November 3. Lynch never paid him any Dr. A. S. Aahby told the Court money. The amount Lynch had yesterday lhat he performed a collected and failed In py was poal mortem ex.immni on mi the* $*< MO f which was for arrears, child s body on November 3. The anrt $24 f or current rent. %  ps rant isja 11 the ebUd three years and there were exthat he hod never received $30 ten-tve second and third degree „t one time from Lynch. bums on the surface of the body. „ The lungs were normal and in ve *ceipts his opinion death was due to To lnc Court he said that he shock nnd toxemia following had given Lynch receipts for t Offenders Put Waterfront Lives On Probation A .1 *- 1 *-* Another Latm Day At Christ Church > Almsh there are eighty inmate*, matron Miss S. Welch told Advocate yesterday. Of the eighty. Bon children, 38 women and 30 two of whom lire I II patients The staff consists of awe! nurses who trorti das ass) nigi The Dentist and Ihe tkx-lors VI the Almshouse on Mondays ai Thursday*, and ap [ doctora visit the V I> tltnk Nurse L. Iturke ii the sMff ' ttte AlmshOUM alien .t.side Maternity M Shcphei .t tba ui.tmj Branch loM n ASvawale yesterday, tli-t th are Steei lbs -• who sei >• I n\ trots! srhm UM in %  lane said that two othei help not only g| thai time I. (also if unv member of the -i I IfsMg on holiday or is ill. S 1 also said th.it th.-s ore btftnnli to experience the 1 U with mam pan 1 1 regularly. N„ Uu NorHis Lordship the Chief Jus1th aoother bailiff tice Sir Allan Collymure yesternamed Carew. He asked him in day placed three offenders who Carew's presence why he had colpleaded guilty to various offence* lected the money from Jones and earlier in the session on terms of h-d not given It lo him, and probation, and another he put why he had alo collected the on a bond, current rent which he had not authorised him to collect. Eighteen-year-old Geoffrey SimOnly the arrival of th mords a gardener w 1 -* had wegian ship Heart livened up itinot to get pleaded nuilty of brewing Into atmosphere nnd set llimchat ..ml wild pay him *he building of Cyril Springer their crews lo work in unload!) 1 nnd stealing a hag of stock feed the rnrgo which It brought to the was put on probation for two s i.nd. Lighter*, too years with a surety of f20 become ven 1 m this time, the only lighters aeeof Twenty-veor old Coral I-ovell on t he water were Ihooe whJsti who nleaded vuiltv to the Inrcenv were transporting the mall to the of $100 from his employers. Purltv B if HIm hips OraaJeaUd and C*4irp.M(nH KnnHiford >LH Bakeries Ltd. was put on prol>iition #HIB le which wart anchored 11. SIS "?' !" !L^!K7 *tii tor 18 months. I^vell said that he the harbour. was packing hread when, he noticed TnP om y g,^, of wotlt aJogig the money near him. lne wharfside in th* early morn1 iba Bshuuj 1iii OlaUn 1 are bauled up for pairs and are Ix-ing pi of the tlsh .lie csUlSnt in the sci. %  he ma'k ,11 Oartin'i man) n*h net] ol al desertpttom were teen Uod up ie dried. On the best h Um ll>e Alinsliimsf B Except for the early hours >f tinmorninu, durinu winch the Baggage WarAouse was kepi txtrsmely bus) "Siff tOftm* and the arrival of thiFreiuh linei CsiossiUs, the Wttergraining anythi front experienced another dny of calm yajs.trrelay ""<•. When some id and third Jogroo Imins. KEMANDKI) His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police Magistrate of District "A", yesterday remanded 34-year-old John Redman of Halls Road. St. Michael until November 12 on a charge of money Lynch hud given him. Aldrich Jones saldj lhat he had been renting the house in Brlltotis Hill irom Sandifoid about tlve years. He had His Lordship said lhat he believed that there was anothsf or others Involved in the theft beside* l-ovell. A* the Probation Officer bad Mxiketi well Of linn. BS WOUl put him on prolKilioti KM 1 1 "* months wilh a surety of E3(t wed $1J2.'.2 arrears and Lynch came Earnest" Tnvlor who to him authorised from Sandiford Pu iitv to the larceny of clothing to collect it. f rom „ dwelling house. Ihe propproduced receipts and Pr tv of James Nlles. on September Mid that Lynch had given them ifl was also put on 18 month-.' ous todUyharrn^on to Wm whefl he pald Uw moncy proualion wHh a ^rcty of £30. various occasions. On one ^J'^r-^iT, l L' d f? lm h 1 h H B i l 'I Sevmour Clarke, g 'chauffeur hod to give him S3 for his days who pIeadeiJ RUlllv ,„ breaki.iL; ^.U. ..!._ %  „ end entering the house of hi* When Sandiford had called on bro(ncr Dunstan Jones on October him ;uid aked him about the 4 Bl rt siling a vnlise. a crocus money after he had paid it to na and S280 was bound ing were on board the motor vessel Lady Joy and the auxiliary schooner Cyril E. Smith which were loading cargoes of soap and Mltter which thev Will t;ihe to St. Luciu and St. Vincent respec. tively. Besides this, over on the dockyard of Central Toiindry Ltd. repairs were 1 OUl on the Government's Fishing U0.1t iDvesUiator and finishing tnuchi 1 \ tho %  isslienil Mill Ml \F OK I h I A u.i tin 1 sllipmenl of l.uun .. .1 10 (he coloi j yestenlaj afternoon u th< ST Mirlon Itilte Wxlfr *hWl .. nved IN port from British Oul %  quantity ". < 11 ged fire. %  %  %  %  .HI I n mod W %  %  -. i; fru lobs post", and ?IR 1 Tho schooner which th. comn n 1. Every 1 •" 1 %  -1 > Bat] I th. 1 ashore a number of sea-cat* wer bought from them by M.. housewives. A BohejiiiMi said ysstorday Uu 1 Ihev are preparing their boats l most •fhat bs called \> %  ieSSOn a H lhat is the season bsfOI Hying Hdh are Caught m i;r.'. £azh owi a didujhi! PRESENTATION GIFT BOXES OF CHOCOLATES ntilie: ichooner rranres ,,.,, MUllcent Bennett, on November 4 near Milk Market City. Sgt. at W. King is conductin, the case for the Police. CIIARGKD WITH WOl'NfHNG the Smith. ORANJCSTAU LBAVM I ROM I.IIMIM Another arrival ye %  t erdas .1 Kelwi--. Mil.(oil wfall undei Ca| lain r Jo'IIIOlot dome*tic gas. i !" .% drums of • 1 mount of red "sh 1 still being caught but 1 insufficient to serve the MOnbO of people who anxiously awm' .is thev see them coin Ing) •" Ai siK -i tads, lh is much belter and a fi tivti gro caught Th"** enough lo >erve the few people ithei on thai bi 1 >, i • '.old UuAdveeale that thev ..1 still Imping to see the fonnatkr of a Boys" Club at which boy from school m ..ii.. evenings. Ktutpkertiei* .i I'luc* ChUTI in -till rationing nee. Yeste pound, ift drums of nipei blaofe a housewife saifl thai •> famllj The Dutch steamship Oraiijrac ()ript . | ,.| ', drunU 0) seven is only allowed live Roderick Barker 421) a butcher of Tudor llndge. St. Michael %  em.uiiled until November 12 by His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith months in the sn IS Lynch, he showed him the receipts. Some days later he saw Lynch and said. "What have you Acting Police Magistrale of Disdone with me Ajax*". Lynch retr.ct A', yesterday charged with „„„, thtt he nad done no^^g wounding Sylvlan Cummtngs and wth hltrii and addod na he Clayton Wllloughby at the Public (Jones) had given him the monev Market on October 29. .,.„! W as his own concern to One witness told the court yesto give It lo Sandiford. terday that the defendant went Addressing the jury from the Into Cummings' meal stall in doc k t Lynch siid thai it was the public Market nnd began lo purely B question of belle.f make a noHs. Cummings told him whether or not they believed that to leave his stall and Wllloughby Sandiford used to give him re. who was also in Cummings' eslptS. As r bailiff he never used V'^, "' '!, stall rebuked the defendant. lo lake receipts. The defendant took oblectlon After about eight minutes delo certain remarks and attacked liberation, the Jurv returned the both of the men with n knife verdict of guiltv on all six counts, cutting one of them on the flr.Wr. His Ixirdshio said that it was The ease was adjourned so lhat „ aorrv thing in see a man of his a defence witness could be sumaiandlne in th-t nocitlon. Senmoned. lenre wa postponed. 1 of £10. B.W.I. Willing 7b Buy More S> Fro** page 1. tad steamed out of Carlisle Bay ,,,,-,,,,„„. a., drunu or mat at 10 o'clock yesterday morning 1 oil with Sir Alfred Bevagt 1 1 iwd to It had arrived i l>"" the previs ,, ,, ous night under Captain N 1 1 elhoff from Trinidod Its U* 1 oil. iND COTTOH agents here are Messrs. S I' Musson. Son & Co.. Ltd. The Oraalestad also brought %  quatntity erf luhricntlng oil and steel tools to the island. at Ihe shop at which %  buys bar crocerh Potal plentiful, *he said, ond now tiinniig in. This Will a measure help them lea II oblong HOT DAY Cttj rslty of the West Indies sweltering DSeJ ft nd ihus remain in the Caribthey experienced bean. The establishment of thl* warmest days university, he said, was one of th the past f< caught in a %  one of the the 1 %  weeks brought a made 111 the lull in the long dry weaihei devpio'pmcnt ot Iic WM1 mdles The thermometer £gj"ed j degrees Fahrenheit in Ihi He said that ine ilegional Bcothis In a large measure bein. nomic Committee la trying to bring due to the high humidity In the the various tcrniores to work atmosphere. and think together and added; City clerks loosened their "We must have a federation where ..hin ,-ollar whenever they go one voice ca n speak for the We^. opportunity, and man; Indies and not so many voice* dians carried oven making a loud noise." I in th %  1 % %  1 olng. 11 was OMa M 1 ivnlch %  : %  %  to tho IslandTtv 1 oajUlt oil and K \ .:U ot . irrived under the %  od to Owners' Associatii %  HALL i ARC.o H\n:s or KWMWI.V Manischinii ( lierries Pol of (.old l.ii\ur\ Pirtiire BoSfsi '; H>. I Ih. .. 2 lbs. !l lbs Red lto-.es ', & I Hi lllark Muuic '.Hi .. 1 lb .. 1', Iba. rirture lloxo TTloiAJ Qadbwu} ay tRowtllAB£ KNIGHTS LTD. mi rosm CHr<|iMB -n % % %  km Sihi „r Demattd Iho trt boo 3fotor Car And Btn Collide If the West Indies form thai? own federation, he added, tha United Kingdom would be preA collision occurred on My both vehicles were travelling topared to give UMQ %  responsiblo Lords Hill about 1.20 p.m. yeawards the country The Impact government. Bui if the pmposc.1 terday between Ihe motor car forced the car off the road, ditchfederation were a failure. Britain X-689. driven by Angus Evelyn, ing it in the right gutter, while would not w-nt to take the blame, and ihe bus G-94. the property the bus stopped diagonally across That said Mr. Sangster. Ii whj of the St. George Bus Company, the road, blocking traffic. Britain has left the decision .1" and driven by Eric Morris. No the people of the Caribbean one was injured. The left front fender of the ear —aVl.r. the time of the collision was damaged s, Limber %  pasaengera which it brought to the Wand the French hner CaUmblr IIM brought .1 small cargo. This iiv narbayen-t SO oases nt fresh applies, their ligl.t and pssrs. tropical Jackets over their arms, The %  r"iighi 34 in 1 futile effort to combal the., 'id It cases 01 heat. rhan pagw Tlv Unas to • STRENGTHENING SEAWALL ihe comn ' •'V'" -.nd s .-unsigned %  Workmen have bgsn at wm g, ,-., |< uft port ,ii n for the last two weeks atrengti ng the seawall aroun 1 I..'I.|., ..t aB i.SU>iS. pt IMDN on lUnkrx IS i". • %  n-ott. Tsii1 MUM nin. T)'11 m. \i rii-y TIII: IHfMI nut XMAStt we have CONGOLEUM BY YARD & SQUARES wr com IN \M> BB ous sra HANOI: Ol' l-MTIHNS nr^Xi. HARDW ARE^^TI^ Kit Kill SIHUT lOppovli.IN, raoMi wig FOOD BUYS FOR THE ENJOYMENT OF YOUR FAMILY. prr IH lb.. rOTATOES —PW M lb••• prr 3 lb*. ONIONS .... —per 1 lbs. .• prr lln SAHDINES —Pr lib .! pr pbl. 111:11 li IRITT SALAD —r pkL -M prr lln C KAWFORD'8 CREAM CRACKERS . per botllr SKAC.ERS DRV C.IN per bolUp Z.U %  MM Brklfs. Thl* work i. din vl.ig nut tho n^i'l .url.xtmn dillalKn an.l rrtlllln it with 1 inriit Thr work "'hull I. nearing completion I. expected to be IIHh O. ..I......I llini!-. I.OIIS I BAVI.EY Rollon UM arm VA\ TO ANOTUBK I HAVE YOU SEEN THE ENGLISH SI\'.\PORF l'I\rAPPLE SLICES —per lln >IM,d'OKI I'lM-APPLE Ol'BES—per lln .. HOI'TII AKKIl AN PINEAPPLE riTBrTS—per tin l.M.lMIM VEAL HAM. Ii TONOt'E—per tin PALE-THORPES iiu.lioi MtTTOV—per Un PALFTHORPES ME*T KOLI-—per tin PKtMS—prr lb i I U \ NTS—per lb. ( LOVI s—p-r 01. M 1 \n Qi.eseh Ml Mr i> PHI. -nor Ih i.t.\(I ( 11IKKHS—p*r lb. Mi \| 't l>AA<.EFN —per o*. B!tl1>\L U INO sfCAR—per pfct POLAR ICINO SHiAR—per pkt. EAM1 %  • IN. SCOAE, RASPBERRY A VANILLA —per pkt. \l I ) : \l I is TABLE BITTER—per lln (.MKADE PINE RVM .C4 .77 I M %  .• %  %  • . %  J .42 STANSFOLB. SI OTW A CO.. I.TO. WORSTED SUITINGS ? WHAT LOVELY STRIPED AND FANCY DESIGNS FROM $8.58 $15.02 a Yard. FOR THE RACES NOW! SELECT THE FINEST IN SHIRTS Dress Shirts lt> "ARROW.' "ELITIRBNOWN," NIW tOKKIK "RELIWC E", ele.. ggl in aftWtnl quallllei frum $3S4 t 57.23 Sport Shirts liidudlng .in rn-|>tmii.i'l mm CiAHI-RHINE h> 'ELITE" In M.n.oii. BolUr. Bi-lir Crrsm. HaUr and Tan >• M.03 Alvi the popular "himnil M" In a %  eod range ut plain %  > I A well a> a larir IHIHII m of olhrr Sport ShlrU In fiic> .1i Ifom S' . to SS.TE CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. 10. II. 12 Si 13 Broad Street SEA ISLAND SHIRTS -i.iiiui \r In White onlt | Kb 67 r HRESSWI \IE in (rnii. Ore?, aVae %  i *7 00 and **• HARRISONS-Dial 2664 J. iiiiii i|. iimiiuiiii i iiimn ii ii i i i i """"'"""