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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This item has the following downloads:


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WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions: 10.00 a.m
Police Band at James Street Church:

4.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Grazettes Pasture
7.30 p.m.
of Chamber of

Meet Commerce
P-m.



For the cause that lacks assistance,
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do,

z



LEGISLATIVE COUNCI

Har bavrvogs

ESTABLISHED 1895



Vestry System Should Be

Improved Not A

| THE LEGISLATIVE



Barton, Acting Colonial Sec
While admitting that th

be improved it was not log

abolished.

Hon. V, C. Gale who lead off
criticisms on the Bill said, “I have
visited several

West Indian
coiontes during

the past ten or
fifteen years and I will say here
and now that the administration
ot Poor Relief under the Vestry
system in Barbados is better than
that under the Governmental
System in other colonies.”

| the Bill were Hon. C. Wylie,



In his defence of the Bill, Hon,
Dr. A. S. Cato said that the Gov-
ernment Party in Power had put
squarely and fairly before the
people their intentions to make
4 drastic change in the local Gov-
ernment and the people had en-
dorsed such proposed action, It



DR. W. W. GRAVE

Dr. Grave Will
Sail For J’ca
December 9

agree to such change, and he be-
lieved a constitutional issue would
arise if they rejected the Bill.

Hon. G. T. Barton was
gratulated for “the efficient wav
in which he, represented the Bill
for Government.”

A motion by Hon. F. C. Hut-
on after all members except the
President, who spoke on the Bill
had spoken, that the Council
adjourn further consideration that
members might get a chance to
study the pros and cons put for-
ward in yesterday’s debate, was |
not seconded.

Introducing the Bill. the Acting |

e 2 , 9 Colonial Secretary said:
Big Three To | Outstanding, Controversial
Support S

; “This Bill is one of the most
, outstanding and controversial that

; ‘has been presented for the con-
For UNE co jSideration of the Legislature for

a very long time. As you are
PARIS, Nov. tf.

porare. it is the outcome of a
Pot on
U.S., Britain and France were Sir Janis MAUCy, en
reliably reported ready to back | om oak chine

Spain in its first major

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 11,
Dr. W. W. Grave newly
appointed Principal of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies
will’ Sail to take up his appoint-
ment in Jamaica, next month,
He has a passage booked on the
Ariguani which sails on Decem-
ber nine.







id to join | from the Objects and Reasons the
the global family of nations in the | Recital that
ae one Beoamonal Gcl~ Some time ago public concern
CUNESGS) Cultural Organization was expressed as to the effective-
Indicating the new era of im-| ess of the Vestry system of local
proved relations with Spain, the seer to oo, = oe
support of the “Big Three” West-| Strain and complexity of m
ern Powers nevertheless will not| needs, and the Government sou
avert the bitter political struggle, the services of eprnsons well
in supposedly non - political| fitted to examine the system an
UNESCO when it opens its annual| t? aan what, if ee
might necessary. e Repor
Ot ee ee and the Bill are the result.
In moving the second reading
of this Bill it is not my intention
merely to catalogue its provisions
or to give a digest of the Obiects
and Reasons. As you will have
studied the Bill alreadv this would
be a waste of time. I vropose to
@ On Page 3

Mr. Morrison Re-Elected
Labour Party’s Deputy

LONDON, Nov. 11.
HERBERT MORRISON was re-elected deputy leader
of the labour party defeating the challenge of leftwinger
Aneurin Bevan.
However the vote amounted to moral victory for Bevan
and one more step in his drive toward party leadership.

France is not expected to make
a public decision on the contro-
versial question until another
Cabinet meeting but authoritative
sources in both Paris and Madrid
said the matter would be settled
affirmatively.

—UP.



was therefore for the Council to |

con- j



see]!
of the Bill and

bolished

COUNCIL by a

nine-three

majority yesterday rejected the Maude Bill which sought
to make better provision for Local Governme} in the
Island. Voting against the Bill were:—Hon, Dr. H. G
Massiah, Hon. F, C. Hutson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn, Hon. Mrs
M. Hanschell, Hon. E. S. Robinson, Hon. J. Mahon, Hon
V. C. Gale, Hon. G. D. Pile and Dr. St. John.

Voting fo:
Hon, A. &. Cato, and Hon. G. T
retary.

e present Vestry system should

be’improved, opposers to the Bill said that because it should

ical to argue that it should be

| British Trade
| Mission Visit
| Lat. America
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov, 10.

The British Trade Delegation
which is to explore the possibili-
| ties of stepping up exports to Latin
| American countries left London by
}air today for Venezuela. Prior to
, their departure, the mission
studied a memorandum compiled
by the British and Latin American
| Chambers of Commerce.
‘

Led by Brigadier W. Crosland,
| managing director of a light
engineering firm, the delegation
will be away for six weeks. Visits
will be made to Colombia, Cuba,
the Dominican Republic and

Mexico.
Difficulties

Outlined in the memorandum
are some of the difficulties ex-
perienced by British exporters
dealing with the Caribbean dollar
area. Foremost of these it is said,
is the inadequate and costly ship-
ping facilities. It is pointed out
that the chief reason for this is
because services are limited in
the main to passenger-cargo liners
involying first-class freighting
charges,

Round-about routing of cargo
liners also causes delay in goods
reaching the Dominican Republic.

cl are few, if any, direct

iba and Mexico,

The question of credit facilities
also poses a problem. The memo-
randym recalls, that many im-
porters will not trade on a basis
of cash against documents in
London,

Foreign competition presents
another difficulty, exporters com-~
plain, especially in view of tariff
concessions to the United States
granted by Cuba and the export
incentive schemes operating in
continental countries.

All these problems will be ex-
amined “on the spot” by Brigadier
Crosland and his colleagues.

Labour Advisers
For Talks In



s
Jamaica
Mr. F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,
Labour Adviser to the Comp-

troller for Development and Wel-
fare, and Deputy Chairman of
the Regional Labour Board, and
Mr. R. N. Jack, Acting Labour
Commissioner, Barbados, left by
air on Tuesday, 11th Novem-
ber for Jamaica, where they will
have talks with representatives
‘of U.S. employers on the subject!
of further employment of West|
Indians in the U.S.A., particu-
larly in Florida.



Morrison who was ousted from ——~
the National Executive Committee
of the Labour Party by Bevan’s
followers recently got 194 votes to
82 for Bevan,

This was a gain of about 30
votes over any support Bevan has
aver polled among Socialist Mem-
bers of the Commons.

Several weeks ago Bevan was
able to get only about 50. votes
against the resolution which or-
dered him to disband his group
within the Labour Party. The vote
today may well encourage him to
try to get his group started again.
In fact political obsenvers said
this is his intention if he believes
he can get away with it as the
Parliamentary session goes on,

Morrison has been Deputy
Leader of the Party since Clement
Attlee was elected Leader. He is
Attlee’s chief lieutenant in the
Party and had Attlee’s strong
support in today’s vote. —U.P.

Adviser Left |
For Trinidad

Mr. D: A. Percival, Assistant
Economie Adwiser to the Comp-}
troller for Development and
Welfare. left Barbados on Satur-|
day, the 8th November fori
Trinidad. He is to attend a meet-
ing at Kent House. headquarters
of the Caribbean Commission, to
prepare agenda and arrangements
for the trade promotion confer-
ence which it is proposed to hold
during 1953.

This conference, to be s
under Caribbean Commission |
|
'
|
i



auspices, was among the subjects
discussed by the Incorporated
Chamber of last
month, :

It is proposed that the British
team at the Conference should
consist of Mz: Percival; the
British Trade Cor ioner
Trinidad, M At
and =6Mr.
T. Geddes Grant
senting the Cha
merece, i

Commerce

_





mis

WHILE IRAN‘S SHAH Mohammed Ri

if
K watch a phys



ibrer

ure show ir



Wil Grant





REDS RIOT IN PRESENCE OF SHAH

ae



Tehr

|



za Pahlevi and Queen
in, members of the Cx










WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

:

|
|



MR, V. CHASE'S LANDMARK

new record of 2 mins. 31% secs for this distance lowering

i ere aetna ened





Communists
Clash At

LONDON, Novy, 10.

British Communists and mem-'
bers of the British Unionist Move-
ment clashed tonight in an ugly
street brawl touched off by a
led rally attended by the RFR
Dean of Canterbury Dr. Hewlett
Johnson, '

The two factions fought with

fireworks, rotten apples, stones
and fists. No serious injuries were
reported.

Mounted police and reserves

rushed by truck to the scene in
Northeast London, struggled with
only partial immediate success to
stop the combatants.

The rally was held at the Em-
press Hall commemorating the
thirty-fifth anniversary of the
Russian Revolution. Inside, it
went off without a hitch, Among
those on the platform were the
Red Dean and Mr. Harry Politt,
British Communist Party Head,

(CP)



Communism And
Nazism Threats To

Postwar Germatiy

BONN, Germany, Nov, 11.

The two chief elements of
concern in postwar Germany are
the threat of Communist agres-
sion from outside and the revival
of Nazism inside the nation,
according to former United States
High Commissioner John J.
McCloy.

In a report to the State Depart-
ment covering his three year
stewardship until July 1952
McCloy said West Germany now
has achieved “virtual independ-
ence” while its economy bol-
stered by almost $4,000,000,000
in postwar United States aid “is
one of the strongest in Western
Europe.”

McCloy concluded
otherwise optimistic report by
outlining “the elements of con-
cern in the picture of Germany’s
postwar development.” —U.P.

Jews In Barbados
Mourn Death Of
Pres. Weizmann

The local Jewish community
joined in mourning the death of
the 77-year-old Israel President
Weizmann on Sunday. They later
sent a cable of condolence signed
by the Jewish Community Cen-
tre, to the Government of Israel

The Cable read: “The Jewish
Community of Barbados join. in
deep sorrow with their people
of Israel in mourning the death
of their beloved and unforgetta-
ble President, May the state of
Israel be a shining and ever-|
lasting memorial to his
devotion and work for the Jew-!
ish people.”

The local Jewish Community
hel@ a service at 4.45 p.m. on
Monday.

Tenders Invited
For Pickled Pork

Shipments of pickled. pork,}
totalling 500 tons are expected
to arrive here next month and
April from the United States and
Canada, Importers have been
invited to tender for licences
covering the importation of this|
commodity

FATIMA DELAYED

with an



{



!





Father Moore who was due ta}
rive | > today wit
f Our Lady of Fat 1 en
i not I
> ue iast 2



life's bout



—

*

FINISH OF MILE & HALF

(Singh up) cantering home an easy winner



Mr. Eden Reveals New.

Basis For Breaking |
Armistice Deadlock |

UNITED NATIONS, Nov. 11. |

ANTHONY EDEN, British Foreign Secretary, today |

rejected the Soviet proposal for a new Korean commission

and laid down four major principles for breaking the

. istice deadlock. These were: be

: iS bo meibeeel ane e se

, > er a ar § ce.

ST. LEONARD’S 2 Prigcners are the right to
CHURCH

be speedily repatriated,
PATRONAL FESTIVAL 3. There is duty on the detaining



SERVICES side to provide facilities for such
Wednesday, November 12th repatriation,
6.00 a.m Matins & Holy Com- 4. The detaining side has no
munion (Corporate, right to use foree in connection

Mothers’ Union)

'with the disposal of prisoners,

7.30 pm. Festal Evensong & On the Soviet suggestion to}
Sermon , jcreate a commission, Mr. Eden
Preacher: Rev d. said Mr. Vyshinsky yesterday

©. J. B. Frederick,
B.A,, L.Th.
Hymns 241, 362, 588,

jelaborated his proposal for a new|
|commission, But in his resolution



735, 31. jhe lays it down that all prisoners
Psalin 67. jof war must be repatriated,
' “Therefore his resolution is no
help over our present difficulty
U S I do not doubt that at a later
stage there might be scope for
-ohve May Send isome such commission,

e | “Our immediate purpose is to
ore j d get the remaining issue of

Advorat

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



in the South Caribbean Stakes on Monday. The mare set a
that set by Gammon since 1935 of 2 mins. 32 secs,

Russia Is
Blocking
Korea Truce

LONDON, Nov, 11.

Prime Minister Mr, Churehill
with his former war-time vigour
accused Russia of blocking peace
in Korea in an attempt to disperse
the strength of the free world and
ito cripple the build up of Buro-
pean defences,

The: me, Minister also hailed
the election “of Mr. Bisenhower as
few President of the U.S. and
urged France and Germany to get
together in the cause of Buropean
unity.

Mr. Churchill said: “There has,
been no doubt that thus far it
has been the policy of Moscow
for reasons which are obvioug

to prevent an agreement being
reached in Korea.”

Saying that the
world gained an advantage by
tying down large proportions of
the U.S. and U.N, resources in
the Far East, he added “that ts
why the Kremlin ordered the |
original aggression to begin, and |
why, after President Truman}
effectively marshalled the U.N
to repel it, the so-called truce |
talks have draggeg’ over more |
year,

Communist

than a



‘then can we proceed to a political
conference which has already
jbeen accepted in paragraph 60 of

‘prisoners of war settled, Only
To Pakistan





The British leager voiced
unqualified support Tor the U.S
refusal to foree U.N, prisoners

of war in Korea to return ta}
thetr Cornmmunist-held homelands
He said he was anxious for peace

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10, |the armistice agreement.” in Korea, but not “at the price
The new Republican Congress On the prisoners of war issue| of dishonour.” -— may be asked next year to/Eden said he was not a lawyer Hit

underwrite a shift of emphasis|@nd had tried to lay down clear
of United States foreign aid ta|Principles without legal techni-
bring strategic Pakistan into the|calities.
global defence system.

The new programme probably
will not be worked out until

after the Eisenhower administra-

No Direct Answer |
Vyshinsky had not given a

tion ‘completes re-organization of {to him earlier by Selwyn Lloyd,
policy staffs. But it was learned | British Minister of State, He
that officials concerned with merely said he believed in un
re-arming overseas Allies were/conditional repatriation of wa
considering blueprints to send|prisoners without sereening and|
more heavy equipment to the! oy cesses Eden told the General|
tense Middle East to begin build- Assembly. “He hic + hele ak
ing the Pakistani army. ae Pad atl rics pct



The eventual plan is to build |*®° whether in hi Ye those |
us airfields in Pakistan 9g|Whe genuinely fear for their live
flying minutes from the maijor|Should be forced back at bayonet
Soviet industrial areas. point.” i!

Under this programme, some- _ Mr. Eden hoped the Soviet
what less emphasis would be|Foreign Minister would examine

olaced on western Europe which|the four principles and comment,
has been getting 80 per cent. of}“if it proves that these four
the military aid funds, —-(cp) principles are in fact accepted
then it should be possible to put
them in the resolution. “Ig it
possible to make a
than that?” Mr. Eden asked.



Xmas Mailers
Crowd Post Office

On «a general- review of the

political situation Mr. Eden said

With Christmas only a few)the year had been marked by an
weeks off,

people have already |increase in propaganda” designed
begun to crowd the Post Office|¢to arouse and intensify hate be-
in an effort to post their parcels|tween nations.”
at an early opportunity. Communists had done their
Yesterday morning, manytbest to “blacken and abuse” the
people were seen queued up|free people of the world, “Mon-
waiting their turn to purchase} strous allegatior
stamps and seeking informationyon aj! manner

i r of subjects. Germ
posting their Christmas| warfare js i

one














gifts and parcels. hard to understand how an one|
_Excitement reached fever) oar incerely believe fieaie
pitch in the Parcel Post section —UP
where there was a great clamour we
for early service, and those who

were slow in reaching the Post o s

Office had to wait a considerable Gold Missing
time before they were served

while others who made the Post

Office their first stop before shop- PERTH

Nov, 11













ping were at a disadvantage a: Authorities said a strong box | ii:;
the minutes slowly but surely aeeved. to contain —_ almost
ticked by, and they found them- Sree in ce pete Sespuentae
5 “< be “ ay g 3 1 Neck room 0 1a
ve pe rae = the day gone Kalgoorlie railway statior The}
and no shopping done Ross wab die of three contatnir.
a total of 2,575 ounces of bullior
Hon. G. B. Evelyn Retiring |° ‘ne ay to Perth
From Legislative Council Kalgoorlie is about 375 miles
HON. G. B, EVELYN appeared} est of th. The gold had been
in the Legislative Council yester-| brought to Kalgoorlie by railway
day for the last time as a member.|frfom an outlying gold field
He is retiring on account of his, was put in the station's check
age The President and other|room to await shipment to Pe
Members of the Council compli-|7
yea



of retirement ‘ to a spe 1 bank escort U.P.

direct answer to the question put |





fairer’ offer Hadi





is have been made|'#

example, It is};







Barometer

EPORT

06 inn

te 1.233 ins

Felocity 7
@ a1



12.18 p.m
5 , 6.45 p.m



REJECT MAUDE BILL

Industrial
Mission.
| Impressed

The five-man mission of Brit-
ish industrialists who are visiting
the Caribbean to advise on future
industrialisation, has acquired a
considerable amount of informa-
tion which it will assess for the
purpose of its report on the sea
voyage from Jamaica, Mr, M
A Willis a Principal of the
Colonial Office who is acting
Secretary to the Mission _ told
members of the Press at a Con-





serence at the Marine Hotel yes-
terday morning

The Mission comprising Mr
Lincoln Steel Lt; Goh: 28
Peirce, O.B.E.. Mr. W. W. §
Robertson, ©.B.E., Mr. L. Rose,
M.C. and Mr. G, H. Spencer,
left for Jamaica yesterday morn-
ing after a four-day stay in
Barbados

Mr. Willis said that the Mis-
sion had done the same here as

in British Guiana and Trinidad.
It had endeavoured to get as
broad a picture as possible in the
time available or the general in-
dustrial picture as it was at
present. Its time in Barbados had
been very limited and to some
extent, its work had been com-
plicated by the fact that the
week-end and public holiday on
Monday fell into the period of
the visit.

Due to the kirdness of busi-
ness people and Government
officials who gave up their holi-
day and week-end time, the
Mission had been able to see
most of the industrial establish-
ments and the leading figures in
commerce and Government.

In accordance with its prac-
tice, the Mission split up for the
purpose of the visits to enable
as many establishments to be
covered as possible, It had ac-
quired a considerable amount of
information, but it was not pos-
sible for it to anticipate its re-
port and in any case, there had
been insufficient time to digest
the very varied information
which wag supplied to it,

The Mission thought Barbados
to be a nice place and was sorry
the visit was. short. It. had
been very ple - indeed with
Barbados and the reception given
it The Mission had been very
impressed with the efficiency of

@ On Page 7



New Bus Went On
Road Sunday

The new Cab-over-engine type

| bus which is owned by the Gen-

eral Motor Omnibus Co, was
put into use for the first time on
Sunday,

However, the majority of the

publie did not catch a glimpse of
it until yesterday. When they
did, it caused no little concern
among them, especially those of
® more tender age, as they ar-
gued continuously dver it.

Crowds gathered around where
it was parked in the Bus-stand
and passed their many and vari-
ous remarks concerning it. The
bus accommodates 31 passengers.





PAGE TWO









RS PHILIP
MYRING fe Publi
Relations A e ( yptrol
ler for Develo nd Welfare
returnec Dy air ves-
t i fror ol South
Carolina where he father has
ently died,
“The Best Place Ever”
7 OW on their first visit to Bar
LN ‘bado
Lauchlir
land i
Both ar¢ g
they f pe in most of
heir holidé sea bathin rhe
guest C bank te]
Ir. McLau nt
ertising







ne and Ilsewhere where

>.A. has regular fliet

Mr. McLauchlin i native of
Montreal, while his wife comes
from Dublin. They were marric
in London, England, during tt
war when Mr. McLauchlin
serving with the Seaforth Hi
landers

The McLauchlins like our island
so very much that they hor te
return often in the future

Cousins

OW in Barbados for thres
= weeks’ vacation are Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. D Walwyn They
arrived in the island from St
Kitts on Sunday morning by the
Lady Rodney and will be staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Walwyn who is a Planter of
St. Kitts, is a cousin of Mr!
C. L. D. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”.

70 To-day

ONGRATULATIONS

4 Cc. B. Brandford of “Sea-
bright”, Hastings who celebrates
his seventieth birthday today.

to Mr,

Mr. Brandford is the Senior
serving member of the Christ
Church Vestry and has given

thirty years of unbroken service
as a vestryman. He has served
on many of the Parochial Boards
of the parish also.

Carib joins in sending best
wishes to Mr. Brandford for many
happy years.

Engaged

7THE engagement was

nounced on Saturday
between Mr. Jack Clarke, Tally
Clerk and Miss Evelyna Evelyn,
eldest daughter of Capt, and Mrs.
James Evelyn of “Stanley”, Lands
End.

an-
night

Carib joins in sending best

wishes to the happy couple.
Daughter

ONGRATULATIONS to Dr.
’ and Mig. EB. L. Ward of
Maxwell House, Christ Church
on the birth of a daughter on
Monday morning at Dr. Bayley‘s

Clinic. Both mother and daughter
are doing well.



ae



: ni

>

Cecil MecCariney
children, Mrs,

she

MR. DANIEL ERICOURT
Reception For Pianist

R. HENRY O. RAMSEY,

American. Consul, and Mrs,
Ramsey held a reception at their
home “Non Pareil’’, Marine Gap
in honour of Pianist Daniel
Ericourt ifter the recital
Friday evening,

The guests

on

attending were: -
Sir George and Lady Seel, Lady
Stow, Mrs. Josephine Wedel
Heinen, Mr, T. MacFarlane, Mr,
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Mrs. Violet
Ross-Palmer, Mr. and Mrs, Briggs

Collins, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.,
Lt.-Col, and Mrs, Lioyd-Still, Mr.

and Mrs. Laurance Bancroft, Mr,

and Mrs. James Mitchell, Mr
David Percival, Mr. and’ Mrs.
James Grossmith, Mrs. Macella

Peebles and Major Cecil Noott,

Mr. Daniel Ericourt although «
native of France, is now a
naturalised American citizen of
severab years standing.

He left the island on Saturday
morning for the Argentine where
he will fulfil a number of engage-
ments prior to going to Europe.

Six Months’ Holiday

R. EDWARD CRONYN, a re-
\ tired Stock Broker of
Toronto, arrived in the island on
Sunday by the Lady Rodney from
roronte and will be spending six
months’ vacation at Rose Bank,
Hastings

Mr. Cronyn was once President

of tne Toronto Golf Club and has
a very keen interest in golf.

Returmed
ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday were Mr. and Mrs,
and their three
McCartney is the
former Miss Yvonne Gale and
and her family spent three
months’ holiday in Barbados, Mr.
McCartney is an engineer with
Leasehdlds at Forest Reserve,
Trinidad,

BY THE WAY .....4

CONTROVERSY about the
- correct way to spell the
Welsh place Lianfairpwlilgywn-

My | gogerychwyrndrobwillanty-
siliogogogoch is chiefly the con-
cern of Welshmen with plenty of
leisure, Someone has . apparently
injured local pride by omitting an
“1”, My suggestion that the whole
word should be sung as an ora-
torio at the next National Eisted-
dfod has been ignored. Yet I long
to hear the full chorus crashing
into the final bars—“Gogo—gogo
—gogo—goch——goch—godgh— goch
—goch—gogo—goch.”

Fun in the upper air

HE idea of having landing
stations, anchored in space,
for rockets and other projectiles
going to and from the moon, has
been criticised on the ground that
space is filled with meteors and
other big bits of stuff flying at,
say, 50 miles a second. These
would smash the stations or
islands to pieces. But Dr. Strabis-
mus (Whom God Preserve) of
Utrecht has met this difficulty,
He has suggested that the land-
ing stations should be made high-
ly mobile by being tethered to
ambulating rockets, Space would
then become filled with meteors
and rockets and rocket stations
perpetually dodging each other,
and all supervised by a kind of
robot police consisting of radio-
controlled walls of air pressure.
These would burst at the approach
of any object, and would thus
give warning of imminent col-
lisions,.

HE scandal
cils has
country to
ete., ete.
Questioned yesterday as to why
he was whispering to a lady

of mixed coun-
roused the whole
a white heat of fury,

ee
=e Se Ee Ue OC

®MB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades)
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK
CREPE
SILK
GEORGETTE
SHARKSKIN

WHITE
COLOURED ,,
WHITE

MORLEYS NYLON HOSE ‘

KLINGSIL
BRETTLES
ARISTOC

councillor all through a discus-
sion on drain-pipes. Councillor
Trowte said: “I was explaining
a new type of steel screw.”
“Then why did she blush so
much?” asked the chairman. She
1s a shy little thing,” said Trowte.

The lady, a Miss Jonquil
Thatch, denied that there was
any question of steel screws.
“Councillor Trowte,” she said,
“was comparing my eyes to the
stars. I tried to stop him by
changing the subject to drain-
pipes, but he said he wasn’t in-
terested in all that rubbish. He
called me his blonde bomb-shell
four times.”

Nothing to do with me

OUR Women Meet To’ Plan
Your Next Year’s Face, said
the headline in an evening paper.
Then, below, it said: “All four
elegant women believe in washing
the face with soap and water and
keeping a separate face square.”
This is a pretty direct hint that the
fashion for dirty faces is played
out, and with the grimy look will
disappear, I suppose the habit of
wearing the hair like a_ street.
urchin or a homeless poodle,

Rejuvenation

WOMAN who boasted that
some concocation or other
had taken ten years off her age
might have gone further in the
eighteenth century, It was said
that Cagliostro (alias Balsamo)
had an elixir which would re-
duce a woman’s age by 25 years.
A lady ordered a bottle. She was
out when it was brought by Cag-
liostro’s servant, and her own
thirty-year-old maid drank it.
The lady returned and called for
the maid. In came a child of five,
almost completely enveloped in
the clothes of a woman of thirty.

pes



alling





First Visit In 35 Years
ZYERE from America for a short
r om are Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Holder of Long Island

Jam I.S.A

I
Lica,



y arrivea

1€
Lady Rod-



here on Sunday by ti
fey and during their sta li t
guests of Miss Millicent Walke
of Chimborazo, St. Joseph

This the first visit for Mr
Holder ine ie left the island
35 vei igo for America, Mr
Holder is on dunt of Mr, Liovd
Cave of Andrews, St. Joseph

Soent A Year
RAR. GEORGE ST. JOUR
4*3 Deputy Postmaster of St.
Lue who arrived in the island
‘ fe i ho eturned
to St. Lucia on Saturday morning
} B.W.1A He was a guest of
h ind Mrs. Albert Selby of Bay
¢ ”
St. Jour arrived by the S.S,

© yams on Wednesday last from



Fngland where he spent a year
ministration. Theg Course was

onsored by the Colonial Office.

On Tour Of WL.
R. A, H. D. LIBOCK, Director
und Export Manager of Cur-
tis Distilleries Co., LAd., one of the
largest Manufacturers of London
Gin, armved here on Monday
morning by B.W.LA. on,a few
cays’ holiday.

Mr. Libock is on a tour of the
West Indies. He has visited Trini-
dad, Jamaica, Bermuda and
Nassau before coming over.

During his short stay he is a
guest of Mr. W. W. Bradshaw of
“Sand Castle”, Silver Sands.

Wed In Montserrat

R .RICHARD WILLIAMS of
+ Jehovah Jireh, St. George,
arrived here from Montserrat by
the Lady Rodney on Sunday
morning. While in Montserrat on
a short vacation Mr, Williams was
married to Miss Juliett Eid,
daughter of Mr. Anthony Eid, a
merchant of Montserrat and Mrs.
Eid.

Mr. Williams was accompanied

by his wife.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. F. W. VAN
PARADYS are spending their
first vacation in Barbados.

Mr. Paradys is Superintendent
Engineer to the Surinam Naviga-
tion Co., Ltd, at Paramaribo,
Surinam. They are delighted with
all they have seen so far and hope
to drive over most of the motor-
ing roads and so see all the
beauty spots.

During their stay
guests at Cacrabank.

Holidaying With Parents
RS. DUFF, wife of Mr, Ken-
neth Duff, Customs Officer of

Tobago, arrived in the colony over
the week-end to spend three
months’ holiday with her parents

Mr, and Mrs, Eddie Ward of Deal,

Maxwell Coast.

By Beachcomber

fn passing

ROM time to time there are

complaints that our system
of compulsory education is pro-
ducing illiterates in ever greater
numbers, The defence is, of
course, that in the old days of
silent films with captions read-
ing was a necessary acquirement.
But ‘talking pictures changed all
that. There then arises the per-
tinent question. What do chil-
dren learn at school? The chief
thing they are taught to-day is
the iniquity of corporal punish-
ment; a lesson forgotten as soon
as they are old enough and big
enough to attack old women or
night-watchmen.

Vews of zine
PIHERE was only one topic of
conversation all over England
yesterday, writes Melanie—
the abolition of licences for re-
melted zine and copper scrap.
Possessors of zinc were every-
where making sure that _ their
supplies had been remelted, and
the inspectors of copper scrap
were testing hastily and preparing
reports, The usual licence is still
required for unmelted zine and
for zinc which has been melted
only once, Those big remelting
factories which had already ap-
plied for licences for recent con-
signments have been informed
that this is no longer necessary.
“The setting of remelted zine free
to find its own level” saiq@ a zinc
official, “will have widespread
repercussions.” Laundry foremen
are awaiting the outcome,

Wisdom of the ages ;
He who climbs the _ giraffe’s
neck for the sake of the view soon
discovers that it is a long neck

hat has no turning.
si (African saying.)

they will be







BALLITO NYLACE HOSE

MORLEY’S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE
PURE SILK HOSE

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

[SR 82S 5S 8 Ue OC
wn
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a

Phone



YOUR SHOE STORE

bes 4220
ae 82 82S ee 8
i



.. $2.09 & $2.28 pr.

1,80 pr.
2.06 pr.
2.15 pr.
2.50 pr.
1.70 pr.
2.89 pr





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Soldier’s
Girl Lost
A Bracelet

—2.000 YEARS AGO





YOUR INDIVIDUAL
FOR WEDNESDAY

HOROSCOPE
NOVEMBER 1°, 1952
the ect which

in your

birthday









Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane



Vigour Restored,



-—

WEDNESDAY,



FRESH

cause you like ‘em so/

}
hile the 201 f East comes and find what your out- ;

While the people of Eas ea? tn aaecudink tate eines YÂ¥ ; for folks eat Kello
Anglia grow used to the fi a
ways of the U.S troops fARCH @1 to APRIL 2 (Aries) — ‘ Flakes ‘ast as we

ndifferent tendencies to-day ex- j They’re
tationed among them, arch- te matters where artistry
aeologists have been discover- ber mduct are important ] r
ing how other troops stationed he tact necrssars omg no 1088s neoemany eee orn Fla
oo 9 en ag loos , 4
in Norfolk 2,000 year ago aieets, 36 to) MOY. 20 (Ranteeies tee wi poe, 5
spent their leave, pecially diplomatic and cheerful even ae
Exeavations by Mr. Charles gh you may not be so inclined alter er hes
Green, Ministry of Work = snd jr yey Bg yb ay w
rchaeologist, have unearthed the —..... r

‘mains a large ‘1 at Caister-
emains of a large hotel at Caister aie a,



; r MAY 21 to JUNE 21
on-Sea, en miles north o tin’ tel advantages in many in-
Yarmouth. y have to work hard-

This, says Mr, Green, was erly to obtain usual

used during leave periods by

Roman troops stationed at JUNE 2 to JULY &% (Cancer)—Similar

5 “astle ca iv i eadencies to most of us now; activities

a Castle camp. five mile everally will just jog along unless

awaey.. ven that special initiative and “punch”
The building appears to have they need

een in use until A.D. 490. Nothing sek $440 ADOUET (heal~A (diy

like it has been found before in ,,)"ca51 ryefeétion and planning in ail

this country or Northern Europe things, but there should be no trouble

getting through daily routine, Be content
with an even score now

Seashell Bracelets

Ornaments and cheap jewellery
show that the soldiers of those
days liked to give their gir!
friends presents.

Among the discoveries are 36
seashell bracelets.

“These were commonly used by
women in the south-west, so it
would appear that the girls came
to Caister from South Wales and
Somerset,” said Mr. Green,

Although Yarmouth is a fish-
ing port it appears that the
people living on the coast in
Roman times were not fishermen.

Among the accumulated refuse

AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER % (Vireo)
—Better think first, act afterwards, You
Virgoans are essentially logical and don't
act impulsively... However, your deduc-
tions can be wrong. So think

SEPTEMBER “4 to OCTOBER
(Libra)—Getting things done on time i:
half the battle. Be systematic and steady
Herein are some of Libra’s finest traits
when you employ them

22

OCTOBER M4 to NOVEMBER 2% (Scor-
pio)—As with Libra to-day, it is im-
portant to allocate schedule of activities
in order to get most done with least
confusion and strain

NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER
(Sagittarius)—Don't rush and make re-
doing necessary. Calm reasoning wil! put

yeu out front in any field, no matter

‘ be te

of 150 years at the hotel site "ow speedy must be your tempo
were found 10,000 oyster shells, pEcEemMBER ae to >Jamvasy a.
y i . 5 (Capricern) etter ate than never,
whelk and cockle shells and but better than that, never late. Many
Pnimal bones, But there were ¢f the ancient adages, wise sayings are
only two fishbones. leads to success in everyday living

“i ; ”

; That is conclusive proof,” jawyany 22 to FEBRUARY 2 (Aqua-
said Mr, Green. rius)—Do the things you should do NOW
Bare —L.E.S. for your own interests, your family’s

ind country’s. Let those wait who would
use you to do things for their interests

FEBRUARY ®% to MARCH 2 (Pisces)
Do you not feel better, achieve more.
when you place the right emphasis in
right places? A good day for good things.

ADVOCATE BRIDGE



YOU BORN TO-DAY: Happy, sturdy,
ambitious, talented—when living up to
finest self. Scorpio can soar to the ad-
mirable heights of the Eagle, your em-
blem; ‘or drop lackadaisically to “inde-
cisiveness and half-finished achievements

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: West
Nerth-South game





brought in 500 ints after
the lead of @ 7. delayed
double suggested values in
Spades

pm, Statement of Account, 9.00 p.m.
East of Ludgate Hill, 1000 p.m, The News,
10.10 p.m. From The Editorials, 10,15
Sp . p.m. Mid Week Talk, 1.30 p.m Twenty
Our Bast player's responsé Questions.
to One Heart in Room 2
was One No- Trump,
South made an
double If North passed it
vould be South’s lead and
1¢ feared that the penalty
might not compensate for a

and
immediate









WHEN THE

FINGER” FIRE

Keep good friendships; don’t get in
N. mood" ruts, Many workers for humane
96 causes born in this Zodiacal Sign.
YI962 Birthdate of: Jos. Hopkinson, author
72 Hail Columbia"; Adm. Harold Stark,
a AK M16 2 US. naval chief
: .
3 52 41083
i 9KQwse 84 * .
°
: § Ags 31063 Listening Hours
: @Q53 384
8. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12, 1952
Es J74 1.00 — 6.00 p.m, 25.53 M
OKQ84 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
92 Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland
Our » Light Orchestra, 5.00 p.m. Greig, 5.15
: made weet fom lard p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 6.00 p.m. Scot-
¢ situation in last month's ie Meee ‘
& 1.06 — 7.15 p.m, 31.22 M 40.7LM.
: raaee against, Norway a
: One Spade re 6.15 p.m. Listeners Choice, 6 % pe,
: ° Sports Round-up & Programme Parade,
‘ es poute passed for the 7,00 p.m, The Neve, 7.20 prim. Boas
fay s News From Britain, Pom. a a
ae bid One No-Trump The West Indies
; Sowo Meares ry ver aig 14 — 10.30 p.m. , 81.92 M 49.71 M
? round to South who now 7.45 p.m. Can & Come In? 815 p.m,
; doubled. North’s penalty pass Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, Greig, 6.45

»o“sSlble vulnerable game
His gambling Three ‘Vo TOUCHES youf
Trum Was converted tn -

four Spades one down

an eeeeaes sUenSSeRSERAeeRe ss sear errr seesene



The Garven—St. James
Today (Only) 8.30 p.m
HILLS OF DONEGAL
Dinal SHERIDAN &
ROOM FOR TWO
Frances DAY

UNGUENTINE
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A MODERN ANTISEPTIC
TUBES or JARS

Thurs. (only) 8.30 p.m

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IN COLOR!
THE LAST WORD IN
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Bud and Lou on a jaunt to
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see





1950 Borden Co. Internat’l Copr. Kh





SANTA offers
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yerything



35)
=<)

FRANCIS
real Donald O'CONNC
seed also FRANCIS —

Talking MULE
Thurs. Special 1.30

John BEAL &

Charles STARRETT
Opening Friday

Their Biggest Ye

JACK AND TH
(Super Cine Colo:

—— = .
=
EMPIRE }
4.30 & 8.30

Universal Double— {

Donald O’Connor
Jimmy Durante
in

THE MILKMAN.

and
KEEP ‘EM
SLUGGING |
wit!

The Dead End Kids|
and The Little |
Tough Guys





Opening Friday 14th
2.30 & 8.30

Linda Darnell
Tab Hunter
in
ISLAND OF DESIRE|

In Blazing |
Technicolor



Today & Tomorrow
4.30 & 8.30 p.m

SMOOTH AS SILK

Kent TAYLOR &



KEY WITNESS



Abbott & Costelle

BEAN STALK

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

NOVEMBER 12, 19:72







(Next Door to SINGER’S)

CLEARANCE
GREAT REDUCTIONS TO CLEAR

Dresses, Blouses, Skirts, Shorts,
Baskets, Handbags, Children’s Panties Materials by the yard,

SALE

ee

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4.45 & 8.30
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Friday 5 & 8.30 P.M.
OUTCASTS OF POKER

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Larry PARKS —

Elizabeth TAYLOR





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Last 2 Shows Today
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

STORM WARNING

Ronald Doris
MEET the REAGAN DAY &
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IR
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Sat. Special 1.30 p.m
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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

@ From Page 1

give the reasons why this legis-
lation is necessary and draw at-
tention to the more controversial
provisions. I should make it
clear that the Bill is but one of
a series that will be presented to
the Legislature on the subject of
local government. It deals sole-
ly with the constitution and
election of local authorities, the
franchise, the officers, taxation,
finance, accounting procedures and
transitional matters. Legislation
to give specific powers in relation
to Public Health, Public Assist-
ance, Highways and so on are to
follow,

Published'In 1949

The Maude Report was publish-
ed in February, 1949, ang the
Vestries were asked to submit
— one observations and to

wer twelve ecific s
that embodied the at on
mendations of the Report. The
replies were carefully analysed and
showed clearly that the weight
of opinion was against acceptance
of the Report. On the other
hand there was a considerable
body of opinion supporting the
view that some form of change
Was necessary, though there was
great divergence as to what that
ehange should be. I must also

nind you, Sir, that there are
Petitions from the Vestries and
from the Synod against the ac-
eeptance of this Bill, and they
must be given their due weight.

There appear to be three schools
of thought; a small minority that
feels that no change is necessary;
@ very much larger body that feels
that change is necessary but that
it can be achieved within the
framework of the present Vestry
System; and finally those that feel
that the whole system of local
government should be remodelled.

e Government after a most
careful examination of all the
factors has reached the conclusion
that the third alternative is the

only possible and satisfactory
solution.

It is not my intention or wish
to disparage, or appear to dis-
parage, the Vestry system, or to
belittle its achievements in the
past. I have too great a respect
for ancient institutions, and no
system of Government that was
bad could have Iasted over cen-
turies. My aim will be to suggest
that as the story of mankind is
one of evolutien and change, so
the institutions, upon which we
rely to preserve the functions of
orderly community life, must
themselves, in due course, be
changed to meet changing cir-
cumstances,

Not Amiss

The pattern of the Vestry as the
organ of local government in Bar-
bados is drawn from the similar
form that grew up in the England
of the late Tudors and early
Stuarts. So it would not be amiss
to mention some of the factors
that gave rise to this form of gov-
ernment. It was the age when
feudalism, the power of the
barons and the manorial system
had broken down, — when the
problems of the uprooted peasant
following the Hundred Years’ War,
the decline in the authority of the
Roman Catholic Church following
the Reformation, and the rise in
the power of the monarchy aided
by the people, threw the burden
of local government on to the
Justices of the Peace and the
Vestries as the instruments of the
Crown. The Ves’ became re-
sponsible for Church and Parish
property and for the poor, for the
local highways and, perhaps as
the humble forerunner of a Health
and Sanitary Service, it was re-
sponsible for the destruction of
vermin, The urban areas that had
by Royal Charters received some
measure of authority including the
laying of rates, created some dif-
ficulty. But in this case, as with
so much that is good, legislation
followed the experiment and
initiative of genuinely philan-
thropic persons. London became
the pattern that was followed by
other towns, for London had
evolved St. Bartholomew’s
Hospital for the sick, St. Thomas’
Hospital for the aged and infirm,
Christ’s Hospital for children,
Bedlam for the insane, and Bride-
well as a house of correction and
training. The breakdown of these
systems in the nineteenth century
was due not so much to the
failure of the system themselves
as to the failure of personal values
and the spirit in which they were
overated. The works of Dickens
give us a vivid picture. The
growth of new towns and slums
as a result of the Industrial
Revolution, the rise of Noncon-
formity. both helped to create a



situation with which the Vestry
as an organ of government could
not compete, and reform of the
system was effected.

As Sir Joht? Maude points out,
the history of the Vestry system
in Barbados is different. The eco-
nomic disturbances were not ex-
perienced and the strength of the
Nonconformist movement was
either nut so strong, or it was
tempered with a more tolerant
and generous attitude on the part
of the Vestries themseives. Per-
sonally I think another factor was
that the Vestries were never re-
sponsible for so many services as
were the local authorities in Eng-
land. In any case, in a happier
atmosphere, the Vestry system in
Barbados continued and exists to
this day. But it is clear that the
machinery needs an overhaul.

The weakness of the present
Vestry system receives a chapter
to itself in Sir John Maude'’s Re-
port. In his paragraph 65, he
gives the chief defect of the sys-
tem as he saw it—the division of
the island into too large a num-
ber of separate local government
units. The West India Royal Com.
mission also remarked on the
system of eleven Vestries with
differing ideas ang opposing views
that had resulted, by multiplicity
alone, in chaotic discrepancies by
which measures required for the
Island as a whole could be ren-
dered nugatory by the inaction of
but one Vestry.

Important Point

Another very important point
raised by Sir John is that the
Local Government is in danger
of extinction unless changes are
made, This would come about
the process, which we have all
seen going on in recent years, of
the central Government absorbing
more and more the functions of
local government. This eventual-
ity would be neither satisfactory
nor the intention of the Govern-
ment. A unit of the size of the
Island is too large, and the differ-
ing needs of the two distinct areas,
the urban and the rural, make
necessary some form of decentral.
isation. I propose to show that if
local government is to survive
there must be changes, and if the
defects are not to be perpetuated,
there must be fewer units of ad-
ministration. In other words the
changes cannot be carried out
within the framework of eleven
Parishes, each with its own Ves-
try.

If as many as eleven units are
necessary for maximum efficiency,
then the parish could remain the
unit and the authority remain
with the Vestry. This point is
made by the Vestries in their
petition, though it is not enough
to say that as eleven parishes
have been found suitable for the
past three centuries that this is
still the case. The modern ways
and means of transport have so
speeded up locomotion that the
Island may be said to be a good
deal smaller than it was. When it
might have taken the best part
of a day to get from St, Lucy to
Bridgetown there was some ex-
cuse for the smaller units, but the
excuse no longer applies when the
journey can be completed in a
little over an hour,

Larger Percentage

Eleven units of local govern-
ment mean that a larger percent.
age of the ratepayers money is
spent on administrative costs than
would be spent if there were
fewer ‘units. To many units are
therefore wasteful. In addition to
this, too many units mean that
available revenue is spread too
thinly, and no one unit has suffi-
cient to supply such adequate
services as would be possible if
the resources were combined. It
may -be said that the expenses,
apart from the administrative
costs would be the same. This
may be so on paper, but practical
experience shows that the larger
the unit the better the uses to
which available resources can be
put. As an example, a needed
service might be too expensive
for one parish to provide, and in
any case it might be more eco-
nomical for it to serve other par-
ishes as well. The service would
never be provided if left to one
parish. If the Parish combines
with others, there will be disad-
vantages of divided counsel and
control, Or the central Govern-
ment might provide the service,
which is again the echo of the
knell of local government.

The three main services in the
hands of the Vestries—Poor Re-
lief, Public Health and Highways
—all illustrate clearly the non-
success of efficient local govern-



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Se

ment in the hands of eleven small
units and the consequent danger
to local government in the Island
And I will examine these briefly
to show how this is so.

Under the Poor Kelief Act, 1892,
the Poor Law Board is required
to satisfy itself that the laws re=-
lating to Poor Relief are being
carried out by the Vestries. The
Vestries are required to set up
Boards of Guardians charged with
the actual administration of re-
lief within the Parish. The Guay-
dians can require the Vestries to
lay rates for relief. That is to
say, although the Vestries pay the
piper they do not call the tune.
The failure to grant the Poor Law
Board any power to enforce uni-
formity in relation to relief has
led to a variety of divergent prac-
tices in the eleven Parishes. And
in spite of the establishment of
the office of the Chief Medical
Officer, later to become Director
of Medical Services, the diver-
gencies of principle and pracfice
continue,

More Than Doubled

In the petition from the Ves-
tries it will be seen that a point
is made that the calls upon the
pockets of the ratepayers have
more than doubled in the last ten
years, and not less than 50% is
spent on poor relief and social
welfare. Over the same period the
expenditure of the Central Goy-
ernment has trebled—on Old Age
Pensions alone it has increased
five times—and one must remem-
ber that the value of money has
halved.

In the field of health, the Gen-
eral Board of Health has among
its powers that of making regu-
lations for the prevention of the
spread of epidemics, though there
appears to be some doubt as to
who is to enforce these regula-
tions. The Commissioners of
Health appointed by the eleven
Vestries have the power to make
and enforce bye-laws to ensure
proper sanitary conditions. They
prepare estimates of expenditure
and call upon the Vestries to pro-
vide the funds. Again the Ves-
tries pay the piper but do not call
the tune.

Sir John Maude quotes from
the report of the Chief Medical
Officer, 1939—40:— “Whilst the
Island continues to be served by
nine practically independent med-
ical departments, six miscellane-
ous medical services, twelve sep-
arate public health boards or
bodies, and eleven distinct poor
law boards, no fundamental pro-
gress can be expected, whilst the
public health policy in general
must remain largely disjointed.”
The other extracts from later re-
ports make saq reading, but the
burden is the same, the multiplic-
ity of independent units that can
dabble in the administration of
a health service. The Department
of Medical Services Act and the
Barbados General Hospital Act
were passed in an attempt to put
the Government’s own house in
order. It is hoped that the Public
Health Bill will do the same for
local government health services.

In their petition the Vestries
suggest that the solution to the
problems of health administration
will be found in the proposed
Public Health Bill. But in this
Bill it is proposed to set up for
health purposes precisely the
same units of administration as
are proposed in this Bill before
us. This strengthens the argument
that there is a danger of the cen.
tral Government taking over all
the functions of local government
unless the number of units of ad-
ministration is reduced,

Good Road System

By comparison, Barbados can
boast of a road system as good
as any in the Caribbean, and in
this I fully agree with the Ves-
tries in their claim, It is true that
there are faults, but these are not
of technique or-construction. The
roads are narrow, but in an Island
in which every available square
inch is given over to production
this is i table. The roads are
winding and have frequent and
unnecessary sharp corners. But
this is not the fault of the engin-
eers, it results from the sturdy
independence of the landowners
of lon ago in their protection of
land for “King Sugar.” And, like
their fellows of Dorset, von
and Somerset, where the roads
have similar features, they seem
to have said—*“You can go round
my land not across it.” It was
interesting to see in the exhibition
of maps recently on display at
the Barbados Museum one pre-
pared by Moll in 1720 which

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BARBADOS ADVOCAT

Leg. Council Reject Maude Bill



shows that at that early date an}
excellent road system existed,
and the local authorities and pri-
vate initiative must receive full
credit.

In road maintenance, the re-
spective roles of central and local
authorities have long been ap-
preciated. The central Govern-
ment maintains the trunk roads
that carry the through traffic, and
the local authority maintains the
branch roads used mainly by the
local inhabitants. This was the
system introduced into Britain by
the Romans. The great cross-
country roads, that can be traced
to this day running straight across
the countryside, were maintained
from Imperial sources, while the
colonial (in the Roman sense),
municipal or tribal authorities
were responsible for branch roads.
In Britain later Highway Com-
missioners seem to have been
much less successful than in Bar-
bados, for it was not until the
middle of the nineteenth century,
when the work of Macadem be-
came effective, that the standard
of road construction reached the!
high peak that had been attained
by the Romans fifteen hundred
years before,

It may be thought that speak-
ing in terms of praise of the work }
of the Highway Commissioners is
an argument in favour of retain-
ing the Vestry system, as suggest-
ed in the petition of the Vestries.
But if the position is examined
more closely it will be seen t
yet another example of the dan-
ger that the central Government
will absorb this function, It has
already absorbed it entirely from
three Vestries and_the item “Re-
pairs to Tenantry’ Roads” seems
to be yet another extension of
central Government influence.
The fact is that the Highway
Commissioners do not appear to
be dependent upon the Vestries
for anything more than their ac-
tual appointment. The funds are
not provided by the Vestry nor
are they under Vestry control.
The Vestry neither pays the piper
nor calls the tune.

Little Control

Thus we have seen that of the
three main services that are the
responsibility of the local author.
ities in the Island, the Vestries in
eight Parishes have little—and in
three Parishes have no—control
over their highways. The Vestries
have little control over the ad-
ministration of health services,
and are likely to lose what little
they have. And with the health
services, since so many aspects
are linked with poor relief, they
are likely to lose ground in this
field as well, It is therefore in the
interests of the preservation of
local government itself that there
should be changes, and_ these
changes must involve a reduction
in the units of administration. The
conclusion reached by the Gov-
ernment is that there should be
a municipality for the urban area
and two units of administration
for the rural areas.

There has been little criticism
of the proposal that the Bridge-
town area, which is essentially
urban, and_ therefore presents
different problems of administra-
tion to the rural varishes, should
form a municipality. In facet the

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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS «ai ADVOCATE

- bss Stasis == Pecan Jt

(Tinted by the Advocate Co., L4d., Broad

Wednesday, November 12,



IT IS evident from
some members of the House of



~e» Bridgetown



1952

HOPEFUL INDUSTRY

what was said by

Assembly

during the debates on the Memorandum
on the Five Year Plan of Development
and Taxation that the importance of tour-
ism to the Barbadian economy is too little

appreciated.

Ignorance about the value

of tourism to any country is unfortunately
still characteristic of many peoples of the

world.

Her Royal Highness Princess

Alice re-

cently expressed in London an opinion
that is widely held by many persons in
Barbados when she said that she had the
impression “that tourists who are so much
sought after and for whom so much is
done, were more or less birds of passage
and did not benefit the island as a whole.”

Needless to say Her Royal Highness was
only reflecting prevalent misconceptions
of what tourism means to a country.

The idea that tourism does not benefit
a country as a whole is a false idea based

on superficial impressions.

The correct approach to the understand
ing of tourism’s place in the economy of o
country is to evaluate it in terms of <
country’s total economy. Last year for in-
stance Barbados imported goods which
were valued at $51,918,327 and exported

goods which were valued

at only

$35,464,166. Barbados it would seem ai
first sight spent over sixteen million dol-
lars on imports than was earned by ex-

ports during the course of a year.

This

was far from being the case, the apparent
deficit being covered by earnings fror
tourism, from interest on capital invested
overseas, from emigrants’ remittances tc
Barbados and from capital attracted tc

Barbados from overseas. Of

these in-

visible exports, none is more valuable t
the island than the tourist industry.

| Because receipts of tourist earnings are
only known when they originate in hard-
currency areas, total earnings from tour

ism cannot be accurately known.

But

using the total number of visitors to Bar-
bados during the year as a guide and cal-
culating average daily expenditure ir

terms of the duration of their

visit it is

not difficult to arrive at an estimate of
’ total tourist receipts. A reliable estimatc
which has been made by a competent au-

thority in Barbados sets’ the

value o’

tourism to the island in the tourist yea
ended in August 1952 at a minimum of six

million dollars.

If what is commonly and _ regrettably
said by individuals like Her Royal High-
ness Princess Alice and by members ol

the House of Assembly were

true, the

value of tourism to Barbados would stili
be great because tourist earnings are sub
ject to taxation and the government of
Barbados taxes individuals and companie

at very high rates,
Highness and members of the
Assembly are alike mistaken.

In fact Her Roya

House of
Tourism.

does not benefit a small section of the com
munity but its benefits are widespread.
There is no one living in Barbados who
does not benefit in some way from tour-
ism, just as there is no one who does not
benefit somehow from the sugar industry.
Tourism makes up more than any other in-
visible export for the difference between
what Barbados earns from the sale of its

visible e

orts and what it spends on im-

ports, If there was no tourism there would
be less imports, and in consequence less
revenue for the government to be collect-

ed in customs duties.

Unless the loss in

imports were compensated by an increase

in sales of local handicrafts

and local

manufactures there would also be less
goods in the stores, less trade and less em-

ployment.

Her Royal Highness

Princess

Alice

speaks of the real people of Jamaica as
living in charming old houses and she
says they “do not mix with the tourists.
They have inherited something of the dig-
nity and elegance of the old 18th century
families and I should say that they are the
backbone of the population”. We live in
the 20th century, a century in which the
rising growth in the population is rivalled
by the rising growth in demands for
higher standards of living. We cannot

afford to

isolate ourselves from tourists.

We must not ry. mix with them but make

them feel that t

ey are welcome.

Every

tourist who comes to Barbados by sea and
air brings us money which we need to pay
for our increased imports, to invest in lo-

cal industries and to provide
employment for additional

additional

Barbadians

who are being born in greater numbers

than before. To misunderstand
of tourism to our economy is to

the value
fail to re-

cognise the only certain remedy we have
to prevent large scale unemployment and

survival at little more than

starvation

level for thousands of our people. We can-
not therefore continue to see tourism as

an industry which benefits

only

mer-

chants and proprietors of hotels, restau-

rants, guest-houses and others,
helps everyone of us.

Tourism

Those who fail to

recognise its value and fail to encourage it
are not fulfilling their obligations to the

whole community.

The best way to win the co-operation of

those who accuse the Publicity

Committes

of racial discrimination is to invite one o:
more of the accusers to become members

of that body.

We cannot afford to despise

tourism. All of us must work to promote
its expansion in, the interests of all, With-

out it we cannot maintain the

we have attained,

standards





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Mir. President U.8.A.

Last Tuesday the American
nation elected General Dwight
David Eisenhower as the 34th

President of the U.S.A.

The elections in America
aroused interest throughout the
world, for-the destiny and actions
of any country in the world are
closely knit with the fate of every
other country—and so we in
Barbados felt some of the excite-
ment in the U.S.A,

But some of us were puzzled.
We heard excited radio announc-
ers talking about “popular” votes
as compared with “electoral”
votes and we heard mention of
“key” states. What on earth were
they talking about? Well, with
the help of the American Consul
here, | got these phrases straight~
ened out and perhaps you will be
interested in some points concern~
ing the President of the United
States of America and how he is
elected. ;

The President of America is not
elected on the amount of individ-
ual votes cast for him. That is,
supposing 55,000,000 votes ‘Ve
cast in an election and 28,000,000
people vote for Mr.
27,000,000 vote for Mr. B. Mr, A
will not necessarily be the Presi-
dent and it is quite possible for
Mr. B. to win the Presidency
although he got less’ votes than
Mr. A. In other words, the Presi-
dent is not elected on the voter
above, which are the “popular’
votes,

How then is he elected?

He is elected on what is termed
the “electoral” vote.

Electoral Votes

Each stale in America has a
certain number of “electoral”
votes. This number is not the
same for each state. The greater
the population of the state, the
greater the number of electoral
votes the state will have. For in-
stance, New York which is thickly
populated has 45 electoral
votes while Delaware which has
a smaller population has only 2
votes, The states with the largest
number of electoral votes are
. “key” states.

Now, if a candidate gets more
of the popular votes of a state
than any of his opponents, he is
given all of the electoral votes of
that state Therefore it is more
profitable for a candidate to top
the popular poll in New York, a
“key” state with its 45 votes, than
it is for him to do so in Dela~
ware, where he will get only two
electoral votes even if every single
person in that state voted for him.

There are 531 electoral votes in



Current Events

IN THE usual jolly fashion, all
concerned in the outrageous de-
cision that the people shall not,
by television, see the Queen they
love crowned in the Abbey, are
now falling over themselves to
keep the blame from being pin-
ned on them. oe

“They didnt hear , , , they
didn’t know .. . they weren't at
the meeting,” they plead, What
a bunch of codheads to run the
Queen’s, business ! :

Who is responsible? The Arch
bishop of Canterbury,

You can be sure that in matters
of this kind what he wants is
done, And what he doesn’t want
isn’t done,

WHO IS his chief supporter?
the Duke of Norfolk,

And in the background you will
find that tight-knit group of Pal-
ace officials whose determination

* to keep the people as far away

irom the Throne as possible never
diminishes,

True the decision was announc-
ed as the combined wisdom of the
Coronation Commission,

But in fact, that body had no
opportunity to give the matter
much thought, It was not submit-
ted to them for discussion,

IT WAS assumed, as a matter
of course, that they would swal-
low in one gulp what the shrewd
little top-group wanted them to
swallow,

The ideas in the minds of some
of these people are almost crazy
gang stuff. When asked why
their decision did not go for ap-
proval to the Commission, we get
this extraordinary explanation:

Keeping you from seeing your
Queen crowned is just “routine

Our Readers Say:

Unmitigated Twaddle ?

Yo the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with a sense
of nausea, relieved by a sense cf
the ridiculous, the unmitigated
twaddle. contained in an article
in the Monday Advocat*.

“We let the wrong people go
to Russia”. Mrs, Lewis and her
associates are these very wrong
people to which the headline
refers and she proves it in her
article, She must combine the
gullibility of the penguin with
the intelligence of an earth worm.
I quote two extracts:

“I spenv only three weeks in
Russia visiting different types of
schools . and three weeks
is long enough to gain a fairly
accurate impression,” This in a
Russian sponsored town of a
country 5 times the size of Europe,
She knows all about it in three
weeks!

Who forms the party? Dr,
Lewis and herself and six educa-
tional nonentities from the L.C.C.
I doubt whether there is a B.A.
let alone an M.A. in the selected
party. Who selected the party?
And also, who paid their expenses
for three weeks? I suggest that
they were selected by the Russian
Propaganda department and paid
for by this department. How
could an assistant mistress at a
Walworth L.C.C. school psy ner
own?

Here is an article subtly laud-
ing everything Russian under the
guise of criticism. It is a cheap
cleverness which deludes the
people for which it is written—
the uneducated masses.

But the cream of the joke is
yet to come. Again I quote:

“I think I never visited a school
or camp without hearing “Please





tell your children we wan‘ peace
and how touching this is ’’ Can
( magine that any normal
ould make such a fantasc-

emark, unless told to before-
And the final sentence,

A, while!

Hy V.R. Seantlebury

all, Mr, Eisenhower won the
Presidency because he got 442 of
these. Mr. Stevenson tost because
he got only 89 electoral votes.

Each Leap Year

The Presidential Elections take
place on the first Tuesday in No-
vember of each leap year, but the
new President does .not assume
office until the afternoon of Jan-
uary 20th in the following year.
If the first Tuesday in November
also happens to be the first day
in November, the elections are
held on the next Tuesday.

The elections, of course, are not
for President alone, but also for
Vice-President, some members of















D, D. EISENHOWER

the Senate, members of the House
of Representatives, governors of
States, county and town officials.

Who Is Eligible?

And then, what does a man
have to do or be to run for the
Presidency of the U.S.A.

To be eligible for the Presi-
dency, the’Candidate must be a
natural born citizen of the U.S.A,
who has spent at least 14 years in
the United States and who is 35
years eld or over. The year of
the election, each Party holds a
Convention at which it nominates
the candidate whom it will back
for the Presidency,

This year, the Republican Party
chose Mr, Eisenhower in prefer.
ence to Senator Taft and General

Ky John Gordon

business”! Have you ever heard
more pompous arrogance?

Fortunately, public clamour has
been effective, The ban will be
lifted. But watch closely by how
much it is lifted,

FOR BE SURE those powerful
men will still fight to have your
television view of the Queen as
limited as they can get away with.

It is nonsense to suggest that the
oeople outside the Abbey cannot
be permitted to see the Queen be-
cause the strain upon her would
be too at.

The een is a young, vigorous,
healthy woman. She is well able
to bear a much greater strain than
all the ceremonial burdens of Cor-
onation day,

And she is ready to do every-
thing her people would like her
to de.

IT IS THE old, old story of his-
tory. The Privileged fighting to
keep the People out.

A few years ago we had an
Archbishop taking an active part
in kicking a King off the throne
without consulting the people,

Recently, we had the present
Archbishop declaring that tele-
vision is a menace. It seems to me
that Archbishops themselves are
something of a menace,

As for the Duke of Norfolk—his
alliance with the Archbishop be-
wilders me.

I CAN UNDERSTAND the Arch-
bishop having qualms about tele-
vising scenes of high religious
emotion, even if I do not agree
with them. But surely the Duke
doesn’t claim to have the same
feelings? For he doesn’t accept the



“How touching this is.” This
must refer to Mrs. Lewis’ who
must definitely be touched. The
war has been over for seven years,
how ean any child know anything
about war or peace in 1952,

Does Mrs, Lewis not know that
the Russians have two milfon
people in concentration camps.
Has she never heard the poisonous
diatribes against her courtry
which is a daily feature on the
Russian Radio? Has she never
heard that the Russiaas shot
10,000 Polish Officers and buried
them in mass graves beforn the
Germans even went to war with
them?

¢ I can only imagine, Mr. Editor,
that had you realised its contents,
you could not have extended
Russian propaganda to the West

Indies,
MARTIN HENRY.

Ed. Note— Not being imbued
with Mr, Martin Henry's vasi
knowledge af what goes on in
Russia, the Editor is preparec. to
keep an open mind on the sub-
ject.and to read articles on Russia
whether they praise or condemn
that country and its way of life.
He believes that the more intelli-
gent of his readers would like to
do the same,

National Anthem
1'o, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—Having read and experi-
enced some of the aspects of this
controversial matter, I would like
to ask if it is absolutely necessary
to play the National Anthem at
the end of a function,

Why not before, as in many
other countries?

A lot of the criticism about dis-
respect for the National Anthen
has come, I am sure, from people
who have cars and do not realise
that a few minutes wasted in the
Cinema may mean the difference
between walking home
eatching a bus.

A. BELGRAVE,

and

MacArthur. The Democrats chose
Mr, Stevenson rather than Sena-
tor _Kefauver or Senator Russell. |
Often there are. candidates,
backed by small groups or by the
state in which the candidate was
born — “a favourite son” — but
these candidates can hardly be
considered seriously, except as an
indication that there are still
some optimists in the world.

The Powers Of The President

What does the President do?
Is he something like a King?
Please don’t ask that last question
too loudly. You see the United
States of America came into
existence as a nation because the
people living in North America
around 1776 decided that King
George III was not treating them
as he should, Therefore, the
fathers of the American Constitu-
tion tried to ensure that the
President should be as little like
a King as possible, and- any re-
semblance between the US.
President and a monarch is
mainly accidental and uninten-
tional, or just. could not be
avoided.

In brief, the President is com-
mander in Chief of the Army and
Navy, and with the consent of
the senate, makes treaties and
appoints Ambassadors, consuls,
Judges of the Supreme court and
other officers. He is also re-
quired from “time to time” to
give information to Congress on
“the state of the Union” and re-
commend any measures he thinks
fit.



‘

Can Be Dismissed

If by -chance the President
develops into a rogue and villain
and goes in for “Treason, bribery
and other high crimes and mis-~
demeanours,” he can be im-
peached, tried by the senate and
on conviction, be dismissed from

ffice,

President Johnson in 1868 was
impeached for dismissing fhe
Secretary of War without the
senate’s consent. This impeach-
ment however sprung from
malice and luckily the president
was found not guilty by one vote.

And if the President dies be-
.fore his term is up? Is there a
fresh election? No,
President becomes President and
continues so until the next
elections that is how Mr,
Truman first became Mr. Presi-
dent U.S.A,

Archbishop as his authority on re-
ligion,

He is one of the Pope's flock.
And the Pope’s views on such mat-
ters are precisely the opposite to
those of the Archbishop.

Perhaps Coronations tend to
bring up old feudal instincts in the
Duke, But just because a remote
ancestor became the first Earl
Marshal he must not claim the
right in these very different days
to decide whether or not the peo-
ple of Britain shall see their Queen
crowned,

All this twitter and twaddle that
some incident might be televised
is poppycock,

THOSE WHO have seen at pre-
vious Coronations, as I have, an-
cient craggy peeresses lapping
down strong fortifying drinks from
yontainers camouflaged as_ hot-
water bottles, and fixing their field
glasses on the occupant of the
Throne through all the most in-
tense emotional moments, can only
laugh at the suggestion that a
family sitting quietly at home
watching the ceremony on a tele-
vision set would lessen its dignity.

Finally, we should stamp on one
other arrogant decision. The de-
cision that we, are not to be per-
mitted to see the film before it has
been passed as suitable by the
Archbishop and the Duke, who
have apparently self-appointed
themselves as censors,

That really is presumption in
excelsis,

It isn’t the~ business of any
Archbishop or Duke to limit the
freedom of the citizens of this
country in any degree, however
much they feel the urge to be
busybodies.

—L.E.S.

Taxation

SIR,—The feeble reply by
“Overburdened” in your Wednes-
day’s issue, shows that he is one
of those fellows who like every~
thing for nothing. He only wants
to be spoon-fed by a Government
and contribute nothing to the
Government funds, In these days
when our roads are so good and
cost so much money to maintain
them, it is not hard to ask cyclists
to pay $1.00 a year for a licence.
All this talk of the “poor man”
is “baloney” in many cases,

Take the wharf men, for In-
stance, who are no doubt con-
sidered in the “poor class,” Look
at their weekly pay sheets and
see what nice sums they obtain
regularly, and where does it go?
How many of *pay Income
Tax? How much do they contri-
bute either to the moral or social
structure of the community? How
many of them own homes or con-
tribute even to the parochial
taxes? Yet they get a good pay.

Then there are the agricultural
labourers. Visit any sugar factory
during the crop season, and see
the “leaves” in these people's
hands, and many of ther “jist”
the white collar and skilled
workers, and yet they go untaxed;
except for indirect taxation.

Why should taxation he so
heavy on the man. who is styled
as the “middle” elass because he
tries to pay his way through life
and calls his own doctor and pays
his own dentist? Salaries have
gone up too, so why can’t a cycle
license go to $1.00 a year?

As for our defiant and profiteer-
ing hucksters who refuse to go to
the provided market and demand
a better market, do they ink
that 1/- a year is good enough.
Better than none, no doubt, but
they too could pay $1.00 a year,
especially now that they compete
‘with groceries and shops anq sell
all kinds of articles.

If we want to have a satisfied

community then we must have
equitable taxation, If you cannot
get a fellow on the Income Tax,

then get him somewhere
bicycle

I

else,

am
DISSATISFIED.



the Vice-





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Parades Go On- Even
In The Jungle.

By BERNARD WICKSTEAD
SEGAMAT, Johore.
FLAP. That was the only word for what
was on the day when I drove into the hilltop
camp of “A” Company of the Cameronians.
Sergeants were shouting and soldiers ‘in
shorts and bushjackets were leaping to atten-

hands with KERO
Work 71. On Sale at













Every



tion in all directions. BROOMS
It was nothing to do with the bandits.| j) Bass or Yard
Something much more alarming was going Cobweb
on. The battalion commander was holding an ee
inspection and it was panic stations for all. Steel
A” Company is camped round what was e ‘eas

once a plantez’s bungalow. It is one of the
loveliest spots I have seen in Malaya, with a
view of the jungle that haunts the mind, and
the brilliant flowers of the flamboyant trees
fall on the tent tops below like orange snow.
But no one had time for the beauties of na-
ture. They had even banished Company
Sergeant-Major Willy Williams’s mongrel
dog Whisky. :

Cc. S.

Phone 4472, 468




POSHED UP

The only creature around was Glen,
an Alsatian tracker dog from Australia who}}
is on the strength and had been poshed up
for the colonel like everyone else. His hand-
ler, Rifleman Donald Carruthers, is an ap-
prentice pattern-maker from _ Bridgeton,

Glasgow. ;
He decided to do his National Service be-
fore he finished his apprenticeship, but on
days like this when there is an inspection












4
on he says he wonders why. 2

Most of the company, in fact most of the REE
battalion, are National Service boys. Their y

officers say they make good jungle soldiers,
but you should hear what Regimental Ser-

ti

geant-Major Gibson has to say about them. WINDBREAKERS
That’s him, that huge fellow following the in Velveteen, Leather
C.O. on his rounds and muttering: “National Airplane Cloth
i 4 from $11.00
Service men? All they’ve got minds for is & SKI CAPS
the calendar and the clock.” : for the
ONE OF THE BEST North....
Of course, what the R.S.M. thinks about ‘ Caps, plain
& Tartan

National Service men is nothing to what they
think about R.S.M.s. No rfames, no pack drill,
so let’s have a word with that cheerful, grin-
ning rifleman standing by his outspread kit
over there.

He is John McCulloch and before he joined
the Army he was a driver’s mate at Airdrie,
Lanarkshire. Now he is a signaller and has to
carry the 35-16 radio set when his platoon goes
on jungle patrol.

McCulloch is not in favour of the British
Army—especially the British Army in Malaya
—but his company commander says he is one
of the best boys he has got and he would drag
that whacking great radio set of his to the
top of Mount Everest if he was told.

FIRST PATROL

Here’s another cheery Jock, called Rifle-
man John Kane, of Uddingston, Lanarkshire.
He was a riveter before he was called up,
and he has been in the Army such a short
time that he still likes it.

He came out with the last draft and has
just been on his first jungle patrol.

“Aye,” he says, “it’s not a bad life. If you
were a Boy Scout you’d have to pay to stay
in a camp like this.”

The planter who built the bungalow roun
which the company’s tents are pitched could
not stand his mother-in-law, so he built a
sound-proof annexe for himself. This is now
the company’s operations room.

The mother-in-law’s quarters are the
officers’ mess, and the sergeants have the
wide, verandahed family living-room.

They have got it, so well furnished that in
the tropical evenings they can sit there with
their feet up gazing at the moon over the
jungle just as if they were wealthy planters.

The camp has a Naafi with bottled beer at
about 1s. 2d. a pint, and you can get steak,
egg, chips, bread and butter for half a crown.

WRONG ANSWER

All these British battalions have their
quota of Dyak trackers from Borneo, “A”
Company has one who used to be with the

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Scots Guards. He loves inspections, and
though he speaks no English he knows mor
about polish in the British Army than mos’
of the Jocks,

There is always some anxiety about these
Dyaks when they are being inspected by brass
hats.

They polish their boots wonderfully, but
when addressed they are always liable to
answer “Kiss me, Charlie,’ or some such
phrase taught them by the rude British sol-
diery.

However, there was nothing like that, anc
after the C.O. had driven away with hi:
armed escort, everyone agreed it had been a
wonderful inspection.—L.E.S.

BICYCLE COURT?

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e court was being mooted here to-day by BEEF LOAF

authorities representing the city police HAMS IN TiNS

traffic and legal department, parks board |} PREPARED MUSTARD

juvenile court and safety council, ; ‘
A representative committee agreed tha A SPECIAL

remedial action was necessary due to th:

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Greater Vancouver area.

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“We feel that such action is long overdue,’
said Jim Plaskett, executive secretary of the
safety council.

He said committee members would study
all phases of setting up the court for presen-
tation to a November meeting when a final
decision will be made.—(B.U.P.)

oo
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ems ae

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Ha bitu

al Criminal Wi

= T . baled
(Years For Burglary, 5 7,00 Years’
Preventative Detention

AT THE COURT OF GRAND SESSIONS yesterday His
Lordship Mr. J. W. B. Chenery sentenced Winston Walrond,
alias “Dauber” (29) of My Lord’s Hill, St. Michael to seven

years’ penal servitude for

breaking into the building of

Bradshaw & Co., and stealing nine watches on August 18,

and five years’ preventative
criminal.

Mr. W. W. Reece,-Q.C.,
the Crown.

Labourer
Not Guilty
Of Robbery

An Assize Jury deliberated for
25 minutes at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday and found 40-
year-old labourer James Gill of
Roebuck Street, St. Michael not
guilty of using violence on Thomas
Marshall an agricultural jabourer
of Christ Church and robbing him
of $77 on August 7 while they
were in a rum shop. His Lordship
a J. W. B. Chen®ry discharged
sill.

Gill appeared before the court
on a two count indictment. On the
first count he was charged with
robbing Thomas Marshall of $77 by
using violence and on the second
count he was charged with rob-
bing Thomas Marshall of $77.
Both offences were alleged to have
been committed on August 7,

Mr. W, W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General prosecuted for the Crown,

Went.Into Rum Shop

Thomas Marshall of Christ
Church said on August 7 he left
home with $77 to buy lumber for
his house. He went into a rum
shop later the same day and saw
the accused in there.

He bought a drink for the ac-
cused and both.of them had a
drink together.

As he was getting ready to leave
the shop the accused suddenly
attacked him and in the struggle
the accused took out the $77 h@
had in his pocket.

Questioned by the accused Mar-
shall said the accus¢d held him by
the throat and cuffed him in his
bowels, After he had bought the
drink for the accused they strug-
gled and then he lost his money.
He had known the accused for
about three years. He only bought
the drink for the accused as he
had known him.

Identification Parade

Cpl. Babb attached to the Crimi-
nal Investigation Department said
that on August 29 he conducted an
identification parade at Central
Station. The accused was in the
parade and he was identified by
Albertha Belle.

Belle told the Court that on th¢
night of August 7 she saw the ac-
cused chasing the man Marshall.
Earlier in the day she had seen
both men drinking in a rum shop,

The accused had asked her if
she wanted a drink but she re-
fused to take a drink with the
accused.

To the accused Belle said she
was certain that he was the man
she saw chasing the man Marshall.

Gill said that he never had a
_ with Marshall. Marshall

er offered him a drink, He saw
Marshall in the rum shop and they
had no conversation.












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KNIGHT'S DRUG

detention for being an habitual

Solicitor General appeared for

Mr Wilfred Bradshaw of the
firm of Bradshaw & Co., situated
at St. Michael’s Row, St. Michael,
told the Court that they used to
keep watches for sale in a glass
case on the bottom floor of the
building. On August 15 the case
was locked and everything was
left intact. On August 17 he re-
ceived a message from the Police
and went to the store. He found
that the store was broken and
nine watches valued at $510 were
missing.

Cpl. James Brathwaite attached
to C.I.D, said he went to Mr.
Bradshaw's store at St. Michael's
Row and took photographs of the
show case. Finger prints were also
taken off the case and these prints
were the identical of the prints
taken from the accused.

Police Constable 164 Wilbert
Clarke said on August 17 he dis-
covered that the centre door of
the ground floor of Mr. Bradshaw’s
store was unlocked, A glass case
was also smashed and he reported
the matter.

Miss Eileen Bowen, a clerk of
Bradshaw & Co., said that von
August 16 before leaving the store
she saw that everything was se-
cured, On the ground floor there
were watches which were placed
in a glass case.

On August 18 about 7.50 a.m.
she went to the store and saw that
the glass case which contained
the watches was broken and the
nine watches missing. cight of the
watches were men’s watches. |

Police Constable Graham said he
took impressions of the finger
prints of the accused and handed
them to Cpl. Brathwaite. x

Major A. R. Foster, Superin-
tendent of Glendairy Prison told
the Court of the many times the
accused went to prison. He said
that he went there first on Febru-
ary 14, 1947 and served three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for stealing and on Feb-
ruary 15, 1947 he was sentenced
to 9 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing a pair of
shoes,

Cpl. Babb said that he knew the
accused for about four years and
has seen him on many occasions
in banks, stores and shops. He has
never seen him ,at work and has
seen him with bad company and
men of questionable characters.

Penal
Servitude

His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday sentenced 29-
year-old labourer Winston Wal-
rond of My Lord’s Hill, St.
Michael to three years’ penal
servitude for stealing a wallet
containing $183.50 from Mrs. Beryl
Hesketh of Maxwell Christ
Church on September 24.

An Assize jury deliberated for

15 minutes and then found him
guilty. This sentence is to run
concurrently with another sen-
tence of seven years’ penal
servitude,

Mr, W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General appeared for the Crown
and called four witnesses for the
prosecution. The accused was not
represented,

Mrs. Beryl Hesketh of Maxwell,
Christ Church, said on Septem-
ber 24, she was at the Singer
Machine Co, building and felt a
push. She looked around and saw
a man, She looked in her basket
and noticed that her wallet was
missing.

She ran after the man and as
she got close to the man, the
man threw the wallet into the
air. She picked up the wallet and
a Police Detective held the man.
The man was taken to the Central
Police Station. She went into the
Singer Company to buy some
articles. The man was the accused.

Police Constable Gittens said
on September 24, he saw the
accused go into the Singer Machine
Company, and stood next to Mrs
Hesketh. The accused took some-
thing out of Mrs. Hesketh’s basket
and walked away quietly. The
accused threw a wallet into the
air, Later the accused was taken
to Central Police Station,

To the accused, Gittens said that
where he was standing he could
see every movement the ac¢tused
made in the Singer Store.

The accused said he went into
the Singer Store to buy something
forhis baby. He heard a woman
Bay she had missed her wallet and
then a policeman held him.
Because he was in the store, the
policeman arrested him. He did
not know anything about the case,
The police were trying to get him
in trouble.

At this stage His Lordship Mr,
J. W. B. Chenery summed up
the case to the jury who returned
a verdict of guilty of stealing a
wallet from Mrs. Beryl Hesketn

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







li Serve 12 Years

Card Vendors Annoy Shoppers

With Christmas just over a
month away, wayside vendors of
post cards have begun to crowd
the pavements in the city solicit4
ing purchases Beside crowding
the pavement, some stand in the
entrances to the stores, and cus-
tomers find it difficult to pass in
ana out of some of the stores.

Another type of nuisance to
shoppers is the vendor of smal
phials of “scented water” which

hey sell at exorbitant prices to
labourers who come to town on
Saturday afternoons — the only
possible time for them to do so
—and have to make hasty
purchases.

Besides selling their “scented
water” they also buy cheap cos-
tume jewellery which they re-
tail at more than three times the
cost price, and it is remarkable

Nine Arrivals Keep
Harbour Workers Busy

During Saturday
Monday night there were nine
arrivals and ten departures in
ard cut of Carlisle Bay of
the arrivals, five came into port
or. Monday, two on _ Saturday
night and two on Sunday.

As a result of this very busy
week-end in the shipping, water-
front labourers were kept very
much on their toes throughout,
even up to yesterday.

The arrivals included six
steamships and three _ schooners
which all brought cargo to this
island. The steamships were:—
Archangelos, Eagle, Rodrrey,
Temple Bar, Constructor, and
Hestia. The schooners are:—
Franklyn. D. R., Mandalay 11,
and Belle Queen. The two last
mentioned hailed from St. Vin-
cent.

LAUNCHES, LIGHTERS BUSY

With four vessels lying at
anchor in the outer harbour,
launches and lighters were busily
engaged in landing the cargoes
brought to the island over the
last week-end,

On the waterfront itself,
majority of work took the form
of loading vessels which were
taking cargoes for various ports.
These included the motor vessel
Caribbee which is loading a
eargo of biscuits and margarine
for Dominica and the motor ves-

night

the

sel Jenkins Roberts which is
loading a quantity of rum for
Nassau.

The loading of molasses, too,
was another job in progress on
the wharf yesterday. There

were five lighters tied up along-
side the wharf loaded with
molasses which is being shipped
to Canada,

1,500 BAGS OF RICE

Another shipment of 1,500 bags
of rice arrived in the colony from
British Guiana on board the
auxiliary schooner Franklyn D,



John Alexander Browne

B.A., M.B., GhB., D.T.M., D.O.M.&S:
A Tribute From A Friend .

Relatives and friends gathered
in large numbers at the Cathe-
dral and the Westbury Cemetery
on Thursday afternoon to pay
tribute to a great Barbadian
whose contributions, in the field
of medicine and sport, were not
confined to his native land, and
whose . character inspired the
admiration and Trespedt of tw*s
Caribbean communities.

Moving from Harrison Coilege
whence he had won an island

scholarship and where he had
played cricket for his school,
Johnnie Browne entered Cod-

rington College where he earned
the B.A. of Durham University
and where he became the tennis

Fry’s Peppermint Cream Ib
” os 1th

STORES

champion,

Entering Edinburgh University
next, he qualified in due coursa
for the M.B., Ch.B, and returned
to the Caribbean, setting up in
private practice in British Guiana.

In the
after some
practice, he
Service as a
Officer. Later,
Universities
Vienna and

magnixcent

years of

joined the
District

colony,
private
Putlic
Medical
he attended the
of London and
qualified for the
diploma in Opthalmic Medi-
cine and Surgery. He _ then
became Government Opthalmolo-
gist, British Guiana and served
as such with great skill until his
retirement in 1945. °







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In the land of his adoption,
Doctor Browne played cricket
for one of the leading clubs and
served it as President. He was
also a Past Master of an old and
respected Masonic Lodge in
Georgetown.

never . lost
his home-

however,
the love he had for
land, and, on retirement, took
up residence here again, He
undertook private’ practice in
Bridgetown and also served as
Port Health Officer.

Browne

was a man who
lived a full life and left, for all
to see and follow, a reputation
for industry, for culture and for
integrity.

Here, indeed,







Q pare POR THE RACES

and |!



ry

. on Sunday. This shipment is
expected to end the present
shortage which is causing local
housewives no little concern.

Three-quarters of the crop
in British Guiana have already
been reaped and this seasons
crop is expected to be a record
one.

The
breught

Fronklyn D. R. also
70 tons of firewood, 500
bags of charcoal, 30 cases of
matches and 30 bunches of
fresh fruit.. The vessel is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’

Association and is under the
command of Captain L, Sealy,
LAST TRIP

Another arrival on> Sunday

was the S.S. Lady Rodney on its
last south bound trip to the West
Indies.

Pickled meat and codfish were
the main items of the cargo which
it unloaded here. There were
107 tierces of pickled meat and
466 casks and 52 boxes of cod-
fish. “

Other cargo included 77 pack-
ages of fresh fruit, a large quan-

tity of used clothing, poultry
feed, which includes _ startena,
growena and checkers; sugar
machinery, shoes and_ confec-

tionery. The Rodney is under
the command of Captain A. Le
Blane and is consigned to Messrs,
Gardiner Austin & Co, Ltd,

LANDED FLOUR

Two Panamanian — steamships
arrived in port within an hour
of each other on Saturday night.
There were the Eagle and the
Archangelos both of which ar-
rived from New Orleans.

Both brought a large quantity
of flour to the island, the Eagie
discharging 6,348 bags, while the
Archangelos landed 3,000 bags.

The remainder of the Eagle’s
cargo included 80 bags of poul-
try feed, 2,223 bags of cornmeal,
60 containers of cocoa powder
and a quantity of coffee and
leather.

The Archangelos also brought
& great supply of machinery for
the Gulf Oil Co., which is to
assist them in their oil drilling
operations, This shipment was
made up of 6,422 packages. Other
cargo included 50 cases of
Dream toilet soap, 50 cases of
food yeast and a large quantity
of leather,

Both vessels, are
Robert Thom Ltd.

ANOTHER ARRIVAL

consigned to

The schooner Mandalay 1
Was another arrival from St
Vincent on Monday, under Cap-
tain R. Mitchell,

1
Its cargo consisted of 474 bags
0” copra, 30 cases of arrgwroot
Starch, 20 bags of peanufs, 12
bags of cocoanuts, 5 bags of
pumpkins and 2 packages of
fresh fruit. Also on board the
schooner is a quantity of auto
perts,
The schooner
the Schooner
tion.

is consigned to
Owners’ Associa-





often than not
choose their victims,
working middle-aged
from the country

that more they
hard

women

as

This “racket’ started during
the war years, and year afte:
year, more and more men enter
upon this: “easy trade.” Perhaps
it might be possible for the pub-
hic to be given some protectio)
against these “racketeers.”

0.C. To Study,
Draft Rules |

Today the Council of th
Chamber of Commerce will con-

sider among other things the nev
draft rules which have bee
prepared by Messrs Carringto

& Sealy, Solicitors

The Council will also receive
the Report of the Delegates
the Ninth Congress of the Incor
porated Chambers of Commerce
which was held in Georgetown
British Guiana, towards the en
of last month,

The date and agenda for th
Quarterly General Meeting will
also be fixed,

KRolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



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PAGE FIVF



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use ‘Cetavlex’ for WOUNDS, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC.

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TOY FORTS—$3.35: $5.89 each
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PAGE SIX

@ From Page 3

only eriticism has been the sug-
gestion, supported by the appro-
priate Vestry, that the western
part of Christ Church should be
excluded from the municipal
area ahd incorporated in the
Southern District because it is
the wealthiest part of that Par-
ish. But surely this is not a co-
gent reason to ignore the princi-
ples of local government :n re-
spect of urban and rural areas.
They have different problems,
different needd, different amen-
ities, rates and bye-laws. The
failure tO appreciate this in the
past has led to the curious medley
of areas, We call “Bridgetown,”
where each need seems to hav

been previded with its own
boundaries and haphazard manne

as the need arose. The City of
Bridgetown as defined by section
2 of the Bridgetown, Speightstown
and Holetown Act, 1891, is ai
electoral.area for the Genera!
Elections. The area definect unde

section 3(%) of the Act is the are:
to which certain building regula

tions apply. Certain sanitary bye-
laws made“by the Commissioner;
of Health-for St. Michael were ap.
plied “to another area defined i1
the bye-laws and called “City and
suburbs of Bridgetown.” A three
mile limft from Nelson’s Monu-
ment is the area in which the Fire
Brigade is supposed to operate
under section 3(3) of the Fire
Brigade Act, 1908. Under Regu-
lations made by the Board of
Health no human bodies or ani-
mals may be buried, with stated
exceptions, within an area of one
mile radius from Nelson’s Monu.
ment. Under the Public Health
Act certain provisions relating to
tenantries at one time applied to
Bridgetown and an area within
two miles of its boundary. The
Magisterial area is again different
and so is that of the Police. These
may not be all but are enough to
suggest that it is about time order
was brought of the chaos.

Not Deciding Factor

The wealth of an afea is not a
deciding factor im considering
whether it should be included in
an urban or a rural area, and you
will appreciate that the exclusion
of part of Christ Church from the
Southern District may reduce its
revenue but it will also reduce its
expenditure, For it is well known
that urban areas require more in
the way of expensive’ services,
and it would be hardly fair to
expect the inhabitants of St,
Philip to be rated to pay for re-
fuse disposal that might only
benefit "the people living in the
Hastings-area,

The division of the remaining,
largely rural, part of the Island
into twe Districts is a matter upon
whichethere is a considerable diff
erence of 6pinion, and even Sir
John Meude was not dogmatic,
His decision, which has been ac-
cepted bythe Government, is that
there sheuld be two. He felt that
if, with modern transport facilities
and good road communications,
one proposed to set up a system
in Barbados for the first time, the
number would probably be two
as being convenient in size and in
population, It is largely a question
of balance, the units must not be
too large but at the same time
they must not be so many as to
perpetuate the administrative
difficulties of the present system.
At the same time, even the rural
parts of the Island are, by com-
parison, thickly populated. Rural
areas that are thickly populated
and convenient in shape with good
road communications, make very
good units for the purposes of
public health, public assistance
and highways on a basis of a pop.
ulation up to about fifty thousand.
The Vestries have drawn. atten-
tion to the fact that in England
and Wales the average population
is very much lower, but this is
due partly to the need in England
of the boundary reform, which is
taking place, and partly to the
very sparse population in very
large tracts of the country where
units of larger populations are
offset by great distances.

There is something to be said
for the poe made by the Vestries
that social services can best be ad-
ministered .by those in closest
touch With local conditions, though
[ cannot aeeept as true that it will
necessarily" be administered with
greater justice, though I might
cecept—with greater imagination,



But Sir John Maude suggeste:
that . this could be met bh
statutory provision that each

Ccuncil should appoint local sub-
Committees for public assistance.
Much Less
In considering the size of
administrative unit and comparing
it with those of England and Wales,
we must remember that the ser-

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vices to be operated by the pro-
posed Councils will be much less
In Barbados the local authorities
are not concerned with education,
police, water supplies, public
transport, library services, and so
om. There is therefore a lack of
complexity of the affairs of the
Council, and with the smaller vol-
ume of duties they can be respon-
sible for larger populations. With
such a small number of services to
be administered a multiplicity of
units of administration would be
an extravagance,

A criticism has been made, with
which I personally agree, that the
proposed names cf the rural Dis-
tricts, Northern and Southern, are
too unimaginative. It seems to be
the hall-mark of the modern de-
sire for efficiency that everything,
and everybody, must be labelled
with numbers or letters or desig-
nated by the cardinal points of
the compass. In Barbados we
have Highways 1, 2, 3 and so on,
and worse still “Schedule A”,
“Schedule B”, down to “Schedule
Zz”, and Magisterial and Police
Districts A, B, C, etc. In Britain
this vandalism is even worse, since
it destroys the ancient associations
that place-names preserve, To
take a single example, the road
from London to Dover was built
by the Romans in the first century
A.D. and is mentioned by them in
the Itinerary of Antoninus. It
became Casing Street in the Dark
Ages and part of the royal high-
way of Watling Street of medieval
England. For the Georgians it
was the famous Dover road along
which the stage coach rattled to
meet the Calais packet. But the
chill, dead hand of twentieth cen-
tury efficiency has ruthlessly strip-
ped it of its glamour—it becomes
“Trunk Route A.2.” Must we do
the same?

Crucial Aspect

I turned to one of the most cru-
cial aspects of the Bill—the quali-
fications for voting and for mem-
bership of the Councils, It is the
view of the Government that there
should be adult suffrage and the
qualification for membership of
the Council should be qualification
as an elector of the area, On this
question Sir John Maude writes
“It would be paradoxical to regard
the people of Barbados as fit to
take responsibility for their Island
affairs but not for parochial
affairs, it seems hardly less so to
treat a section of the population
as fit to vote for an Island Coun-
cil, but not for local Councils,”
As Sir John’s remarks were made
in 1949 he was speaking in terms
of virtual adult suffrage, his argu-
ment is so much the stronger now
that adult suffrage is an accom-
plished fact.

The suggestion that the fran-
chise should be limited to those
who pay local taxes may be coun-
tered by the argument that as land
is rateable, landlords will have to
pay rates and when property is
leased will hand on the rates in
the rent, In this way the pocket
of virtually all will be effected,
and, either directly or indirectly,
will make their contribution to-
wards the costs of local Govern-
ment,

In considering the question of
the franchise it must be appreci-
ated that the views of the Gov-
ernment in this matter represent
the wish of the majority of the
people, for this is one of the mat-
ters contained in the programme
of the party elected with a major-
ity in the Other Place, and_ the
Government may be said to have
a mandate, And I would remind
you, Sir, that this Board passed
an Act in 1950 to grant adult suf-
frage for the General Elections,
and many would think it inconsis~-
tent to refuse to grant the same
privileges to the same people for
local government. There was little
opposition to the passing of the
principle of adult suffrage when
the Representation of the People
(Amendment) Act was debated
In a community in which every
adult member may vote in
national affairs, a system whereby
only 8% are registered as voters
for local affairs is indefensible,

Even Greater

The paradox would be even
greater if entitlement to stand for
membership of the Councils was
restricted, For it could mean that
a person might be returned as a
member of the Other Place, and
represent the people of the Island
in the affairs of the Island, but
be denied the right to represent
the people of his District in the
affairs of his own District.

The Bill also seeks to remedy
other weaknesses in the present
system. The West India Royal
Commission drew attention to the
inadequate control of the central
Government over the Vestries, and
the inadequate control of the Ves-
tries over the Boards they appoint-

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ed. Under the Bill the Governor
makes certain senior appoint-
ments, the Governor-in-Exectitive
Committee is required to consent
to certain things, including the
estimates of revenue and expen-
diture of the Councils, to order
enquiries, and to make regula-
tions to provide administrative
machinery. The accounts of the
Councils are to be audited by the
Auditor General, These are super-
visory powers rather than man-
datory. .

This aspect of the Maude Report
and of the Bill has not received
the attention it deserves. The stat-
utory financial limitations of the
Vestries in the past have robbed
them of much of their effective
power, It is fundamental that
there should be one body in an
area with ultimate responsibility,
just as in central Government af-
fairs responsibility rests with one
body, the Governor-in-Executive
Committee, It is therefore neces-
sary that local government activi-
ties should be integrated and full
financial responsibility both in
revenue and expenditure must be
accepted by the parent body in
each area, This is clear from
paragraph 93 of the Report, but
its brevity has resulted in its im-
portance being overlooked.

No Responsible Body

A basic weakness of the present
local government system is tha!
there is no one responsible body
in a local government unit. I have
mentioned that the Vestry has no
control over most of its subsidiary
Boards, and that the Commission-
ers of Highways are little more
than spending agents for the cen-
tral Government, A tradition is
tending to establish itself that
even in matters essentially with-
in the purview of the local gov-
ernment, the cost of capital devel-
opment should be financed by the
central Government, that is, fin-
anced by the taxpayer as a whole
rather than by the ratepayer of
the district who benefits. This
attitude is more widespread than
is often realised. For example, a
correspondent in the Press recent-
ly criticised the central Govern-
ment for not including the build-
ing of an almshouse in the Five
Year Plan of Development.

To meet this and to avoid the
present unnecessarily complicated
tax system the Bill provides for
the Councils to levy a general rate
for the whole District assessed on
the annual value of the proverty,
a special rate for a specific pur-
pose in part of the District, trade
tax on profits accruing from a
trade carried on in the District,
and the power to raise loans with
the consent of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to carry out
capital works,

Finally, I propose to refer to the
position of the Church, In its
petition against the passage of this
Bill, the Diocesan Synod, while
admitting the need for changes,
prays that they be carried out
without destroying the fabric of
the Vestry. I have indicated why
it is not possible to carry out the
changes in local government or-
ganisation within the Vestry sys~-
tem, and I do not see why it should
coneern the Synod as there is
nothing to prevent the Vestry
from continuing but attending to
its proper functions. In Britain
the Church and State have been
uneasy partners since the days of
the “turbulent priest,” and the
State has always been as jealous
of interference by the Church in
secular matters as the Church has
of interference by the State in
ecclesiastical dogma. As Sir John
Maude points out, the combina-
tion in a single body of ecclesias-
tical and civil function are incon-
venient and contrary to the
modern conception of the duties
of Church and State. Nor is there
any reason that the Rector of a
Parish should necessarily be the
most appropriate person to be the
leader and spokesman for secular
matters,

Provides Funds

The Bill provides for funds for
the Chureh for the maintenance
of property and for the payment
of salaries for Church officials.
There is no reason to suppose that
the relationship between the
Chureh and the Councils and the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
will be anything but cordial, nor
that these bodies will be less
generous.

In moving the second reading of
this important and controversial
Bill, I have not, as I mentioned at
the beginning, attempted to
catalogue its contents, but to set

forward the major points of
principle and controversy, and,
while drawing attention to op-

posing views, I have tried to show
tthe reasons why the Government

considers it in the interest of the |

4,4,4,4,¢
Kol oll ete

564,09

s

$6060 0UBCOCt

PSOSOSSSOO FOSS



ALA AAA LL AA AL get hte
alles icra



community that this legislation
should be enacted. It has the
support of the people and while
one regrets for sentimental reasons
the passing of a very ancient
institution — sentiment is not
enough—the system must give way
to modern needs. And we know
that, in the advance along the
path of progress, the determina-
tion of this Council is always to
be a stepping stone and not a
stumbling block.

Sir, I beg to move that this
Bill be read a second time.”

Hon. V. C. Gale said:

“I have considered very care-
fully this most important bill and
should like to make some obser-
vations on its provisions. I
speak from many years’ practi-
cal experience of the operation
of the present Vestry System
and, am now serving for the second
time as Churchwarden of the
Metropolitan Parish.

Not In Best Interest

I am of the opinion that the
division of the island into areas
instead ‘of parishes as at present
is not in the best interests of the
local government itself, nor the
people for whom it is adminis-
tered. It cuts across the demo-
cratic ideal by restricting rather
than increasing the number of
people who can take part in
local administration, It must be
remembered that distance stands

in relation to the size of the
country. Barbados is a_ small
but thickly populated island—
-one of the first five densely

populated spots on the earth with
approximately 1200 to the square
mile, Whilst the areas set out
in the. present Vestry system
might seer small, they contain
a large number of people. And
it is people that matter.

In Great Britain there are
many sub-divisions for the pur-
pose of local Government admin-
istration; there are County Coun-

cils, Municipal Councils, and
District Councils. This break-
ing down aims at giving the

residents of a particular district
a voice in the administration of
the affairs of that district,

The Bill before us today pro-
poses an opposite idea. The
present Vestry system has given
the people of this island an op-
portunity to serve their smali
communities in the parishes to
see that parochial affairs are
administered efficiently and
economically,

The chief function of the local
government in Barbados is the
relief of the poor and the fact
that the people who assist in that
administration know the people
and their conditions and their
needs, contributes to the success
of that administration. Its easy
functioning is largely due to the
number of people
time and energy

to parochia?















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Sole Distributors

gislative Council Reject Maude Bill

and to reduce that num-
efficient ad-
the altar of

affairs;
ber is to sacrifice
ministration on
reform.

Units Small

I have visited several West
Indian colonies the past ten or
fifteen years and I will say here)
and now that the administration
of Poor Relief under the Vestry
system in Barbados is_ better
tran that under the Govern-
mental system in other colonies. |
The reason is not far to seek.|
Because the units are small the
members of administrative
bodies are able to maintain per-|
sonal touch with those for whom |
the system is administered—the
poor and needy.

Twenty years ago, it could have
been argued that Sanitation as|
administered by the Parochial
Bodies was inefficient because of
the lack of up-to-date methods.
That cannot be said today.
During the last 15 years, the
training of Sanitary Inspectors
has greatly improved and_ the
Sanitary Commissioners in every
parish are endeavouring, with
the limited revenue at their dis-
posal, to improve the sanitation
in their areas,

In the matter of the franchise,
this Bill provides that every
British subject of full age resid-
ing in the district will be entitled
to vote. I cannot agree with
this proposal for this reason:

In granting universal suffrage
for the election of the members
of the government of a country,
it is argued that all its citizens
pay some form of taxation. Those
who do not contribute directly,
do so in the form of customs and

@ On Page 7

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Government Begin





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Reply On :

direct form of taxation. In the

9 Year Development Plan |e: ie: » »

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS Mr. M. E. Cox
> and Mr. F. L. Waleott last night began replies on behalf
: of the Government to the criticisms made against the

Five Year Plan during the long drawn out debate which

ensued during six sittings of the House.
} It is expected that the debate of 130,000 tons s ign y
oon the Memorandum will conclude the Labour ‘camedtons a wes
Roday when the House resumes brought the figure to 150,000 tons
‘onsideration of the matter. Dur- They had to thank Professor
gne the six days of debate on the Beasley for producing that ant
Memorandum, great interest was worthy document which in ni
‘evinced by all sections of the i ot —
“community, and on each occasion, and in fact only caused a policy
‘the Visitors’ Gallery was filled. of -,Postponement and a means
3 ‘ whereby nothing concrete, spec-
__ During yesterday’s debate, Mr. tacular or constructive had been
. E. Talma concluded his speecn done yet by the Labour Govern-
hich was begun last week. ment though they were anxious to
ther Government Party mem- carry through their promises made
rs—Mr. L. E. Smith, and Mr. to the people. .
=. St. A Holder—also contributed
Bo the debate, and supported the Disappointing
lan in many of its aspects. They The policy of members of the
th suggested that the money Opposition ot his complexion had
hich was earmarked to be spent been very disappointing in his
m new Parliament Buildings yjew in that they were attempti
ould be devoted to Housing for tg carry through with —
Mhe benefit of the working class p¢ frustration ‘They sa ed
el. with particular reference say on what point aor Snaviaa.










artisans.
Mr. C. E, Talma continuing his Now that they had a five year

ch from last week said that Plan for the first time in the his-
Seer Beasley in his Fiscal tory of the colony, some honour-

ey.-was. not helptul to them able members of African descent
With regard to getting more who were elected to the chamber
sources of revenue. Neither in °"4 claimed to represent the
igoesce Beasley’s Report nor in people were new flirting con-
the Five Year Plan was there any 5¢tvatism and saying there was no
mtion of surtax on larger in- need for taxation.
es, If such a tax had been im- _ Mr. Talma said that he was
ed in addition to excess Profits Sure the plan was going to pass
x, there would be no necessity the House and he counselled the
to be so excessive with the duty Leader. to try and satisfy the
rum. desires of the people who were not
“He said that he was in agree- S° well informed on matters re-
: t with the proposals set out in J@ting to the plan,
memorandum, but regretted Mr, L. E. Smith (L) said that
that excess profits tax and surtax the memorandum was a five year
were left out as they would have plan of development and taxation
brought in something like $700. and the only way they could help
000. those desirous of being helped was
With regard to entertainment to have the necessary taxes,
ix he felt that if it was imposed Honourable members criticised
the rank and file, it would the plan, but they had to find a
k a further hardship, Govern- means of getting taxation which
t should therefore see that it must be acquired. There were
i not work in such a manner as many people in the island who
6 burden the working classes were evading taxation and he did
. Wt _ _ mot feel that the Income Tax De-
With regard to indirect taxation partment was dging all that it
he said that Professor Beasley’s could to get more taxes in the
scheme had been adopted and Treasury. There were business
now they had been granted Adult people who were not paying the
Suffrage, the masses would have necessary taxes, One set was
to bear some slight burden, but paying and the other was not, He
the taxes must not be excessive. felt that the time had come when
Bae ake them excessive would be the Income Tax Department
wrong because there were should have Inspectors to go
thousands of people unemployed through the length and breath of
and they were just as many suf- the country and see who was
fering. What relief those people eligible for taxation or not. He
were going to get would not be suggested that the cane weighing
until the Five Year Plan was Inspectors should be employed by
passed and implemented, Government for the other half of
Anathier Source the year to look after the matter.

Another source of revenue which Some honourable members had
shoula be looked into was the gaid that they were taxing rum,
licence paid by large wholesale the poor man’s drink, but he was
Tum dealers and hotel owners. He saying that the people could do

l to see why the small man without rum, but not without food

0 carried on a rum business and clothing, Government was
Id continue to pay the sam® therefore taxing items like rum
f a year for his licence as the anq cigarettes and trying to keep

ig merchants. down the cost of foodst
ia Trinidad, the wholesal¢ aes poe,
of rum had to pay £100 Had To Help

and the small retail dealer had to Mr. Smith said that they could
‘pay less. If they were seeking not get away from taxes because
new sources of revenue, Govern- they had to assist those people
ment should see fit to increase the who could not help themselves.
fee paid by the wholesale dealers No one thought of a five year plan
and hotal cwners for their licences before and the time had come that
and if possible reduce that paid some one had looked into the
by the small dealer, He thought future and saw that there was the
it was quite unfair to ask th® need for such a plan.
man to pay the same £10 Referring to the Peasants’ Loan
as the big merchants. Bank he said that years ago
. Talma said that he was dis- peasants who borrowed money
ed with Professor Beasl¢y’s from the plantation owners were
1 Survey which had held up forced to send their canes to
he Five Year Plan and has caused that particular factory, but now
rank and file to become dis- there was no need for that as those
ed with the slow pace with peasants could get their loans
h the Labour Government had from the Bank. Another thing that
moving. handicapped them was the means
None of the figures recommend- of getting tractors t6 till the land.
oe Professor Beasley had been He already had an address passed
as a guide, The sugar crop in the House dealing with the





































“spent on new parliament build~





The Barbados %

ease of local government, how-
matter and he could say that pro-[©Ve". the revenue is derived from
vision was made in the Plan Seas Th land, ide eta d : and
whereby there would be tractors trade. ere is no indire axa-
owned . the Government for the tion and the majority of people

i 7 re tne vote will not
benefit of those people who were tind — — vineanahs the
a ee —— housing |Tevenue of the local government.

" a Saic at ousing Inis is the paradox of full repre-

was another big question, He ;

ion, vente vitho taxation.
knew that there were still people oo ee ee
who lived in houses which were

patched with paper. He could Goes Farther
cot ee. nauees nothing] But the bill goes even farther,
“He Tad: “that geen onkas It disenfranchises many people
needed ‘better living ‘conditions. who now enjoy the privilege of
One person had told him that] °%e?e#s!ing & vote under the ee
during the rainy season she had|®®t System. Companies it ay
to go under the bed, allowing the] f°" appoint one of their direc-
bed to get wet. tors to vote on behalf of the coin-
He said that if members were} 2®"¥. This is an age of Limited
to visit some of the dairies in Liability Companies and in the
the City they would find that Metropolitan parish, business
some of the cow sheds - were carried on during 1952 contribut-
better than many of the local ed $535,479 out of a total revenue
houses. The memorandum called} Of $831,545. It is clear from this
for higher’ taxation in order that! that under the proposed bill, the
they could get better housing. ,,Persons whose brains, business,
“Let us fight hard and do all} 4bility and energy, to say no-
that is necessary to educate the f-ing of capital investment, con-
people of Barbados”, Mr. Smith ttibuted the bulk of the revenue,
said will have no voice in its expen-
: diture and none in the adminis-
tration of affairs, except in the
Referring to ine nem, “new [‘¢¥ cases where they may reside

offices and Parliament ' Build-§i" the district.
ings”, he said that they needed} J am inclined to the view that
offices but in his opinion at the [there is a wrong outlook on the
moment they could leave outfouyestion of local government.
parliament buildings and spend [focal Government under the
that money on housing. He felt [yostry System is administered
that inside the present chamber according to an act of the Legis-
they could do some good work. fiature. It has ng power to ini-
The time would come when they { jate policy. It is merely set up
could get good parliament ‘io administer the affairs of a
buildings where they would not parish and the methods of ad-
pe seventeen’ by noise. ministration are guided by the
e said that the money to be provisions of the act. Any de-
viation incurs a penalty under
the law. Party politics should
have little or no influence on
He felt that a Central Milk elections to local administrative

Depot was essar- _ |bedies which are really the
anak if with this Desot the wb strictly business side of govern-
fic would be able to buy better |/Ment and in whose keeping . the
milk. welfare of ratepayers is en-

Speaking on Irrigation Equip- |ttusted.
ment, Mr. Smith said that if they ta oie :
had a good irrigation system the Paragraphs 85 to 92 of this bill
fsland would be much better off, |4eal with the method of taxing

With regard to Soil Conserva- |'Tade. It is proposed to use the
tion, Mr, Smith said that he |Provisions of the Income Tax Act
knew of the conditions in St. {for asse@sing trade. Whilst this
Andrew and St. Joseph and |might. be an improvement on the
doubted very much whether |present method, I do not agree
there was anyone who could stop |that the administration of these
the ‘land from slipping in these {sections should be carried out by
parishes. Rivers “which were |the Income Tax Department; and
formerly 20 or 30 feet deep are unless there is a large increase in
now practically level with sur- the staff of that Department, |
ee eee BA and aire fail to see how the work is going
from the hills. Because of these’ he done,
blockages, bridges were washed
away.

He felt that the Self Help

~~

Needed Offices

ings, along with the money for
housing, would carry out a good
housing scheme,

No Great Fluctuations
Under the present system the re-
Housing scheme was necessary turns of traders are based oo "
and those who would not do five year average. This wise pro-
without smoking and drinking |Â¥!S!0n ensures that there will be

should contribute towards assist-

meed of proper housing.

He said that a good water
system was necessary, He had
seen people in the country fight-
‘ing to get water when the water
tank came around. “We must
try to relieve these people in /V
some way”, he said, “Regardless
of what it costs, we must have
it,

nd Rheumatism
hile You Sleep |

If you suffer sharp, stabbing pains,
if joints are swollen, it shows your
blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
ney action. Other symptoms of Kid-
ney Disorders are Burning, Itching
Passages, “Getting up Night,” Back~
aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous-
3, Headaches, Colds,
Circles under Eyes,
y, Appetite, etc Ordi-
nary medicines can't nal much—you
must kill the germs ruining health.
Cystex ends these troubles by re-
moving the cause. Get Cystex from
any emist on Guarantee to put

‘ou right or money back, Act Now!
in 24 fours you will feel better and
be completely well in one week




e Cc The Guar-

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MAUDE BILL

no great fluctuations in the total
because trade, like
agriculture, is susceptible to bum-
per as well as lean years.
Paragraph 87 provides that any
person whose assessabie income, os eee of ae pee
or se of i ax, does ac seen which, although) ms
a ee. tena oo small by comparison with larger| * Here’s wonderful mae for
; ; women and ls who each
khall be entitled to exemption
from rating. In St, Michael this
there were 1,216 persons :
assessed at less than $500. The ae eid
S assessments was I>xamine the question, but it ap-| 82d those “no-good,” dragged-
$177,606 and the amount of the Jpreciated*the importance of such) PU feelings.
tax collectable was $22,739.95. , |

A Someta sai tural in its pursuits. He added

ch vestry has anf hat the general question ot
appointed by them, but J:echnical training would be con- Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
whose appointment must be con-Jsidered by the Mission in its
by the Governor-in- Jreport. |
Executive Committee; and the Following is the list of places)
audited accounts are published in [Visited by the Mission: |
the Official Gazette. On page 53 | Yee! Leia
of this report, Sir John Maude The West India Biscuit Co., Gill's Road ]

responsible for these duties. Here | ay st
again as in the case of the Income |Rebert. MM. Co. (Soap) Government
Tax Dept., unless the Department ‘#1.

carry out the additional work. It |wax Factory, Edgehill, St, Thomas.
is under great difficulty that they | On Monday, the Mission had}
now do the work they have in jall day discussions with busi-|

Extremely Important in the Legislative Council]

The work of
tremely important. The benefits of
the most efficient system can be
lost if the audit is nat thoroughly
and carefully done and it is im-
possible to achieve this with an



800 Workers Fired

PORT ELIZABETH,

South Africa, Nov. 11.
About 800 African municipal
fired for taking
yesterday's one-day
strike against
City Council
hire any who

workers were

ing those people that are in AT EBZBE4FAFAFAS

W
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INDUSTRIAL
MISSION
IMPRESSED

@ From Page 1

verritories, appeared to be

not have time to

raining in a community which}

na i a agricul-!
d been traditionally agricul-| fering!



West India Rum Refinery, Black Rock

himself was forced to admit that [b'dos Food Products, Gree Farm. This news will not the —so often associated with

SS ee Se eee ee ae urbe regular a8 Remember Lydia Pinkham’s, too
’ c

Ducltors employed” by. the: Ves {tenn Stud fuse mums “| Know dhe tallaf ean bre flashes’ ana other, fanctionaliys

tries had done their work carefully ]8'des Foundry, Whitepark ita. it should eaeraes vow tt caused distress of “change ™

y joddard's Stone Cutting Plant, St. Philip pg fh 8) of salle:

(*i ledos Bottling Co., Roebuck St see if your e Get Lydia Pinkham’s Compound

doesn’t
The bill before us proposed that |Carinnean Confection Ce. St. Matthias, Mateh theirs ..to see if you, too, or new, improved Tablets with
the Auditer General should be], G#?

Roberts Mfg. Co. (Lard & Margarine)

Mr. Hugh Walcett's Furniture Est., Chet.

is greatly enlarged and the staff)... road.
considerably increased it will be |Concarete Products Co., Lodge Road.
impossible for the Department to Lancaster Factory (Pottery), St, James.



Bidos Electric Supply Corp., Garrison. |

nessmen and government officials}

me Chamber
auditing is ex-



MERE AGAIN

understaffed department. The famous
Mr, President, the
of this Legislation give INGERSOLL
of great apprehension

over the working of the Councils |
to be created uhder this bill. If
it were not so, they would never
seek to give the Governor and the
Governor-in-Executive Committee |
such wide powers of control, And
the further concentration of
administrative power in the hands |
of the already overburdened Exe-
cutive, makes it impossible for me
to support this bill.”

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PAGE SEVEN



and

te or How Lydia Pinkham’‘s works
It has a “calming” and soothing
ast on the uterus... quieting
the contractions (see the chart)
that so often cause m
pain, cramps, other distress.



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—and Start taking Lydia Pinkham’s today!



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PAGE EIGHT

































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952
sss le ll sss sss oneness
PUBLIC NOTE A = ~ : FROM TRINIDAD By B.W.LA. %b Nov
. : x l.. Bearden, C. Alleyne, T. Hull, K |
GC L/ iS S I I I & D AD S ‘ NOUNCEMENTS Hull, W. Maughan, A. Codler, D. Car-
ee michael, A. Black, C. Black, R. Black,
pedinse iv C. Black, E. Baker, L. Ogilvie, E. Tay-
OTI EXHIBITION of Painti : : : : 5
Rees ___TELEPHONE 2808 NOTICE work by Mrs. J. Mt Forster, paintinus CKiwell, S Gibbons, J. Gooaridge &. | ROYAL NETHERLANDS
THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum Sovarites, Dp Goodiiéxe $ Tuckerton
_ : : n ave 4 ° 30 . t . pson
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE ma. A those persons owing Taxer to the] nets ee, a a Y FROM TRINIDAD oh Bev. STEAMSHIP CO. The a “CARIBBEE” will
soslptipsicipemetanprthhemceomatenandia $$ = ithe z eph, please pay same . . o 4 A Trestrail, an er, AILIN accept Tgo and Passengers for
KldAS—In loving memory of our daug without delay es 2.11.02 10 j Navarro, M. Navarro, R. Galt, G. Radix. |n¢ 5. NESTOR 14th Movember, 1988 Deminice. Astigua, | Meusserrat,
ter and sister Beulah Ellis who fe TO TIV A. T. KING, " oe. a J. De Montbrun, M. De Montbrun, B BOSKOOP, Zist caanen 1982. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Tues-
Steep on Novertber 1h i AUTOMOTIVE - at oi WA : EEE ELS cwrmber tat e (
One ye ‘one still not forgotter nae eee - ee E - NTED . guson, yuson, y, Morde- .
Sn weanory fadas. aha Y8 depart CAR—Morris 6 HP, A te : pa 8.11. 52—4n, In Carlisle Bay cia, M Rivers, M. Grell, L. Berley, L.
She'll live forever in our hearts nd attractive. Dial 3312 or a008 NOTIc — a er eee od ish a aa er owding, A. Gaffoor, $
Ever remembered by Mr. and Mrs 2 OTICE p ers:—Mary ‘aroline, ita , C. Isaacs. ie
Arthur Ellis, (pacents) Eunilda, Valda nei —— ——— | The Parochi ‘ M., Marion Belle Wolfe, Everdene, "ROM VENEZUELA By B.W.I.A. &th Nov. AND BRTISH GUIANA Nevis and St.
Stephanie, Miggie; (Sisters) Zendora PICK UP—One Austin 12 h.p. 1940] Michael, will be classe et ayy mee Bt MISCELLANEOUS D'Ortae, Belle Queen, Mandalay IL, Sun: | F. Jones, G. Jones, P. Jones, C. Fer-/< 5 COTTICA, 17th November, 1952. Friday 14th inst.
(Brother! . 12.11, 521n. | Medel, mechanically sound. Owner leay-|on Thursday, 13th instant o'clock noon shine R., Franklyn D. R ber, A, Ferber, E, Corbin, D. Corbin, S. NESTOR
——— in island. Nearest offer to $300.00. PERCY i. BURTON, “podmbgne—eencerthilaren icy x oe ne Serves vill, Sucre a Ruditis, H. Garin, M 1958. 7% Sone ;
Street, Baxters Road 12.11.52—1n arochial Trensurer, spectable home in Belleville. Apply: A ARRIVALS DEPARTURES i 5 0 od!
FOR R —apeacnlai i St. Michact. }C/o Advocate 12/11.52—-3n. | Archangelos, 4380 tons, from New POR TRINIDAD By B.W.LA. 1ith Nov. Consignee. Tele. No. 4087
ELECTRICAL — 18. 14.53--tm, —_—_—__— —*?- F Orleans under Captain J. Stravelakis. _N. Richard, L. Steel, H. Pierce, W. : . + . No. B
HOUSES viii Pa nee WANTED TO BUY Agents Robert Thom Ltd Robertson, L. Rose, M. Willis, G. Spen-
Ratha Lhe pratense NOTICE BEER BOTTLES — Empty 10-or. Bec: | Basle. 4.266 tons, from New Orleans cer, V. Martindale, B. Lewis, C. MeCarthy. ;
a a? oe “LANTS—2.75 OFFERS in writing wil . under Captain J, Piangos ents: ¥. Me Carthy, D. Me Carthy,
KVA complete 90/130 V. . " g. iL be received . Sta Scott & Ps Ag
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw ako Suet _% a Dict eee Phase AC|by Courtesy Garage, White Park —7.11,.52—t ¢.n 4 Rebert Thom Ltd Me Carthy, G. Mc Carthy, V. Thomp-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and} (70), gine—Dial 4616, Courtesy |up to 4 p.m. on Friday, 14th Novernber | ——————————— Lady Rodney, 4,908’ tons, trom Mon- son, F. Sealcoon, T, Sealcoon, R. Seal- s s
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A. 5-11.52—Qn. (1953 for One (1) BEDFORD Lorry WANTED TO BUY treal under Captain A, Le Blanc. coon, D. Joseph, F. Catchpole, N.
Browne Prospect, St. James Er ietion deee a arene wat ee damaged in accident. Vehicle may be} ,@OL-D. FISHES with telescope eyes | #ents:— Gardiner Austin & Co. Jack, C. Phillips, M. Topp. alla a on B ps
1.11.52—t.f.n, Goshen canivadan ERA’ © (2) |inspected at their premises Apply Supper Marie Hastings Hestia, 2,226 tons, from Amsterdam,
\ : a ae s vador of U.S.A. Manufacture 12.11.52—dn , 9.11.52—an J under Captain J. V. D. Made. Agents:— :
gas & HOUSE — fully furnished, Courtesy Gikeas dal” - = capacity, | ——______ — iS. PP. Musson & Sons Lid SOUTHBOUND
it. wrence On-Sea., Phone 3503. . . . j ae neanngitinnade ; .
— 20.3.52—t.f.n 8.11.82~0n,| UNIVERSITY Coumeox OF THE | pedroome Weseioetial "Ree Age‘ funder Captain I'sealy™eonsiened io Im Touch With Barbados seo, marittls tem | Arare mame
sict. : . 7
- T LIE , - SENIOR LECTU Warren, c/o Messrs. K. R. Hunte & ©. the Schooner Owners’ Association. Coastal Sta ‘hallen| os -» @ Nov. 7? Z - Nov.
ree ie Setthie ase Laeslewe KW’ SiareOMe and a KWo va OBSTETRICS AND GYNARCOLOGY Phone: 6196, 8.11,52—4: Manatee, B, % tees, fem GS. Viewet nese @ tal Station LTD OE. ae Nov. be Tee: Dee.
> ae soon, Why 7 “ 7 pplicati ET nder Captain ‘ we ae FS ,
biant, "Watermin” supp'y. Cazport, 2 A-C.. driven by “Lister Diesel Engines”. {of ‘Senior Lecturer ia Deets a to the Schooner Owners” Association. with ‘te following ‘ships’ through thet NORTHBOUND
$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Dia] THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LamerEp,|G}?ecology. | The duties of the post | mist with Site Shearer et House of Helle Queen, 44 tons, from St, Vincent Barbados Coast. — Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
4476 1.11.52—t.n. | White Park. Phone 4546, 8.11.52—3n. versity’ Coline ears in the Uni- rental in * i eri of Ww lene ae Wn Renacbertowatey’ Aeamteae to 8.8. California, .s. Eurycleia, ane aie — anon —
de> sianyapntaihttinmstane aiilibiiinataheedl — e Hospital and instructio: orthing o 7 . 2 "al . S/dian Constructor. . lov. _ — Nov. 25 Nov. -
-— J of student: | Hastings, Seaside preferable bi Canadian Constructor, 3,996 tons, f Cape Horn, s.s. Abraham Larsen, ,
mare Rens Gea eau roses cums WRK” wpe automa Rati | SSE the Uuanty at Lamaane tie |imwersve. Write 20. on a "Brage: [rinad under Copa, E” Anderson: fos "P, "agi sla" sadegna,j Suaeaiem Comune’ $8 ov HB Rov Be. eee
é Ss, ‘6 ks i be A salar: ale oi 7 : . 5 le, s. F . - . Ly
asual conveniences, servants rooms ane Seen at Manning Electrical ent, “the pate ef ue rare, er . = oe PR Ween tenia ss. Canadian Constructor, s.s. Queen | Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. _ 33 Dec 27 Dec. —
garage, ideably situated with ground: P 8.11.52—6n. | is determined by qualifications the scale .— Junder Captain K. Boodson. Agents; Bermuda, s.s. Liberte, s.s. Telamon,
Dec eras “AN na ta, Cipro FURNITURE rience. Child allowance is. wud ane Da Costa & Co. . “~ «s. John Chandris, s.s. Lady Rodney,| Fer turther particulars, apply to—
ember ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, also a te Public Offic DEPARTURES s.s. Habana, s.s. Stockholm, s.s.
7 Swan Street. Dial 2631 or 3029. ‘cmsconasis shomenate RRR ewes PEI Superannuation % oe oa Cyril E, Smith for Grenada Oranjestad, s,s. Rio Tunuyan, s.s. Polac, GARDINER AUSTIN & COo., LTD. —Agents.
Hh 12,11 aera FURN&TURE-—One 5-piete Morris Suite. | “'Tangements Unfurnished se, (The Pro’ 0 Clee ee ge ge Roh age oy ae CE |,
er ermnrmrmnsonren ————~~ | Reasonable at “Lyndale” St. Leonards |@ation 1s available at a rent of 5 vost Marshal’s Act 1904 (1904-6), Herdsman for Trinidad, shavn, s,s. Golfito, s.s. Athel Beach,
GARAGE AND OFFICE, Jacksons, St.] «venue, Westbury Road 45) mare’! basic salary. The successful 4x4 ot 8 80). Spurt for Trinidad. s.8, Dundrum Bay, 8.8. Mormacstar.
Michael. Now being used by the Yonker> : 12.11.5@-1n, | Will be expected to take i spe nas ian Tuesday the 11th day of November| Rodas for St, Lucia,
Bus Co. Possession from December 15.} —____ '"* during March 1953. Applicati (twat t an at the hour of 2 o'clock in the| Daerwood for St. Lucia.
Telephone installed. Apply Yonkers One (i) Cafivas Cot th exeslient copies) giving full pertindiate ob elve emoon will be sold at my office to| Lady Rodney for St. Vincent.
Office. Dial 2550 for particulars a : ; con | ficati =
$.11.52—2n ition $20.00. cations and the names of three referees,



One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk—|ShOuld be received by 22nd 7 ave
505.00. Phone 4748, P mittee

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

Cc. A. Mayhew,
9.11.52—3n,

1952 by the Secretary, Senate Committee
on Higher Education in the Colonies,
Senate House, University of London,











ee "ook gwd for any sum not under Linsyd Mi for Fishing Banks.
xi Sane value, Lucille M. Smith for British Guiana A D | .
certain piece of Land contain- Eagle for Trinidad.

ing by a rement 6,136 sq. ft.

situate at Kensington Tenantry in the ea we . Mo Haliti
Parish of St. Michael butting and bound- ITH ACKACHE
ing on three sides on tands now or Tate S ul v ae ?
















































































































































’ - don, ’

mill supply, Monthly rent 978 ee LIVESTOCK alent pal os ee further par- iat Sa Saw cla

aning charge, . Dial} -———— —_ ; _— antry and on the Pri- RRI RINID. Often due to sluggish kidney action Expected Arri
4476. 2.11,52--t.f.n. _BROODMARE — The Broodmar 12.11,52—In. | vate roadway known as Eigth Avenue, “Pe ‘Swe a sce oo eaaad ” Montreal Halifax St. John Dates om

fs —_—_——— | Vixen, in foal to star witness. Price or however else the same abut and| J. Cox, T. Parker, M. Parker, J IFE IS NOT 80 good when you ie 33 Oct. 28 Oct. — 16 N

ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, | $800.00 or nearest. Contact Carl Leslie, bound appraised as follows;— Camacho,’ J, Roberts, F. Stoberta, F. L troubled with s.s. “SUNADELE : 6 Nov. 11 Nov. ea 30 No
ob sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants | 3491. 9.11,52-—4n, NOTICE . Hewitt-Myring, C. Browne, J. Phillips,| pheumvatio pai we ss. “SANNA”... —. 20 Nov. 25 Nov. — 11 December
room and garage, enclosed yard, Fridgel ~ . Re Estate of DRED whole area of land to SIX HUN-| A Edwards, S$. Duncan, C. Alleyne, te : siff, 8.s “A VESSEL” re 9 Dec. 5 Dec. 25 December
Wee oy’ ahaeen. conepeiénons FLORENCE ALBERTHA CHEESMAN AND TWENTY-CGNE DOLLARS | Chadderton, S. Goldberg, E. Baiz, M.| muscles joints, oe
Wiles Pusniture Remover. : MECHANICAL became Deceased AND | FORTY ARES CENTS | ($621.43) | Gonsalves . s : common urinary disorders i. U.K. SERVICE

pie is ereb. iven rom James ristopher Gra- ARRIVALS ‘ sluggi: kidney action. ‘

. alliteration ouvein Gn <0 7 —— | persons having any debt or claim neairce | Zette for and towards satisfaction, &c Waitt. mu ab ‘ From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
REPLEY—On Sea, Maxwells Coast, two] gQQt¥ETT! (M 44) Typewriters. Avatk | or “affecting the estate of | op; B-— 95% Deposit to be paid on day| Ff. Sier, L. Lowe, H. Ishmael, Wé Why put up with pain and dise Expectea Agri
bedrooms, fully furnished modern con-| Widths be follnee— >” “atious carriage |Albertha Cheesmah decedsed, late of | Of Purchase. Bascomb, B. Gill, S. Lee Lum, BE. Lee| comfort when you might iwi fA
veniences, refridgerator. Phone from we — $260.00 Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint T. T. HEADLEY, Lum, W. Parris, M. Lowe dal relief by Doan Key = ore: PR. ARS SSD Sanger + oe ne

December on dial 4042 12.11.52—2n ia . Michael in this Island, Widow who died Provost Marshal. FROM MARTINIQUE By B.W.LA i Rp pee
SEVELT — Maxwell Coas r 19%, —spaanne, at Crumpton Street ‘aforesaid on the 26.10.92—3n mae wae tiga sh ee STUGARD” ie 10 Nev. 1nNov. in jov, : pooner
ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coa f is n August 1952, are re t . ; jeanse OMe canes Mi er ‘on i] Lm faeces
Fully furnished including Refriger: La os P. Musson, Bon & Co.|in particulars of hanes, eae + pee eee J. Boutourlinsky, D tsolp Wene'ee sid tia baedd ol easoa® wns Ly” tnd Nov. Early ” end
Telephone, Rediffusion. Phone 2234. ; 29,9.82—t.¢.n, | ested to the undersigned FREDERICK B ARRIVALS FROM TRINIDAD uric acid and other ities 4.5. “FEGGEN” .. Karly Dec. Early Dec. Mid Dec. Early January
.11.52— oor ___ %8,9.82—t.t.n. | HERBE KING, IRVING | MILTON nd B.W.LA. 1th Nov. } i s i
ee oe Shirl sna BEAM wie eee | = Bre Honduras ree BEA, Imm NOV. gp | Which otherwise might collect im U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
SPRINGVILLE — 8th Avenue Belleville ULTRY Qualified Executors of the Will of the ‘oa # Bascombe, 8. Bascombe. R. Baycombe,| [He system and cause distress. From Hamburg, Rotterdam and London
3 Bedroom House, unfurnished, with ali Sa said Florence. Albertha | Cheesman, Strikers Go Back A. Bascombe, L. Marshall, C. Payne,| Doan’ Pills have helped many r
conveniences. Available from 15th Nov.| POUL/TRY—5 Pure bred Cockerels Leg- | 2e¢eased, c/o Messrs. Haynes & \GrifMth, : M. Nembhard. Bist ‘] thousands; let them help you, Sid dehees
Dial 8511 for particulars 12.11.52—1h. |Eorns, 5 months old, Mrs. Orrie Browne, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street, Bridge- FROM GRENADA By B.W.1.A. 8th Nov . amb nde Ez
— |My Lord's Hill 12.11.52. 9, |t0wn on or before the 30th day of x BELIZE. A. Mahy, F. Randall, J. Foster, W. an 2 DOAN’S: s. “ESSi”’ “a ov Io Nov. 15 No ‘tae
STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January, | — erent _ | November 1952, after which date we} Striking employees of the Brit- |Julien, L. Nyack, L. Nyack Dealer for a8. 5 Kags be cee Nov. 10 Nov. 15 Nov. 1
February and March, Fully furnished. MIS shall proceed to distribute the assets of | jc . : ; , B 0 eee kOe 24 December
Dial 2220. —8.11.52—t.f.n CELLANEOUS the deceased among the parties entitled |, Honduras Public Works De-
nnn | thereto having regard only to such claims ee and some pprt workers, Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD.
MISCELLANEOUS fas ete is prea — nm many of which we s nall then have had notice | have returned to work following a Phone 4703
hee | 1.50 per pair. ‘The Modern Dress Shoppe: [or any part thereof so, gistributed to | COVernment promise, announced ae, Se... Seen ae
HOUSEWIVES — You can now rent| Broad Street 12.11.52-3n, |any person or whose debt or claim we| PY radio, that negotiutions would arrival of the

a JOHNSON’'S Efectric “Beautiflor” ——|shall not then have had notice

Floor Polisher at only $1.00 per day.| ANTIQUES — Of every description And all persons indebted to the said
Beautify your Floors and Furniture in| Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ved estate are requested to settle their



be entered into with the General
Workers Union on its claim for a

























MAGNIFICENT
GASEL REFRIGERAT OR HARRISON LINE



time for Christmas by using JOHN-| Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto- | indebtedness without delay. 75 per cent increase in wages tc

SON’S. Wax products and Floor Polish-| graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop| Dated this 24th day of October, 1952. | meet higher living costs, | “a

a ge Fl ol Xe. J. Hamel Smith o adjoining Royal Yacht Club. FREDERICK HERBERT KING, — The returning strikers were = io as aan

ee te er ee aes 3.2. IRVING M*UTON SMITH, . oi
. ntehicitieiemhdscaisibiaithctidien ieee re BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES, among those who responded to a t vers goods



NO motors, NO belts, NO brushes, OQUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
NO moving parts, NO interference










CHICKEN FEED Approx. 168 Ib. per

LOsT & FOUND Cae 181200 per bag. B'dos Brewery

Qualified Executors of the Will of | general strike call issued by the
Florence Albertha Cheesman, deceased.| union on October 29. They have


































































Phone 4358, 194i ds, 25.10,52—4n . amet to aely ties still on strike a — NO rust . . . Nothing to 4 Vessel From Leaves $2,
“eon . with one third of their wages un-
cease —— na of thats , WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE | |S.s. “WAYFARER”
LOST aoe Oe Hs PUHLIC SALES |"! be full strike en's You Ti BEST | sO M
CAT—Reward offered for information | Eomoouch Obtainable from sll leading During the 10 days of the strike, Let Us Show it to You (Working) | |5.S. “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov. 28th Nov.
jeoding am. feanveeY oe ees one $2.18, ” ieee SO) ae many mereantile workers, domes- at your Gas Showroom, Bay St. S.S. “SCHOLAR” 45 .. M’brough
Vicinity of Highgate, Collymore Rock. 29. 10, 52— REAL ESTATE tic servants and other strikers - ne : 7H & London 15th Nov. 15th Dec.
Hone 4640 or 4030 12.11.52—In. |" CANE PLANTS — BASiS1 and Bava.) os ean eee eh a iy. | ee Dieter estat en aie - wlendon __ 28th Nov. 11th Dee. 28th Nov. 11th Dee.
7 oS _ Series NN. two (2) Eye Cane Plants at 60cts. ; NOTICE ee Sroups OF Sy aks fy
aS Frnact pleice vevurn same to Doris] 100 plants, ‘Book Your requirements’ with | ofue, wndersifmen WM, ger ee. ie: by employers; heve Remember when you do your shopping with us HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
McArthur.’ Near Woodbourne, St. Phi ip. : a f Ai t, Bri » "phe ;
Bis i eee Meee ae 7 7.11.82—6n. | Site day’ ‘ot Rover 108d a2" dn —B.UP. We deliver to your door hy Motor Van. Vessel Fer Clowes tn
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS —Scries NN. | (UILEINERY ACCESSORIES —Crinolines, | toner, ‘Sathsheba, St. Joseph, standing S.S. “KALLADA” Londen Nov
2081. (00,5278. Finder please | return Ne Medan Dees anes and hat straws. | oF sores, 2 rood, 12 perches of land. MAIL NOTICE - ol soa -







The hotel which commands a beautiful
view of the incomparable Bathsheba
Coast and is swept by the Atlantic
mr also Long Playing Calypsos by fy19 rooms, each with running water

SWERESTAKS ae ass Ross. William Fogarty (Barbados) Lime (12 with totlets and baths).
sane seme sa me to Roy Bowen, Geod- ited, 9.11,52—2n, I el electricity and water

- ia 7 -" insta .
1 , St. Michael, Reward See ih ti. %, 5/16, Inspection any day by appointment.

ss “s, Ya, % and Ww, Sheets %, 5/16, %, 3/16, | Dial 95276,

Ye and 1/16 sizes 44 x 8%. Enquire Auto For further particulars and conditions
Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry Streets,|of sale apply to—
Phone 2696, 8.11.52—t-f.n. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
ne Solicitors.
4.11,52-——8n.

he Modern Dress Shoppe, Bread Street.
Christ Church. Reward offered on re- 12.11.52—3n.,
turning to Advocate Co

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





CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe,
Dominica, United Kingdom, and Le Havre
by the S.S. Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:-
Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m, on the 14th November, 1952.
N.B.—This is the best known oppor-
tunity for U.K. in which the delivery
of mail is guaranteed before Ctristmas

PFE FF FFF FBS FES,

There will be a







12.11.52—1n Christmas Carols, Hymns,































































































SWEEPSTAKE TKKET — Series JJ.
1140—49. Finder please return same to
L. Rollock, Suttle Street. Reward
offered. 12,11,52—1in















Remember we have the following in Stock:



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now

ri in Barba
dupe allt pulenion i iAtact ose Gramophone Concert
th
sume ‘Counc.
“Wakefield” whitepark

on TUESDAY 18th November
at 8.15 p.m

T es
Mosart — Hon Gensente ni B Flat
Vaughan Williams -—- Fantasia
on a Theme by Tallis





Tins Prunes, Currants, Raisins, Mix Peel, Icing Sugar, Mor-

of Barbados on it. Between acs
Theatre and Bus Stand. Finder fades ME Wo Advaruin hen th ak

ton’s Xmas Pudding, Cocktail Onions, Peanut Butter, Salted
Peanuts, Marchino Cherries, Gilbey’s Wines
also
a varied assortment of Sweet Biscuits.

return to Advertising Dept. ,
Advocate, Reward offered. sa th te Representative. Tel. 3113.

_——————

For GOOD BOOKS









CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

* SOUTHBOUND
“COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at



47.4.52—t.f.n.

STEEL STORAGE TANKS
One (1) 8 6” x 57 0” x & 0” x V4 thick
1,500 Gins, approx.
Two (2) 19% 6” x & 0” x SY 0” x %"
thick—2,440 Gins. approx.






































Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, J. ica,
It's the ADVOCATE |i {itch tins © 0 soon x v0 Warner — Ore sc inge ae i a tae “DE, GRABSE”"saling’ Novembe 25th, as, Galina
Ins. a , ic es / ; rinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Ca: ma an
re greg AEE sn sa navel — Dapinis andchive. BIE JOHN DB. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. — ge
2BGOO OOOH O4HODDSSHHHOSS, e 7 0” dia: x 0” deep x 3/167 A :
Sete. ee. SPOR Prices on Mts ARE OME Roebuck Street an Dial 4335. THBOUND



When doing your Xmas Shopping ;

Sibelius — Fifth eon

“COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.
S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at






CHINA CABINETS ${2t0keeascrm ">| Cup TM AS RECORDS

NEW & GRAN .- | BING CROSBY:—

En d and France,
PUT THESE IN YOUR glan \
CHRISTMAS PLAN God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen
White Christmas

SOLVE YOUR SHOPPING PROBLEMS FOR ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL
CHINA CABINETS in Cherished Jingle Bells

Mahogany, and Mahoganised Birch
Silent Night é , ;
4 4 M. JONES & co. . LTD.—Ag ents
Mihai pest RACES AND XMAS 3 ser4

and Deal, in various heights ané
in space-saving to spacious 48'
widths.
SIDEBOARDS Dining, Fancy and
O Come All Ye Faithful a PHONE 3814
Away in a Manger
The First Nowell AT.
Hark the Herald Angels

Kitchen Tables from tiny to Ble
Also large Selections of Calypso : ; Pr. Wm. Henry St.
and other Music e 6, 46 & 53 Swan St,
STEAMSHIF COMPANY INC

sinc eee CurbYourPile
| _|§ CANADIAN SERVICE (roatmestty)
GREAT Ss tte aa ne ee
| AUTUMN A L K MONTREAL 28 Oct 7 Nov 21 Nov.

Wagons, Larders, Kitchen and
DRAWING and BEDROOM It Is no jonger necessary to suffer
HALIFAX 1 Nov. 11 Nov 25 Nov. 9 Dec.
Dee.

pains, itching and torment from Pilea
Arr. B'DOS, 13 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21






ey
TURKISH TOWELS—For the House-
hold. Turkish Towels, large size $1.43,
Face Cloths 35c, Wash Rags 32c. each,
Yellow Dusters 26c. each, Regular Size
Pillow Cases B4c. each, Linen Kitchen
Towels 60e. each. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 12.11, 52—3n.














FURNITURE in Mahogany and @ : J
, : >| since the discovery of Mytex (fortnerly
other woods, and Many Other $ known as Chinaroid). Mytex starts to
Things. ©] work In 10 minutes and not only stops
BUY NOW at Money-Saving the pain but a take® out the swell-
Prices ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve

eee irritation thereby curbing other trou-
L.S. WILSON

bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
SPRY STREET. PIAL 4009.

Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,

lose of energy, debility, and trritable
as

qisposin Get Hytex from your
ruggist today under the positive
€
— at

uarantee Hytex must stop your pile
“CEDORA”, FITZ VILLAGE,




paine and troubles or money back @
saturn of empty package.

|Be Youthful, fit
| & fuli of
vigour









Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

GENTS LADIES HOUSEHOLD . For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2128,

i All Wool Tweed—j Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00 ; :
Pia Os oe Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00] Bed Tick 56 ins.—99e. NEW YORK SERVICE (Eveny FuUR WEEKS)



BRADSHAW'S










































St. James —— | Tropical Suiting—$2.68 a yd. pairs d—$4
TO.DAY Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd. | Rayon Stockings—2 for $1.00 eee 12 and $5.23 | Bt sourmounp POAStS PLAMWAR STRAMER STEAMER
WEDNESDAY ‘. ' ris VEMBPR gishness, Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a pairs Blankets—$1.72 enon
é 1952, at it ‘30 a m. ot s and othe No. 1 STALL yd. Nylon Stockings—$1,08 a pair ishi BRET ORE
Tia A aed sil Tiocech leven ona d. Silk Panties—72c. i Furnishing Fabric 48 ins. — ants Sane
We + eceived instruction Manes’ weeebles PUBLIC MARKET Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd anties—/cc. a pair
diets: MEErniGtsg tees ||| ‘Bie Baa eng Siege Jee Ne AN “TH aioe ‘Rikinto-—$4e, oe er nee 0
as listed below:— : le = We can supply you with a $7.65 a pair Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
VIEWING MORNING OF SALE ||| happiness, | make ee ee — bone American Socks—58c. a pair par Hats—2 for $1.00 Cretonnes—69c.
Round Dining Table with claw }]| Piired by all. "Take Roast. from young Heifers Heavy Dungaree—9ic. a yd. vening Bags—$1.50 Bed Sheets—$3.84 15 THBO ARCHAN
Morris Chats with, Cushions, Pine Mile Beans regularity a | om all at 55c. per lb. | a a suit mde ee $1.24 a yd. R : “6 ang sab UNP BAGLE A STRAMER srmanitn
o Cebiny bad or ea eck Khaki Shirts. ong eeves— e repe— . a ya, Bedroom ugs—$3.
feb Divan Beds With Matiresses Take ; DAN SPRINGER $2.68 each Printed Spuns—72c. me Vi Dishes—$1 27 d 2.60
ee ha cates Teele BILE BEANS Dial 2505 % Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each Water Taffeta—99. we. DS St eoe's
Mirror, Painted Pre ss, Double 12.11.52—2 | Cotton Flower Sport Shirts— Brocade—75c, Lunch Ba 32 u
Mosauito Net" “Domican Sat, Pras hades chan, n g 0 ayer Ghtion Waalctae. Ste. gs—$3 P For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 442.
WESTINGHOUSE Retrier tor, _. = | Yoonecooooooooorooosooos |. Sn ee” $1.80 Plain Spuns—72c. up Suitcases—$1.98 up
@ cu ft) ne Lar er, ye. SZ SSS ; . ‘ *
g Burren 08 Stove. sog , Oven. Good, Quality Vests, 2 for Hinen for Uniforms—59e. and} Curtain Lace—Wide Variety
OLYMPIA Typewriter (18” car- % af z ‘
TARO} Typists Desk. Gestatener ADVOCATE TODAY'S NEWS FLASH aoe Socks, 3 psirs pe Silk Fujette—64c. up Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42
aelesting: Ree ae er Sr L00 OCcKS, < : Col. Sherkehia Woven—$2.02 Kitchen Towels > For PAINTS, VARNISHES
interest . a yd, —64 .
e STATIONERY MODEL FACTORY Silk eas ap at 4 for White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. [Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20 and the Useful Household Items
J Cotton Prints 36ins. " Xmas Seaso:
* AUCTIONEERS GREYSTONE, HASTINGS ENGINES a View Shirts—$2.98 ~~ S 36ins.—5ic. a Siew Mate Larne 00s. for the Coming n
John +4. Biadon Sn That Work By Steam {| Slipover—78c., $1.08, $1.20 nen os yd. a Oil Cloth—$1.27 Call At
j Just the little e village . ‘ > s s.—29c. a y
. _ _ lashy Ties—$1.80 a co Sam : | Established i
& Ce. De ails oe iii MO a, F he Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd. Plastic Table-Covers—$1.25 | T. Incorporated
a — JOHNSON'S STATIONERY {| Bow Ties—$1.80 Bordered Prints—64c. a yd. | ic—29 = HERBERT LTD
ions ahi 8 | OHNSO Plastic Belts—36c. and 74c. | Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. omiestio--28ec. ROEBUCK 8ST. and MAGAZINE LANE
eS :



«

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE







BY CARL ANDERSON



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.
74 UONGS-/ SWEAR FiuaAT [WHEN THEY STOP D

Is TAXI'S FOLLOWING US... fim Ni\\t | ALITTLE Way WHER
(DON'T BE FOOLISH. CHLOE. Sh. aati ach A mel
| WE AAE TWO FPECPLE GOING

|\ TOA PARTY. WHO WOULD

FOLLOW US2 A



I KICKED â„¢
IT ALL THE WAY
FROM THE .
Bus STOP j



|
|
|





At last, the ideal, complete make-up for
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goes on without water, It stays on for
hours — a special “ cling" ingredient is
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There's nothing to spill or spoil your





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© Combined with blood-build-
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Choking, gasping, wheozing
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your health and ‘weaken your

iu 3 wninutes MENDACO—the pre
| scriptio om of a famous doctor—cir«
lates through the blood, quickly cur
ing the attacks, The very first day os
etrangling mucus is diss 1, thi
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Bronchitis In next to no tir
though you may have suffere
ear MENDACO is 80 succ














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ea breath ay ws 34 hour
+} complotely stop your Asthma, in $ days
lo ’ back on retuen of empt
| Pp IENDACO from your
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4



DON’T TAKE COLD
TAKE

}

i

4

)

* }

MAGI |

HEALING OIL |
clothes. “Angel Face * smooths on in an
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Choose from five angelic shades —
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A few drops on sugar
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Buy MAGI—its your i











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL "HERE

—— ——-—— = se —s —







SPECIAL _OFFERS AVAILABLE TUESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL | BRANCHES _









—_—_—:







Usually NOW
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR. ........... ....... .$ 40 — § 36

LOVELY ASSORTED BALLOONS — ALL PRICES
Lovely 4711 EAU DE COLOGNE (Large) .... .. .. $3.22

*” os ” (Medium) . iaehlvabs Bae

SURELY YOU WON'T
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ae SEARCH THE HOUSE!

HAY A CREATURE

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WED! 1G THAT SO? J AON 4711 ICE EAU DE COLOGNE (Large)... 1.92
ere = f TOMATO KETCHUP oon 42 — 38 af is (Medium)... Lins E86
_ ; P 4711 TOSCO EAU DE COLOGNE (Large) hinds. 982
MUSTARD PREPARED (Glass Jars) 48 — AO ay ‘ a mi 8 ae nivceinbiogae’ Le

” ” ” ” ” (Sma t

JACK STRAWS (Packages) ............... AS 4711 LAVENDER (Large) .... sbi aitole cid aeiele\ sala 1.92

4711 * (Medium)... ai 1.08

CORONATION WINE 000.000.000.600 144 — 1,20 RICE IN 2141 BOXES 0. ts 59



JOHNNY HAZARD








bt Ti rae eis



3000! WHEN a
AORN NG COMES
SHALL GO TO THE
SCENE OF THE
WRECKAGE!










oo
















RESERVED FOR Hem AT
THE CASTIEHELM HOTEL!
T'LL HAVE A “URSE IN
ATTENDANCE “HE MOMENT
WE ARRIVE /

—O 1 Suan sen? wore 2
TO ZURICH! TOMORROW
A HELICOPTER WILLCOME
TO REMOVE MA'MSELLE
SHERMAN TO MORE
COMFORTABLE QUARTERS!








(<8

T WOULD BE WELL
F yOu SPOKE NO MORE!
REST... TOMORROW YOU

WILL PEEL BETTER!




oT —————



THE FINEST_RANGE —
XMAS CARDS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

at the

a oe"

2















a

JIGGS-T JUST PAID A visit )
TO YOUR OLD FRIEND



HAVE YOU
SEEN



HE HASN'T BEEN
HERE IN WEEKS I'M



HE'S PROBABLY LAID
UP IN A HOSPITAL SOME-

















FLAHOOLIGAN WHERE” I WISH I FLAHOOLIGAN = mae
LATELY ? KNEW WHICH ONE - SO at YOu DID?--
LCOULD GO AND / > WHAT



SEE HIM -

Baby's
Best
Behaviour

Brought





[WEADLIGHTS BEHIND Mal IT'S THOSE
COPS! T’/LL GIVE "EM A RUN THAT'LL

H SORRY, PAGAN,.NOT THIS
THE MANGLER CAN'T

Sone



ORE eae ere te hE Tm - oe me
ries ~~? a





Take some home. You can get it

AT THE END OF THE_// SPOTsAND A from

THEY LEFT THE CA 2G wiow THE
ROAD, BY T Ot

GET ‘EM

WE GOT HERE JUST IN TIME) TOP? H Go a iT,
THERE THEY ARES LE
PLEASE LET ME at /

7 i ie Aquatic Club R. L, Hutson, Holetown
~ Sasablanca, St, Lawrence KY . . ae
* Accra Beach Club, Rockley Northern Fillin ae
F. H. Griffith, Rockley attniites Wktaiin ;
Hotel Royal, Hastings Tee ee om oe ae eee
Rita Browne, Hastings 1 B Work: eee
C, Wilkin. Pine Hill Re einen Sala ae



Ed. Mayers, Swan Street
meat Ltd i eet
A, Browne, E











Follow The RACING RESULTS Barbados:

15th Race

PAGE TEN

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10,
WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Firm.

. 1952
Form '
By STATISTICIAN

Brighton Handicap
7, Fur—Class G & ]

8th Race : BRIGHTON STAKES—Class “G” and Lower, $600,
($200, $100, $40) 544 Furiongs.

TWINKLE, h.b., b.f., Dunusk-Whit Lady, 114 Ibs; Mr. L. J. Sealy

200 ere (Crosstay?
0042 En Prix. 2. EN PRIX, h.b., ch.g., Jetsam-Sun Maiden, 129 Ibs: Mr. N. L.
4 Blue Grass. Nothnagel (Singh).
10 3- Wonderful. 3. WONDERFUL, "h.b., ch.f., Portora-H.B. Mare, 121 tbs; Mr. A.

(

16th Race Constitution Handicap PARI-MUTUEL:

3 Vigilant
Friendship

nkie

Gaffoor (Joseph).
ALSO RAN: Blue Grass, (Holder) 133 Ibs; Dynamite (Blades) 99 4



jo 0

Blue Diamond. Ibs; Joan’s Star (Yvonet) 125 lbs; Sea Foam (Ali) 09 Ibs; Poplin
3 0 Gavotte, — (Quested) 108 + 5 lbs; Gavotte ;(O’Neil) 130 lbs.; Blue Diamond
0 2.0 Pepper Line. (Lowe) 133 Ibs.

000

Joan’s Star, TIME:1.1014,

Win: $4.50.
FORECAST: $58.80.
START: Poor,

Place: $2.12; $4.38; $2.94.
Fur.—Class D &

Lower

54












00 Assurance. FINISH: Easy, | length, % length,
41183 Seedling. TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.
1322 Cardinal.
040 Apollo. 9th Race:—-NELSON STAKES—Class “C” & Lower (Winners)
2331 Mareh Winds. $900, ($300, $150, $50), 714 Furlongs.
as oe ae 1, SPEAR GRASS, gr.f., Pampas Grass-Herna II, 117 lbs; Mr. J. R.
00 C: price: Ye Edwards (Holder).
00 Celleton. 2 MAGIC GAYE, af.f., Magic Red-Ecilace, 112 lbs; Mr. M. E. R.
13 Chutney. — PRourne (Belle).
2.3 40° .Fitst Admiral, 3. CAREFUL ANNIE, b.f., Birikan-Movement Control, 130 lbs.; Mr
lith Race Autumn Handicap L. Pantin (Lowe).
9 Fur—Class C & ALSO RAN: High and Low (Ali) 123 Ibs; Vectis (Quested) 117 lbs;
ie Ramet coe Aim Low (Crossley) ‘118 Ibs; French Flutter (Thirkell) 117 Ths:
: 0 Nefari Topsy (Newman) 130 Ibs.
12 Flieuxcé TIME: 1.354.
6000 Vectis, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.06. — Place: $1.66, $1.48, $1.50.
ot eS Seer es FORECAST: $17.40.
00 Galashiels, é START: Fair FINISH: Easy; 14% lengths; 2 lengths.
00 0 Tiberian Lady TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.
1020 Test Match. L$ LLL
0014 Topsy. 10th Race: JUNIOR STAKES—Class “F” and Lower (2 y.o.) Allotted
1300 French Flutter. $890, ($265, $135, $40), 544 Furlongs.
OT ak She cee SUPER JET, ch.c., Jetsam-Wedding Gift, 123 Ibs; Mr. F. E. C.
0 302 Darham Jane, Bethell (Yvonet).
000 4 Devil’s Symphony. 2. DRIFTWOOD, b,f., Jetsam-Pawky, 120 lbs; Hon. J. D, Chandle
‘ a . : " (Crossley).
18th Race Dewhurst Handleap 5 MAY POLE, bf, O.T.C.-April 11th, 120 Ibs.; Mr. P. B. Walker
Lower (O'Neil).
2 Poplin ALSO RAN: Illusion’ (Holder) 120 Ibe; Meerschaum (Ali) 110 Ibs;
: | : ee: Battle Line (Belle) 120 Ibs; Driftwood (Crossley) 120 lbs; Diamond
111. Apple Sam Queen (Quested) 110 2 lbs.
0 Sea Foam, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.72 Place: $1.12, $1.12, $1.40
0 Meerschaum FORECAST: $4.32.
00> Battle ‘Line. START: - Pair. FINISH: Close; Head 3 length:
= a aeekecioe TRAINER: Mr. F, E. C. Bethell,
> pfederick the Great. Tay Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Olass “A” and Lower,
0 Diamond Queen. $1,200, ($400, $200, $100), 144 Miles. ?
42 Driftwood. 1 LANDMARK, ch.m., Pylon II-Esperance, 123 lbs; Mr. V. Chase

19th Race

South Caribbean
Handicap—9 Fur.
Class A & B Only

0000 Flying Dragon.
0103 Lunways.
1020 Fire Lady,
0114 Harroween.

3300 Castle in the Air.
20023 Belle Surprise.
1321 Landmark,
4000 Pepper Wine.
3111 Abu Ali,

3040 Dashing Princess.
0410 Mrs. Bear,

20th Race Shot Hall Handicap

ose

ow
ne

wre

9

2ist Race

2
3
0

000
000
0133
0302
2002

4000

0004
1

0014

N.B.

7) Fur.—Class F &
Lower
Colombus,
Jolly Miller.
First Admiral,
Betsam,
Cardinal.
Viceroy.
Cavalier.
Rambler Rose.
My Love Il.
Chutney,
Champagne II.
March Winds.

Chamberlain Handicap
54 Fur.—Class C &
Lower
3 Careful Annie.
2 Mary Ann.
1. Spear Grass.
0
0

ca te co to
wos
eeHoncocor

ow

33

01
13
00
Aim Low.

Vectis,

Trimbrook

Darham Jane,

Magic Gaye.

Blue Nelly.

Fille d’lran.
Galashiels.

Street Arab.

Devil's Symphony.
Fluffy Ruffles,

Topsy.

0 High and Low.

Ex: (Trimbrook 0 1 3 3

040

00
00

indicates unplaced, one first, two
thirds.)



CRICKET:

First

Coleridge-Parry
Past vs. Present

Past vs. Present match

will take place to-day at the new

combined

Coleridge and Parry

School. The Past team consists of

rey

equal
berbateh
schools as Captain
are

esentatives of each school in

numbers with Ben Cum-

who attended both

All old boys
invited,

The Past Boys Team is as fol-

lows: Ben Cumberbatch (Capt. ),

Cc

Campbell, D

H

R
EB

7] TAKE A MEMO,MiSS POTHOOKS-
“TO ALL DEPARTMENTS: THERE IS
TOO MUCH LOITERING AT WATER

\ COOLERS: THIS MUST CEASE".

Pheyll Do It Every Time

Skinner, §S Yearwood, C.
Corbin, C. Greaves,
©. Husbands, L. Husbands,
Chase, E. L. Thompson, V.
Matthews



MEMO TO ALL



~MEMO TO BE HUNG
IASHIROOMS : “DO
NOT WASTE PAPER
TOWELS“ :::-

ALSO RAN: Test Match (Crossley) 104 +

(Singh),
2. FLIEUXCE,
(Whittaker).
5 BELLE SURPRISE,
R. E. Gill (Ali).

b.m., Mieuxce-Flank, 108 Ibs; Mr. S. A. Walcott

b.f., Birikan-Silver Felt, 1v1 3 lbs; Mr.
5 Ibs; The Thing (Lewis)
101 + 6 lbs.; Dashing Princess (Newman) 108 + 1 lbs.; Castle-in-
the-Air (Belle) 104 + 1 lbs.; Tiberian Lady 108 + 1 Ibs.; Firelady

(Quested) 108 + 3 Ibs.

TIME: 2.31%. (Rec.)
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.16.

Place: $1.74, $8.28, $13.96.
FORECAST: $46.08,

START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable. 24% lengths, 2 lengths.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

i2th Race: NOVEMBER STAKES—Class “C and C2” Only (Maidens
at Entry) $900, ($300, $150, $50), 74 Furlongs.
1. FLUFFY RUFFLES, bf. Pink Flower-Golden Fairy,
Mr. J. R. Edwards (Newman).
2. DARHAM JANE, ch.f., Harroway-Little Bairn 113 lbs; Mr. E. M.
Steele (Crossley).
3. . TRIMBROOK, gr.f., Trimbrush-Silver Brook, 120 lbs; Mr. R. H.

|
113 Ibs;

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HANDICAPS
Race 15
Brighton Handicap

Wonderful 111 ibs,
En Prix 121
Blue Grass 121
Twinkle 114
Blue Diamond 130
Dynamite 90
Joan’s Star 108
Gavotte . ‘ 1ST on

Race 16

Constitution Handicap

Chutney 117 Ibs,
Assurance 112'%.,;
Seedling .. 112
March Wind LEE “te
Cross Bow ; 136
Caprice 8 ,,
Colleton Pers
First Admiral tees
Apollo aE:
Cardinal . F 121 ,;,

Race 17

Autumn Handicap

Nefari ; 109 Ibs
Magic Gaye £44.
Test Match Pees ca
The Thing Fs.
Trimbrook 116
Vectis 173»
Flieuxcé 120
Galashiel 98
Popsy . 4 128 %
Careful Annie 180
Devil's Symphony 105 +
Darham Jane 113
French Flutter 110...5
Tiberian Lady Toe 2
Spear Grass 1 â„¢

Race 19
South Caribbean Handicap
Belle Surprise 105 ibs,
Dashing Princes LOT
Harroween tak 2
Mrs. Bear 105 a
Landmark 133
Abu-Ali 122
Firelady 111
Castle in the Air 105,
Lunways . 13,
Flying Dragon 114 ,,
Pepper Wine 109

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Bolton Lane







ERNIE’S
Democratic
Club

Ernie takes this opportunity
to thank all his true friends
who rolled up in full force

on Friday last. Also the
few who. phoned and ad-
vised their inability to
attend.
The new Call Over
will be
r q
TO.NIGHT
at 6 o’clock sharp.
and all my usual member
friends are invited,

The usual menu will

be provided, viz: ;
Lobster cocktails
by Sqd. Leader
Snow of Edgewater Hotel,
who is still going strong.
Meat Patties and Mince
Pies supplied by the Purity

Fresh
supplied





urf Club |:

ws



. FREE BOOK

| % Which Makes

|

8 “GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION PLAIN”
8. Roberts, Gospel

Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave., Beagor, N.1.

LPL LL LLL LOS.

4
If not saved but seeking &
Salvation, please write for : ee

-

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
ay Teeth mean that you may

ve Pyorrhes, bp ae aputh oe

haps some bad disease that w'
eener < later cause your teeth to

your teeth or money

om return of empty package.

joean from ‘our chemist today.
guarantee pr tects you.








For leather F
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

a

® «
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BSUCKFAST ABBEY









if you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or tw~
a day of Buckfast Toni- ‘vine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system










: “DAILY LISTINGS

OF ALL CUSTOMERS CALLED ON
3= MADE IN TRIPLICATE

=D BY SAID CUSTOMERS:

Bakery.
Mayers (Quested). Peach and Pear Melba
ALSO RAN; Galashiels (Holder) 113 lbs.; Fille D'Iran (Ali) 113 Ibs.; etceteraa! etceteraa!
Devil’s Symphony (Fletcher) 113 lbs; Street Arab (Singh) 113 Watch for Friday's
lbs; Nefari (O'Neil) 119 Jbs; Blue Nelly (Belle) 113 Ibs. advertisement,

TIME: 1.34§.







(Belle). i

2 SHOE CREAM

Giving new vitality it fortifies you



%

@





a
evently | e
=

Your inspection is invited
“The ROVER is a very
special type of car,
the search for perfection

has been unremitting... .

”

The ROVER has Style,

Built

Comfort, Finger-light

Controls, Economy... .
is simple to park.

for versatility, this is a

four-wheel drive all-purpose
vehicle of high performance.

REDMAN

Ph. 4435



& TAYLOR'S

LIMITED Ph. 4365

GARAGE

against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Is especially valuable




after illness.



eucarat .

W BUCKEAST
. TONIC WINE

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.
a ea ee meneame —— — -









————

FYFFES LINE

The S.S. “GOLFITO” is due to arrive here
on Saturday the 15th November and will leave
the same day for Trinidad, and will return on
27th November, 1952, and leave the same day
for Southampton.






The S.S/ “GOLFITO” has ample accommo:
dation available for both Trinidad and South-
ampton.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

Agents.







PP

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $30.78. Place: $3.44, $1.86, $1.32. oI OPO POPS SEPP DSSS EPPO POOF OCC P OOP PPP APPLESEED LALLA LLL
‘
FORECAST: $165. % ‘
START: Fair. FINISH: Comfortable: 2 lengths; 2 lengths. | * SEW I IALI I Y I RIMMINGS >
TRAINER: Hon. V, C. Gale. t % %
Aerts toeinaneaniepimanice eanaiaiatinieiapetincen sieasindeca nite aiatiiiasiemiaaamarmnmmapiammnanainnes | * »
13th Race: SHOT HALL STAKES—Class “F’ and Lower (3 y.o. and! Y| * ‘ y
Over) $800, ($265, $135, $40) 9 Furlongs. % IN YOUR SUIT x
1. COLOMBUS, dk. br.c., Colrose Busy Woman, 108 dbs; Miss Rose- * $
mary Boon (O'Neil). | tS RE AP x
2 CARDINAL brig, O-.C.-ireta, 120 tbs, Mr. gw. changer’ $ ROYAL BRIERLEY 3 YEARS OF SERVICE :
(Holder). a 7 S ‘
3. RAMBLER ROSE, 1.f., Burning Bow-Rose, 105 lbs.; Mr, V. Chase | CUT CRYSTAL IN RETURN $
(Belle) and Chutney b.g., Dunusk-Condiment, 108 Ibs; Hon. J. D. ; * ‘
Chandler (Crossley). At Your Jewellers % We have a fine shipment of %
ALSO RAN: Jolly Miller (Quested) 126 lbs; First Admiral (Yvonet) Mi x > %
120 lbs; Viceroy (Joseph) 114 Ibs. Y. De LIMA : F A py ote Al oa y
TIME: 1.59%, & CO., LTD VERONA LININGS Bla 3
ck and Coloured .
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.08, Place: $1.32, $1.14. es r ITALIAN LININGS COLOURED *
FORECAST: $14.16. 20 Broac COTTON and LINEN CANVASES <
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy; 2 lengths, 1% lengths. St. Ou HYMO
TRAINER: Mr. J, Fletcher. ee POCKETING s
14th Race: SPRINTERS’ STAKES: Class “A and B” Only $1,100 Sherry. ¢ Sh ld SILK FACING for Eveutig Suits
($365, $185, $60), 5% Furlongs. ! Water, ou A EE SAS EC OE SI a NL, a ETT
1. ABU-ALI, ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 114 4+ 3 lbs; Mr.| Drinking $ CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD
F, E. C. Bethell (Yvonet). and Cock- ¢/s : 9 : :
2 YASMEEN, b.f., Watling Street-Yasna 125 lbs.; Mr. K. D. Edwards tail t Consider %
¢ %,
ss ‘



3. LUNWAYS, bf.
(Newman).
ALSO RAN: Harroween (Quested) 137 lbs.; Pepper Wine (Crossley)

120 lbs; Sweet Rocket (Ali) 120 lbs; Mrs. Bear (Singh) 111 1

Ibs; Flying Dragon (Whittaker) 119 lbs; Demure (O'Neil) 120 tbs.
TIME: 1.07,
PARI-MUTUEL: Win:
FORECAST; $67.44.
START: Fair,
TRAINER: Mr. F. E, C. Bethell.

Kingsways-Lundy 120 lbs; Mr. K. D, Edwards |





$3.42, Place: $1.68, $3.64, $2.54.

SISCO.
PAINTS

~s

FINISH: Easy, 2 lengths: i tength

iby Jimmy Ha

GF OxPER TOWELS HE'S WORRIED

Megisivesd U.S Pereut Ofte














THE BULLETIN BOARD
























PPP VCC CLES CAD
PROS SSSG SOPOT OD

A MAFFEI
SUIT



10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.

oe < <
SOOO ESE LLL ELLA PELL LS

POSS

ea -



PSSOPPLOOL POP IM COPOOESROOSOO96999 796-474-0990 099SH9OOF 909 OOOO -OO



| Comfort
With
Style...





ms,

sy



BOSWELL IS AT IT AGAN! ABOUT! WE CoLLS GAVE A TON | MAKES A BIG
LD START A OF PAPER A WEEK IF HE'D ~
CONFETTI FACTORY WITH ) \_ GIVE UP HIS INTEROFFICE DIFFERENCE.
THE MEMOS HE'S GOT, LITERARY CAREER! / |
AND THEY NEVER % YOU LOOK
THIS WAY NOBODY . TAKE ’EM DOWN=~
_) CAN SENC 134CK HIS ) | THERES ONE STILL ‘ YOUR BEST
, STUFF WITH A UP THERE SAYS e
REJECTION SLIP! *NOBODY TAKES TIME! ‘
OFF FOR LINDBERGH'S YOU FEEL
Nee rey % YOUR BEST Ease’n’ good looks re-
e sult from she tailoring of
ath cae any one of a number of
| % PRICE YOU tropical materials
| PAY IS THE :
iI : PRICE IT’S designed for days
| | Th . : 1g WORTH more hot than warm
etes a ; iy —in colours to suit
|| SLSCO Paint for ever: % “Top Scores in ;
= | putnose ¥ $ Tailoring” any mood—at a price
RiGUT® RE | a t it the i ina- on
—————* ==! | $1$ SONS BROTHERS eee a
SOCIO A VEAR-- | i wemme Gene Usb ee timed 4 tion. A.
AND ALL HE DOES IS GInOd. FAtITS “— stacked’ 1
DICTATE PETTY BEEFS+| | wervert a me ida, Carter § P. ¢. S. MAFFEI ,
sf THE HATLO HAY T x ’ 3 Cental a z Y
eS PA M wb ANNO eu i : Ltd Vat ‘ Ltd % & ( ()., LTD. ° 2 sce ap.















Full Text

PAGE 1

WFJ>XESHAV. NoVKMBBl 12. 1K2 HARrtADOs UINIH Vll PACE F1VT Habitual Criminal Will Serve 12 Years 7 Years For Burglary, 5 Preventative Detention Three Years' Penal Servitude Card Vendors Annoy Shoppers AT THE COURT UK UKAN U SESSIONS veslerddv His Lordship Mr J W. B. Chantry sentenced Winstun Wa. alias ;'Cauber' (29) of My Lord's Hill. Si. Michael to seven %  a I - %  %  -. ~ „ years' penal servitude tor breaking into the buUdln, ..1 s "> %  < '"' Court of Grand "IS"' P Bradshaw & Co.. and stealing nine watches on August hi. „'.'' "d duticult to pas. in B IfU Lordship Mr. J. W. %  %  .' if labourers rii. BOM It) Mm OH begun t<> CM ..(teinoons — v BM) -"IH -it|MUI, lime for them to M N ins purchases Bcaldt rrowdinn and hive to make hasty and five years' preventative detention for beinu an habitual mdl criminal My l Miih.t.'l to three yea Mr W. W. Roece. Q.C., Solicitor General appeared for %  **•*," %  ? %  'J stealing the Crown. %  t..iinn* siss.so from Hesk.ih •II.nt: their "scented ana out of some of the stores. Mater" they also buy cheap eo.1 ,\pe of nuisjine I" luine lewellery which they revendor ol smal. tail at more than three timea the • it "scented water" which cool price, and H La rema.hable .ill. t %  Ml I Labourer Not Guilty Of Robbery An Assize Jury deliberated for 25 minutes at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday and found 40year-old labours* James Gill of Roebuck Str-et. St. Michael not guilty of using violence on Thomas' Marshall an agricultural labourer of Christ Church nnd robbing him of $77 on August 7 while they were in a rum shop. His Lordship Mr. J. W. B Chenery disch Gill. Nine Arrivals Keep Harbour Workers Busy M Mr Wilfred Bradshaw of the 2?%? f N1 firm of Bradshaw Co., situated ^ V September 24. at St. Michael's Row, St Michael, ,. An A *f ,2e ,u > dcllb told the Court that They used to * minutes and men found keep watches for sale in a glass PaWy. "his 1Mb case on the bottom floor of the concurrently vvi'1 building. On August 15 the case tence of sewn Mara* pen * locked and everything waa servitude left intact. On August 17 he reMr. W. W Reete. QC. Solicitor Saturdaj BM n Bund %  nent Li message from the Police General apf* EM Crown •'<" rugh: the I V ere mm i eetcd u• nd the present and went to the store. He found and callc.1 four witnesses for the IM •• hh i. ;m mg local that the store was broken and prosecution. The accused was Ml '""' concern, nine watches valued at $510 were represented tn '' eTrtMla, live came into pogt Three-quarters of the crop "M'.' lWO on Satu saa Km already Mrs. Beiyl HeSMUl *>f M xw.il. :,.. .n Sunday. i reaped nnd this season* SeptomA bud) "P i expected to be a record Der 24. she was nt the Singer week-end In the -.hippim; waterone ,. Machine Co, building nnd felt a front labourers' wen kt-pt ven. &V&"&&VB£Z£22 -" ^ ta *-s s -•r — "" """ r *" """ u h,,u . ^_ .. fc *^ i i-mii ihi liuilfavl in rsa. Kuala. Cpl James Brathwaite attached Quiet to C.I.D. said he went to Mr Bradshiiw's store at St Michael's taken off the cose and these prints a '""" Sht ,ookw | Hc •*•>***< were the identical of the prints a d noticed that CM taken from the acused misslnj;. nnd as up ... w-ii-i dji] The r>inH"ti D. R. also i n Ughl W UKU ol ilrew.pod. 50 i haii'ital. SO cases Of The arrivals included six matches and 10 bunches of i three sebooiLL'i freafa T'uit The ves-i I PoUce Constable 104 Wilbert She ru after the mnn and as %  % %  iflbrought caTSJO to tni IM B cll M M r Owne ,rged Clarke said on August 17 he disshe got olOM to UM man, IM Wand. The i twn g Wp g MM.^ Aato. i that the centre door Of rr*n threw the wallet into the Ai th.ingel.^. *a a | e. rtodrrey^ Ihe ground floor of Mr. Bradshaw* air. She picked up the wallet and J e mple Bar, Constructor, Gill appeared before the court store was unlocked. A glass case a Police Detective held the man. "* on a two count indictment. On the was also smashed and he reported The man was taken to the Central first count he was charged with the matter, robbing Thomaa Marshall of $77 by „,„ Bkwi ^^.^ The using violence and on the second jjradshaw count he was charged with robhfnir Tlr-maa Marshall of $77. Both offences wero been committed on .choouers are; — Franklyn. D R.. Mandalay 11. P„„ee S,.,io„. S,e went ,„,„ %  „.. ;/ S fST STvt? ot Singer Company to buy some and is under Die COOUnand at Captain 1,. Sealy LAST TRir cent. A i lot her arrival on Sunday was the S.S. Lady Rodney on Ita last south bound trip to the West Indies. PtcUad meat and COttt the main items of the caruT which henThere Co said that on '"icies. i ne man was the accused. \"^V 6 ,^' 0 V^Z^\^ P"" !" Constable Cues Mid LAI '"'" ,:S %  %  i,m M SV S2J* rw .<,^S,„H UJ^fcS on Seutember 24. !..• saw the w.lh tour veueU lyin, at VSZ ?-w.wJ^Slrh -STi,ScJd ac "\^T' ,S„es -u, %  ia to Central Police Station. ol loading veaaela which wfe JTJ* ""* !" — "gSTL,. SSJ lakbu CMVM t"i various ports, growena ana cnecxei Miaar To the accused. Olttens said that Tl %  I i"*',',"'""„ h £3-u,. ^Srt where he was standing he could Ca icwhich i. loading a "•""> — every movemciil il„ accuaed oargo ol blseulU and margarl— Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C Solicitor Genera] proacruted for the Crown. Went Into Rum Shop ttJS ^* ^UceConsta^C^n^ald home with $77 to buy lumber for |(K)k lmpro s i on s of the linger his house. He went into a rum pfinU of lhe accused and handed shop later the same day and saw xhrm to Cpl. Brathwaite. <"|,..| oarflD inelvuleti 77 packaterfront Itself, the ••" of fmF fruit, • IBIM nMBnd of Captain Htaiir ami is consigned to Me I* liner Au-tin it Co LM the accused in there. Major A. R Foster. Superinm adc in the Singer Store 'or Dominu.i ami the mot. v> .... t tendent of Glendairy Prison told sel Jenkins Robert* which I He bought a drink for the ac, ne c our i of the many times the The accused said he went In' loadin.. a quantity of rum for I.AKDKI) FLOUR cused and both of them had a accU5C< i rtrn t to prison. He said the Singer Store to buy something Nassau. drink together. A litMl gaMiBII i<-a.:y '.. JMV* the ihop the accused suddenly that lie went there first on Februfor his baby. He I i ary 14. 1M7 and served three my shl haQ m isscd her wallet and months' imprisonment with hard lm tl <( poUCenMB held him. attacked him and in the ,.,ru M l. !" S? £,&?&£? J2J5& J3S£Vf^S3 IVB 3d KlX e ?lr J£V a, he '" " ""month.; InVPrUonrncn, with S'^now'an.vtlung'abou", Z 'cat had ui his pocket. h rd labour for stealing a pair of ,, ulk „f ,„.,.._ ... .„. ZAZ Questioned by the accused Mar*"£.", Bj)hb M i d that ne knew the shall said the accused held him by ac cusc< j for about four years and the throat and cuffed him in his nas M cn him on many occasions bowels. After he had bought the i„ hanks, stores and shops. He has drink for tlio accused they strugnever seen him .at work and has gled and then he lost his money. cen him with bad company and He had known the accused for men of questionable characters, about three years. He only bought the drink for the accused ai he had known him. Identitiration Parade Cpl. Babb attached to the Criminal investigation Department said that on August 29 he conducted an identttlcaUon parade ot Central Station. The accused was in the parade and he was idemtilHM b) Albertha Belle. Ilelle told the Court that on th" police trouble ran trying to get him At till* stage His Lordship Mr J. W. U. Chenery summed UP kg tin)urj who returned a verdict of guilty of stealing a wallet Iran Mis. lici > 1 He4nl Two Panamanian Hi The loading of mnl ailfc loo. .,,„„, ,„ ^^ wUhin utl lnlll was another job in P"tWfli on of vacU olnor n „ Saturday night. Oi yMtatdU. There Th#r# urn „„. Ka u wd h( re Uafhten tied up alongArchoiintloa i>oth of which arMde the wharf loaded with rtv-d ,,,,„, Nrw Orleans, molasse. which is being shipped n llh | ir ,, u ght a large quantltv '-• ..n.i.i... u ..„ ,„ „„. | ;ill() ,,„. | l.5ea BAGS OF RKi: .l-charging 6.348 bags, while tn> Another shipment of 1.500 bngs i ...TI) from r.i :ii-.h Guiana on board the MhOOrktr akl|/n D. John Alexander Browne B.A., M.S., CfiB., D.T.M., D.O.M.&S: A Tribute From A Friend Radattvaa and fHanda nUioresJ champion. large numbers at the CatheKelle told the Uourt that on the m large numuers ai me v-""Entering Edinburgh UniYci-.it night of August 7 she saw the acdral and the WeMbury temevry |)ex hc qujll(U d in )lK ,„„,. cused ch^mg the man Marshall. 0" Thursday •""n'X.n to pay for he M „ ,„ B n(l r( ., utne ,! JJ^J !" Earlier in the day she had seen trbutc to a great H ; I. ; ,„ n , ln ^ %  !-.-hoiioi-lrti lnnde.1 3,000 bagN. ainiln of the Fnpl.-'s cargo included B0 bags of ooul-, lO lM*i 2.223 bags of cornmeal. (Hi containers of cocoa pOWOel and %  quantity ( >f ,. B i leather. The Arcluinoelos also brought .. Ifll'i' U|lpl> of 11 ... the (lulf Oil Co.. whim ii to a sist them In their oil drilling ipf ration-. This shipment was r .'lo up of 6.422 packages. Other tap i'o Included 50 cases of I 4M %  DM I of %  i|iutriU of leather. Both vesMll are consigned tn not ih H : WOriUeUJ m.ddle-aged won* i gassjjlg) This "racket started during and year aftei year, more and more men entet upon this "easy trade ** Perhap* it might be possible for the public to be given some ; •gainst thes,' racketeers 0.C To Study Draff Rules Today the Council of in Chamber of Commei,.' ill cot sder among other thing* the nt\ draft rules whi, h MV) bW by Mesatv Carrtngtc Sealy. Solicitors Ih.Council will also recciv-lhe Report of the Delegates •. tin Ninth Conyre a a .i the in, pot ited Cl ini't i of Conunen %  %  %  held ui Oei Butlsli Qtilana, towards Una %  of last month The date and agenda for tr" Quarterly General Meeting will also be fixed. LOUIS la. BAYLEY Bollon t.i' BRUCE WEATHFRHEAD LTD Selling HMllel M Boot* Pure Drug Co. Ltd. I:N(H.AND offers you to-day BOOTS WORM iTBUr \ pleasant remedy suitable for Children and Adolta. Th.formuia Of this excellent rnadlclm iwntti-n on the label. Ask Yotu Doetoi about It BOOTS ASPIRIN TABLETS gr. 6 in POHIPH of M IBc. .. 100 48c. Safe uid Efflclvnt For Neui.tUia Id .nl H lo ft latlca Neurttli Rheunudism Inftuenin and Colds —Does not affect the ln.ni SMITH'S CREMOUA Tolltt Soap Mada l>j Boots This soap Is of asbseptional good quality and wilt lm1" "v • %  the skin if uatd regu%  RUCE WI:ATHI:KHI:AI. LTD. reeomintnd this soap highly ran i n both men drinking in a rum IBOP, The accused had asketl her |1 she wanted a drink but she refused to take a drink with the accused. hi UKland Of Ml lOODl Brown* playod crtckei | Entering Edinburgh Umversitf(i( ,, N( ,,, ll( \ mi \ ln g c | UOf Bna it IW WBI ANOTIIEK ARRIVAL Pul Master of n old and ir-_ ,,, %  *• % % %  \*v •!> ,. l,odne In The schooner Mandalau it whMeeMtributhaM, In *.!* private pracUoe In BHtish Guiana ,;,.,.i anothoj irriva fro., si ,•"• nq [ VSMMI on Iflooday, undei C t.l to his naltve land, and m the mngni^.ent colony. BTOWM however, DOT H Mil, li.-ll whose character it.spire.i tfe iltXvr rmo vo „ rs of prlvofo th lOVO M had for his I admiration and Tespeot ot iwo praNttlca, hi mned DM Public ].,,[ ,. | ,.,, ret rcinent. ti.* Us cargo consisted of 474 bags %  commun-tlcs. Service as a District Medical ,,„ 'reslde'nci here again H ''' "t" a 30 case. ,-,.,,„„„ Offlcer. I^ter. he attended the undrtOO* private practice in star.h. 20 bags of MUMI Movmg from Harrison College Universities of I^ondon and Bridactown and also served is bi.gs of cocoa nut*. 5 bags To the accused Belle said she *' certain that he was the man w .;;;;,-.;.:"V" had""won an island yienna and qualified for the p she saw chasing the man Marshall, scholarship and where he had diploma n Oplhalmic Medt' GUI said that he never had a played cricket for his school, cmc an d Surgery. He then Hen K t witlj MarshalL Marshall Johnnie Browne entered CO0> becoDM Qovertmiefrl <>ptnaimoio ita traatmant —Uaara'i act a mat tl %  —fc af rE a ml l mi i>. c.aatr cs.-u.i C*. Lt... %  Inalaihaai, 'AW///^AW//.-. /,v.vlw>w/V/<'.-.v.-.'.-.r//'.v/, IIOUDAY CAISDi i\ inn: MR Tin: KACBS nun < rjrker Jacks Caahcw Nuts Hailed NuU Pascalls Barley Sugar r iv. .ill Msrmbmallows Mackintosh's Toffee lie Loxe MaeKlntosh's Quality St. Assort. Shsrpe a Teffee De Lose Fry's Peppermint Crcim Uj| II K.xwHT's nm a STORES FOR THE RACES NOW! SELECT THE FINEST IN SHIRTS Ore;; Shirts By •*AKIlf>W. %  %  aaWWi "REN'OWN %  "NEW VORKER." H RBUANCr a tte.. ttc. In several qualities from $3 94 to 17.15 Sport Shirts Inrludinc an exceptionally *mart (.Alt IRIIINr. by "ELITE" In Maroon. It..ill. Belie. ( rcim. Mslie and Ian u 6.3 Also the populir "KOtlLMI SV In a Ko.d range of plain BMl I As wr|| as a larie as*.ortin"nl of other Sport Shirts in fancy de.i na from tZ.SO to M.T2 SEA ISLAND SHIRTS For SPORTWCAR in WHtc onl, ). ill a For DRKSSWFAR hi I rrim Offtv, Rlur and WhKc •: 110 >nd SI.I4 HARRISONS-Dial 2664 m To prevent: the spread of infection, apply CctJvIc* Cream to the skin surrounding the boil. Alto ul on the hands when changing dressings. UM Cetavlea' cos WOUNOS. curt BUSNS. scaArcms. nt CctavleX* Cream The all-purpose antiseptic Sole Agents and Otsfr.bwtort A. S. BAYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. BRIDGETOWN rnakaa ih. beautiful 4>4>aaa4>4>e ; H. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Distributors :',•.•,*.'*'.;*.*,;',;*,*.*.'.*.*,'*:•. TRICYCLES II $30.00 oocli DOLLS


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PACt TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE IM.DNKSDAY, NOVEMBER It u;> Ccuiib CaUinq \M*<* PHIUP H E W l r %  i lied. • Ihr It, si flu,;*W thai this %  %  %  %  T C A %  %  from Dublin. TI in laondon. England, hi %  M \ %  omul, and Mia. Ranwy told M rse*| H %  IM Daniel r rutun %  % %  %  '"'' "" %  VOW „, Barb.,d MI: DANIEL I.IKOIH1 /{•tuition /'.„ I'u.ni*! weeks' vacation .. H J:....'""V.' '-'"> *" for Ihn VS. " T J *r. '"y *•* %  •> ..,,,1 wni i. .„„ %  'T. ?"• w r nd Mr BH *' llnu-l Royal. """ v < '*. HLC, Mr. W.lwyn who i. %  I I ' "J %  ". !J"cl-Sull. Ml Bl Kill.. Ii a nnifln of MrJ*"" "" Lauraiio !l.„ C I, D Walw.vu. Polio M pi I'' M '" James Mltchrll. Mr District "A". flxiviit I'rrrlval. Mr and Mri. 70 Tniln. t'lSff " l m"h, Mrs Mar-lla ', .S, B Brandford of "Se..native of Frame Ii now %  '""-" %  ''" eeltbrRlea naturalised American Aim, of hUscvenheih bfrlMRj ...., IK* He |rf. Ihe tslimd on iMfrtaT Hr£2r thirty year, of unhrokm serviee _* ^! l \'^ l ." ,,umber '_**''-"'•T* O IMDtl p ka vestryman. H on many of the Paroehi..l It. ...!., %  of iho parish also Cartb mlns in wishes to Mr. Brand happy veare. £an/m/ I 'HE engagement w nouBcvd ON B Mi Jack Clarfca TaUi ('Ink ;mrl Miss Evelyna Evelyn. hf going to Europe. Si* Month*' gfcftfin sending best \f H EDWA " t'HONYN. u reford for mum**** '< !" *d Stock Broker of % % % % % %  I m the inland on La* Rodney mm %  wont %  aril, ba %  ptntlnj . •' %  %  Bank jdJ|M Haatlna Mi I re .i, mm iinu UM roronta Coif Club and has ssstssw sor %  End. Carib joins in sending I wishes to the happv ooupfc A n.u-hi C ONCItATULATIONS to and Idny. | l w. i Maxwell House. Christ Church on the birth of a daughter on Monday morning ,,t Df )',.-. %  Clinic. Doth molhci mid lughter Leaseholds are doing well. Trinldud. Kmimrmtd "• p ITUmfING to Trinidad yw1X Mr and Mr*. CteU HO %  ...;.. Ul children. Mrs. MrCarlnev i thi * (ormi-i Mli rvonn la -mci she and hei family spent three noMha! beUdJL) to iiio-hados. Mr. Mt.-Ci.rtnc)ian ftimneer with Forest Reserve, Wtnt KaWf //i M (ten H Ba* a short I Mr. and Mrs. i LsSB| Island. %  I.-i.t HsdI* %  %  St Joaeph. for Mr IIld*-i unee tn~ left %  %  a. |4n. kfr I.lmd C ive >>t v \H-ni i Km I QEOBOI ST JOU R. %  ihe island l o*i Saturday rnornwic 1,. i: W I A He was a guest of .! %  Mberl s-lat from Fngland where he sp t I asm In Pot Ofhre Adr iimstration. The* Course w UM Colonial OftVc. On luur ftj W.I. M H A. H. I). LIWX'K. DhtttQI %  ; m Distillenea Co.. Ltd.. one of th" largest Manufacturers of Londt>n i JRMl here on Monday rnorntef by H.W.I.A on a few aayu* holiday. Mr Lihr-k if oi W.-si Indies. He has vUited TrimMialca. Bermuda and Nassau before coming over. Durinn his short slay he is a guest of Mr. W. W. Rradshaw ni Sand Cuttle". Silver Sands. Wod In NonUerrmt V|R RICHARD WILLIAMS of •" Jehovah Jireh. S* Qsgna. .' rived henfrom Monl*errat by Lady Kaaary ,„, Sunday rooming. While in Muntserrat on .< short vacation Mr. Williams was mrrled to Miss Julu % %  l i laughter of Mr. Anthony Eld. a merchant at Montserral and Mrs Kid Mr. William* was accompanied by his wife. HM vhit M il. AND MRS. F. W VAN PARADYS are spending their first vacation in Barbados. Mr. I'aradys Is fit ip>l I nil u| ail I Engineer to Ihe Surinam NavignHon Co., Ltd.. al P rami Ibo Surinam. They art 'l.-lliihusfi wiih ill ihi-y have seen so far and hopa to drive over most of Ihe motoimg roads and so see all tha iK-auty spots. DurlDI their stay Ihcy will b-Kiiesta at Cacrabnnk. Uo04aying With r\ v g glp M RS. DUFF. WHY ol |f| K. nelh Duff. Customs Ofnccr ldter af ItaM I days liked to *ivc their gir! friends presents. Among ihe discoveries are IK •eashell bracelets. These were commonlv used by wosnaei in the south-west, so it would appear that Ihe girls cans, to Caister from South Wales and Somerset." said Mr. C.reen Although Yarmouth la a fishing port it appears that the people living on Ihe coast In Roman times wenaef fishermen. Among Ihe art urmilated. refuse of 1 years at the hotel site were found 10.000 oyster shells. whelk .ind cockle shells and %  jnunal bones. Bui the were t.nly two fishbones "That is conclusive proof" said Mr. Green U T -LB.S MM* MI4 %m* what .it..ih v it.i xrsu tl i** [tsa i ssti H. %  %  Ml %  • MSI M il.mii.1.' s. n Hv ininr. fo many IS havt to wark hacS %  nit II 1 r :l i. SI t.l -I L>.i-A o ivl paM m laa !• •! <"aubl< %  a tn.oiaih dwiv vaut.n* Ba cani-.i Hattar ihnia i>'. mrl iliri.ncli V* Vnlraio ara rB.-Hi.il* I,,.*.•! aM don a>t impuKivr • HaiwaS'W >Ou' Mm lloni ran ha -imi BSPTSMBKa M la • n>Ht>K liarai—Gritiii* thins* tana < Hani %  nail 'ha hattl*. •* •rataanaOc aaS .lart> Harain *-* >*a %  > l.lbfaInaa" tiaiH whan >ou atnsaav than snosii M i. soviaui n igasr a*.I—A. -Hh Libra to-da* ti im f-lalt lo alloeata wl.adul. in onSar lo sal mail rlona with IraVUVIHMI n M siiiasK isaa i rasslsalDon-I ruah and makr ridoiBa itaaaa.au Calm rar.a..niBB will pi, it >n any IWd. no ma'ta HIW aaaailv muit ha >out lamp.. ill< vYnlafcra lull. l.. inn.n Kaltoa Laaa Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours vs .'tiha l"' !•".!•> %  '•• w. rlak blood sag aSMrgy Is^"" mi ta M hora yo. osa as* aaffaai urwir s*tilr.g M-unaw aWjB'< I .rlli. yey faal •*>• aa Ml < %  iiUal rtaotw • SS-wat. STjaSSronttj. uatsBftkt you taal lull or ylfour ai i '•rDa-hal0i lOyaarsyouni, 2 tm iJf^S r >B "_-~* *KV '\ ***aa aaJu'u 't? r ajJ*Tb*. gaai TJftsWw !" mm4 v.iai,', Muse YOU Met 'em so! %  Toasted fraah and sweet — for folks eat KeUogg's Corn Flakes fast aa we make 'eml They're your bargain in ~ KatWa tpodntu. Get Com Ftekea. MOTHft KNOWS JA.XETTA DRESS SHOP iNeat Deer to siNGl.lt"M CLBAMANCE SALE CHK.v: RSDOCTIONS 10 ('LEAR niouK-., Sklru, Shorts. Njlon UllJuillM. Slockinas llandoagu Chlidmi'i PanUr. Malcrials hy Ihp yard. a u ' N *"' ADVOCATE BRIDGE By M. Herriaon-Cray Daalsr I Wan Sa*lh Snulh laase N. BY THE WAY .... A CONTROVERSY about the -T\ correct way to spell tho Welsh p| pwllgywns|>' I 'KeO"nlwyrni*rob\vllllant\ dtatafofloflocli La ehiatb the roh0rn of Welshmen with ptaflSJ ol leisure. Someone has apparenllv injured local pride l>v omilling an "I". My suggestion Ih;l Ihe "Imlr word should lie sung as an oratorio at the next National Eisteddfod has been Ignored. Yet I long to hear the full chorus crashing into the final bars—"Gogo—gogo Kogo—goch—goch—godh— goch —goch—gogo—goch." Fun in thf uf^n-r air T HE idea oi having landing stations, anchored in space. for rockets and other projectiles g.'lng in and from the moon, tinl>een i nlirised on 'he ground thai space IK filled with m. t other big bits of *(un fay. M mllet; a -ecttnd These would tnni'h Hie stations or island* lo pieces. Rut Dr. Strabtsmus (Whom God Preserve) of irtreeht has met this ihflleulu. He has .suggested that the landing stations should be made highly mobile by being tethered to vunbulating rockets. Space would then become filled with meteor* and rockets mid rockI perpetually dodging each other, ar.d all supervised by a kind of lObot polite COn : 'in. f i ,il„icontrolled walls of air pressure. These would burst at the approach of any object, and would ihu* give warning of Imminent collisions. T in i %  %  --T mixed councils ha* roused thr whole country to n white heal of furv. etc.. etc. Questioned yesterday as lo why he wns whispering to a lady councillor all through a dlaeua'lun on drain-pipes Councillor Trowte said: "I was explaining o new upi .if li-vl screw." Then why did she blush so much'"' aaked the chairman. She is n shy little thing." gold IV.wv The lady. %  Miss Jonquil Thateh. denied that there was any quaa! | screws. U> Tr-iwle." "wai comparing mv sjessj i„ ?he %  fan, t tried to stop him by changing the nuhjeet to li unplpea. but he said he wasn't interested In nil that rubbish. He railed me his blonde bomb-shell four times." \lhin R fo do mil, me IJOUR Women Meet To Plan ** Youi Read Yenr'i. Face, said the headline in an even Then, below, it snid All fou. romat] believe iii washing Ihe fare wiih soap and water and %  %  . . This Is a prctlv dlrcet hint that Ihe fashion foi ,.irt t \ faces la pUyed oul. and with the grimy look will disappear, I suppose the habit of wearing the hair like a streetiirchin or a homeless poodle. Jtrjun-ntition A WOMAN who Itfiastvd that MIIIHeiinetx-athm oi othet had taken leu \ears tiff her age might b IV gone fu 'her in the eiuhl'vnth century It was said th.it C.iglloslro (alias n.ilsnmo) elixir which would ret 25 years. A lad* ordered a bottle. She was OUf wMn ii was brought by Cagliostro's servant, and her own jhlrty-year-old maid drank it %  etumr-d and called for •he maid. In ime %  child of five. nlmost completely cnvel'-ued In the t-lothea of a woman of thlrtv Hy Beachcomber in pasting C*ROM time to time there are *T :!..nipl.nnts that our syateni %  f minpulMny education is producing illiterates in ever greater numbers. The defence is. of %  nurse, thai in the old daya of dent filma wiih captions read.ii \<.i;. .1 nit'-s.iiv ac'iuirenieiil But lalkinn pictures changed all (hat, There then nrises Ihe pertinent question What do children learn al school? The chief thing they are I night to-day It the iniquity of corporal punishment; a leason forgotten as aotin v thev ,ire old enough and big %  nough lo attack old women or iight-wnlchmen. VeWg uf Mine 'TTH1'HK was oOJj DM Utpafl I I %  teaUon .ill over England .< ij. v :-lies Melanle-ihe abolition tif licences for re:nelled zinc and copper scrap INissessors .if /in, were evcry%  II.m-kiiig aucsj that thei UppUea had bOejn ienielle<1. Mkd ihe inspectors of copper scrup •rera trsttng hustlly and prepar reports. The usual licence la still required for unmcltcd 2inc and (.ir zinc which has been melted only once Those big remelting which had olready aj pilad c, r licences fo r raeanA 001 slgnnients have been inform-d thul Ihis is no longer necessary tttag of renielled zinc fne in i.ml its own level" aldj a znc nlflclal. "will have widespread repercussiM: Lssjndry foremen ttJnN UH imtcome. /-f /OH i of thf> ages He who climbs Ihe wraffe '* aacJl tor the sake of ihe yieu w* discofers that it is a lono ne. k thdf has 'to lurniftu. (African saying I I I I I 1 I £MB' M0RCAIN (in all Shades) H PLOWBBSD BENBEROI BILK !*• CREPF 106 SILK US GEORGETTK J.SO WHITE SHARKSKIN 2.03 COLOURED 2.03 WHITE „ 1.74 SILK l.Oti MORLEYS NYLON HOSE ....' .09 .^ $2.28 pr. KUNQSIL .. 1.80 pr. BRETTLSS 108 pr. COC 2.15 pr. UALL1TO NYLACE HOSE 2.50 pr. MOHLSTS SERVICK WEIGHT SILK HUSK 1 70 pr PURE SILK HOSE 2 89 pr made ihe most of a U % %  iiua-.Lim m last montn'fi match against Norway East Md Ops Hpade over Wests One Kaari opening, and Uie BriUah south passed fur the ma Daioa Waal bid On* NO-Trump I Two Hear:* j a uoV.er retold on uiis type of hand), passes! round 'o South who now loabimi North's penally pn*. •rouglii in !W0 poinu il^i i ie load o( ou ••' leu led thai '.he pena.'> n [hi not couiponaate lor .1 . %  ..: His .; 1. mOUnt Thiev 4o iruntp* es-% oanva j four Suadea one dmn %  AMI 111 %  .. fOBI *B* *-. ... 1—i>> iiw imi>a> >! %  uwuni do is Dn you not larl batWr. acHiava i-ci when jtHi placa tha rhshi amahaai> m nahi piaea** A i>l day lor auod lhiiM> YOU HORN Tll-DAV Hapy. Hurit. >ibllloua la Ir 11 In) whan llvlns UD n> "tit %  *!(. Saorpln can aoar Is lha adirabla nalsh'. "f Ih, gas la, cut on Nlrtn;'or dtnp l>< Ha-lal.itall' to mar :.ivans*. and hall-flnlihad achlavamanU K"P Bond Irirndtlispa. don't Sat In mood" rula Many worHara lor human* iiuin born in tin* 7diaral Slam. Ilnlhdalc ..I Jos, MopKinwn, author nbla": Adm Harold Stark sawal %  nirl Listening Hours H'fcllNBiUAV 1* p IT Tha Nswi 4 10 m Thr Dalh Sari'ira. IS p n< BBC Midtuntl asm, .% < %  ) p in i. aa -~ Via M.SIM asiiM m Uatansn Choara. • U p m iniinil up A Priafrainma Purad*. n Tha Nrai. Ill pn Hems torn Britain. 1 IS p m CalUng i wan iiMitsa lass f ra HlSiM U..IM specially packed tin! KLIM ee/e seft MILK Flr.t In fialsranis lha Worl.l Orai THEIR FIRST PICTURE IN COLOR! THE LAST WORD IN LAUGHS! Bad m.I l.oii on a Jaunt to '.lini 1 .ml—and It's Jammed wiih glsnl-slsed Joy! Te-da> A To-morrow 4.43 A 8.30 DOWN ARC.I:\TINI: WAY Carmen MIRANDA Don AMECIlE — Betty GHABLK and Tilt FROGMEN Richard WIDMARK Dana ANDREWS PH. 12c.. Circle l. Hoase 36c., Bal. 60c Bos 72c OPENING I r "I., v 5 A H ::i. I'M OUTCASTS OV POKER FLATS Dale Anne .'OKKHTSON — BAXTKK and LOVE IS BETTER THAN EVER l.iPARKS — Elizabeth TAYLOR PLAZA THEATRE* ni'iin.i hiVi.s IHal taisi SMOOTH AS SILK Kanl TAYUMI A, FRANCIS Donald O'CONNOR BSH FRANCIS — Tba Talklaf n i i ura. Spaclal 1.3" ,, m Kir WITMSS John RXAI. at i v l al HI. \. K MR) rharlr. UTAIIIIITT Opanins Friday Taalr PUsirM gaSI Abbott ft I JACK AND THE BEAN STALK A iim -rr | i >sr i i. lur ihf ISVIHIhl I WAN WAN IKOW r\ATa. rBTTCK A. (.1 N I AW II %  %  ( i Bus Oea i'. Or* at lha onarseej aw isrIhp Above nlni IIISI1N %  Dial MM i Uul 1 Bhn*.a Todiiy • aa %  P m i' VatMNa lonald Dona ti S, ALWAYS IN Ml 111 M' i Gloria WAWitN A am BN si ihr raoNTnrasMAN %  Color I Gordon Mr It A r S-l "Siatlal I p n UNOIJ HTAWPFIH Jiinala ThrlUar Si RrsroAnr at SONOB Mldrilta Ipaclal >Mt bialtt COV| a 111.Via TRAIL IH9B4L TNtAIRtS 4 30 A • 30 IViui.i. A uric t ion-rni: AiiVrNn'R*ill I, \l IIS I III MAKE CANAOA your crossroad" to the world— vm TfA. It'< only ii few comfortable hour, lo Monti, .il or Toronto in 4-enuined Bkyl ners. ** yomr Trai^I Aoa-I m — t.AKDlNER AUSTIA CO., LTD.. Lower Broad Street. Bridgetown T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORF. I'h.in. |2ju I I I I I I Sfci inira^jjfiiT. More Miles More Smiles WITH BRITISH BERG0UGNAN TYRES Wc aavtf the following lizes in stock .10 x I :i2 x B 34 \ 7 35 x 7* MS x 11 a iii 600 x IR PLANTATIONS LIMITED i imii ii n LOOK! SANTA offers tort/ft'"* m mrluJimff th m m m mrrhaniml a TELEPHONES a PISTOLS a CARS a BOATS a DOLLS a SCALES a PRAMS %  Ihr Ui.iplmii ml-The Corner Store 1



PAGE 1

P.M. i HMtll.VIMlo ADVOCATE V.IHM-li\Y. NOVEMBER 12. 152 Follow The RACING RESULTS * %  -** orm AT GARRISON -\\\\\\ll WBATOaA Fine HONDA1 MIVIMHIR L 195: TRACK. Firm. It. si tTKTM l\N l.Mh Rare Brighton Handicap 1 Faa I 11 0 I Low rr 0 0*2 4 %  .1 Gnut Vlcilnnl Mr. FriPnH*hip %  %  rmd tBd) 108 rLmn) 133 ib. TIME I 10',. Ulh Rare lontiill.in II.ml ..-a PAJU*MUTOIL Win M M Kill RarItKli II1 i>\ STAKES—< IM "Ci" and LaaJBF. BBBB. 1.!4B. MSB. 110) Ht Furl.ni*. TWINKLE, h.h„ b.f.. Dim'i-k-Wrut Lady, 114 Iba. Mr L J Sealy %  %  %  ISi'i Ki( (1 (i 0 i .' Seedling. Winds. %  \ I Aulur.in Handicap I Fur —< I** C %  %  %  : 00k, Lady, lien, nutter. Gram Th Thins. I %  Symphony. g lt.Mlmr\t Hmdlcap l T. OlaBB F i Lower %  tarn. I Mm. mm ; ,ni.. Super Jet. Fredrtek 'he Orni. Diamond Queen. Driftwood. FOASCAST: *58.8n START. Poor. TTiAINl Place: 42.12; $4 38: $2 !"4 FINISH Easy. I ItogUt, '? lensth %  ft, i "C" A Lower iWlnn.ti 7 1 | Furlong s-Hernn n. Ill lb Mi it snath Caribbean Handicap—9 Far. Claaa A A It Ml o o o u IVinc Dragon, araya. | | !... I) 0 114 Harrowera. .1 | (i o C lUe In the Air. 2 0 0 i Landmark. 4 0 0 0 Pepper Wine. Tilt Abu Ali. Lng Piinccsv JOIti llaee Shut Hull Handle-p If Fur.—CUM F A Lawta mhus. 13 4 0 Jo*l) Miller. 2 3 4 0 i mini. 0 3DU %  13 2 2 Cardinal. 0 Viceroy. 3 4 2 1 Cavalier. 4 2 3 3 Rnmhler Row. My I/n-e II. 1 3 Chutne>. n Chami law II. %  i Man h wind* i Raaa aunihrrUIn Handicap 51 Fur—Clans C & Lower 2 0 I 3 Careful Annie. 1 I II Mary Ann. ,i ., n ] 0 0 (i (J Aim Low. 0 0 0 0 Veetis. ;; Trimhrook n .1 o 2 Darham Jane. ,1 ;: %  I. ,. %  (i 4 0 Itlue Nelly. 4 0 0 0 Fllle d'lran. 0 o fialaahtah 0 0 Street Arab. ii (i it i ,>, v l Svmphonv I FluITy Hurtle,. 0 0 1 4 TttHO ii Hmli and Lo 1 N B. F.x: .ne ilrsl. Iwo ihtrds ) •ill Rare NELMM ETAKM CttJ S944. (S3M. I1S4. 350), I. SPEAK GRASS, rf.. Pampas OM ,i (RotdM >. ? MA<1K QAYE, Rr.f.. Magic ReH-Eellace. 112 0*', Ml M I R RoWfM (Rillel. i Kl'l ANNIE, b.f., Birikan-Mov.'mriu Control, 130 lb".; Mr. L. Panlm 11 ,N Hish and Low (AID 123 lbs; Vad Qi 111 lblow iCrnaslry) 118 lb*; Franch Fluilrr (ThirkHli | | N. %  mini M %  'AKI-MUTUFI. Win W.OB. Plate S16B. $1 4fl. $150 r RECAST: IU4.I. I' FINISH C. -__ TRAINER H V C Ofli lfl!h Rare: JI'NIOR STAKtS—< las T* and Lower (2 y.ol All*lli-d $! %  . tlttY $135. $40). N i Furloma. sri'FH JET. ("•'. Jrlsam-Weddlnu Olfl. 123 lb*; Mr. F E. C %  %  D (Vv-.l.rl(. 3 DRIFTWOOD, b,f., Jetsam-Pawky. 120 Iba; Hon. J. D. Chandler (Croaaley). 3 MAY POLE. b.f. OT.C-April 11th, 120 lb*.; Mr P B Walker (O'Neil). AI-SO RAN Illusion (Hohlert 120 Ibp; Meerschaum (AH) 110 lb*. Line (Belle) 120 lbs; Driftwood (Croaaley) 120 lbs; Diamond QjlaMfi (QtaMMd) NO 2 llw. PARI-ML'TL'EI. Win $4 7^ Place: $112. $1)2. $1.40. FORECAST $432. START: Fair. FINISH Cloftf Rtwd 1 lflOgUu TRAINER Mr. F. E. C. Beth. II. Illh Race: SOI Til CARIBBEAN STAKES—our retailer for Properl'i. Nothing else is quite the same. Watch Ihc difference it makes to your shoes! %  TKOIM IMS %  -'': x s H u u i a B A M laircwn landmark M.u.Ali . : HIP All • . FljrlDg Dia.n Pcpprr Winr HI: 131 ,. "II .. 133 .. 122 .. Ill .. 10S .. 113 ,. 114 .. 100 .. Diamond ll'mi!LOWS L. BAYI.F.V Italtoii l.aor ERNIE'S Democratic Club Brnta lakct this oppurtunity I,. Uuuik ;tll hi* true friend* :.-il up in full force day last. Also the few who (ilmned and advised their inability utteixl. The new Call Over will be TO.XH.IIT ut 6 o'clock sharp. flieiuU U* invlUti The usual menu will be provided. \ \i Fresh Lobgtac i>vktoita lupaltad by Bqd< Snow Dj EdgVWnWr Hotel. DrtM) Ls *llll go'ng strong. MMI Phtttat Bnd l ,| nlieil by IhB nu l*J linkers and Pear MwDB etcetcraa! etoeteraa' Watch f.r Prtdaj .Ktverti-enionl. m RQVER W If you faal worn out. deprestad, or fanarally run down a jlati or tw a d?> of Bueafait Ton.' VVIBM will quickly rajgtorB lost tnarjy and tone up the whole ncrvoui intam Glvln| naw viuhtr it fortifiet yow aftlntt fever and exhautt>on ar.o ranaambar, Buckfut Tonic Wine Is ••ptci.liy valuable ftar lllnata. Your inipeclion is invited "The ROVKR is a very metal I.vpe of car. the search for perfection has heen tin remit tin)* . ." The ROVKR fins Style, Comfort. Finiter-light Controls. Economy .... is simple to park. -^TC)K VER Built for versatility, this Is u four-wheel drive all*purpose vehicle nf hi|*h peiformance. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ph. 4435 LIMITED Ph. 4365 The S.S. "GOLFITO" is due lo arrive here on Saturday the 15th November and will leave the same dav for Trinidad, and will return on 27th November. 1952. and leave the same day for Southampton. The S S. "GOLFITO" has ample accommodation available for both Trinidad and Southampton. Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd Agents. 13 y.o. and I'M %  CUCKSTi 13th *r: SHOT HALL HTAKJ.H—CUa "V and lama Over) MM. U2G5. S135. HOI 9 Purloin.. 1 COI.OMBUS. dk. br.c. Colrone Busy Woman, 108 Jl*. Mi mary Boon (O'Neil). 2 CARDINAL. br.(.. O.T.C.-Blrettn, I2J lbs, Mr. J. W. Chandler (Holder). 3 RAMBUS HOSE, i r. flumtm Bow-Roe. IOS ibs.: Mr. v. Chan (BUM) IIIKI (liuliu'v 1K.. nuniLsk-Condimenl. 108 lbs; Hon. J. !>. Chandta (Owlay). (Trlmbrook 0 I 3 3 ALSO RAN: Jolly Miller (QuatUd) 128 lbs: Flr-t Admiral (YVOOetl 120 lbs; Vleerov (Joseph) 114 Iba. TIMK: 1.SH4. I-ARI-MUTUEL: Win: 2.08 Place: 1.32, $1.14. FORECAST. 114.18. START: Fun. FINISH: Easy. 2 laujtha, IH lennth. TRAINER: Mr J. Fletcher Coleriilge-Parry I'ast vs. Preue.nl 14th Karr: SI-RINTEKS' STAKES: Claaa "A and B" Oaly fl.lM 13363. SIS.V 360), ill Furlonia. Mil' HI .1 %  I'c r-i..n i;oll-F.nr WHues. 114 I UBai Ml K. | ('. lu-tlu'll (Yvonet). YASMEEN. b-f, WatUllg Shrrt-Yo-nii IM II... Ml K I) I (Battt). U'NWAYS. I.f. Kin*isva.v.-Lundy 120 lbs: Mr. K Ii I (Newman l. M attandad both Al-SO HAN: HarroWMa (Quealed) 1ST lb..: Popper Wine (Crosalevl I on All old boys 1J0 lh# SwiH ., „„,.„„ (A||| ,.,„ ,_. ^ flMr |Si|1Bh| ,,, Boys Team is as lolx> *Flylnu Dragon (Whltuker) 11B lbs; Demure (O'Nell) 120 Ua, cunibribatch (Cii)it ). TIME 1117. Skinner. S Yearwood, C I'AKI-Mt'TITM. Win' S3 42 3 ,.v.v.v.v:v.v.v.v.v.-.v.v.v.^v.v.v.v.v/.v,v.v.v.v/.v/^^^^^^ ROYAL I:I:III:II\ CUT CRYSTAL At Your Jewellert Y. De LIMA A TO., LTD. .-i v v 1'iescnt in it 11 h will taikc I it thp new and Parrs School, 'fluPa tativea of each school in equal num.' ri uitli Hen CuinCinpbell. I) i II O R Chaae, i: I. Tho Place: fl.68. SS.B4. $2 54 •psnii, V. THAINF.IJ Mr F | (• Bethel I. PIN1SH: Easy. 2 length b) Jimmy y3ooT! WE uyjj: or RaPBR A MLVK F tO Ot.K UP MIS ^ A FACT You Should Consider SEW QUALITY TRIMMINGS IN YOUR SUIT REAP YEARS OF SERVICE IN RETURN We hove .1 fine shipment of STKII'KII SILKSIAS PLAIN BILESIA8 VERONA LININGS Black and Coloured ITALIAN LININGS COLOURED COTTON and LINEN CANVASES HYMO POCKETING SILK FACING for Evening Suits CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St. '******-'-'--.-.-,--*,->-•,',',,'.',','-'.*,----'*-,*.'-*.*',wv*,*..-.',t -^'.'.'.'.*,*,*.--*--.'.''-'.^'.^'*v*.-'.-*-*'**'''^**''*'*'-'-***'''''*''''-'-'-' A MAFFEI) SUIT $40000 A VEAR-AHD ALL we DOE 3 0i£TAT6 PETTN | Tl-E MATLO tU TO RE1-A UML, w %  I:") Thtiei a SISCO Paint jot evetu purpose . SISSONS BROTHERS & COMPANY. LTD 'IM o I'UM i u i %  %  in* IM 11,1s. H>rd*i %  Co Ltd MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE. YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST ANI> THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE ITS WORTH "Top Scores In Tailorlnc" P. C. S. MAFFEI k CO., LTD. Comfort Wild Style... EaseV Rond looks result iTtilll Sp t.lllnl 111.; ill any one of n number nf tropical materials designed fur days more hot than warm —in colours to suit any mood—at a price to suit the imagination. c. %  €" Co.



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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE Government Begin Reply On 5 Year Development Plan ana Mr f i„ Walcott last night l>cian replies on behalf vision wa* nsaoa in P. of the Government to tho criticisms made against the whereby there would be tractor* Five Year Plan during the long drawn out debate which own *d by the Government fur the ensued durim. benefit of those people who not able to obtain them. MfllllHIl Bald thai housing IOCBSV big question. He %  there were still poo pie llemor.r.dum. jrasl InMW w.. „,, h 7 ,£;, .£2"JXU'.'i St '"••. >" "" hum as naming 11 Is npoilrt thai th,.lolulc 01 130.000 ion, was ignored 111. „J^ r !!;'"'!!; w '" !" cl '"" """ ^our Government who %  . "*' re>um broughl the ngure t„ 150,000 tons, the matter. DurThey had lo thank vineed —-^ .w. f^^-uw.aa.^. ii^.ii in ** — •* !" !" worthy document which in trutt. all sections of the % %  Iui in fact only caused MALDE BILL i n i rage • excise duties which >* the inIn the .1-. .f local fovertinitnl. howover, the revenue is derived from land, pfiTTty and i. is Uon Croat fluctuation:, in r iments because trade, like agriculture. Is suscepUble to bumpar as well as lean yean. Paragraph HT p. for the purpose of trade tax. does io„ .<' u. sg £ ££2 arsr JluTioS"^;^;:;; revenue of the Intel g*vorni r *'? *!".'^gj-X^ is isMI %  % %  am r m d ,"j~ m ji*? !r Th llon Wlll rfS^^ e w ttMMWf,u ^ w 1 •7.604, and the amount of the Goes Farther "* cvilectsble was S22.7M.93. •Let that is people %  ajd fieht hard mid do all necessary to educate the uf Barbados". Mr Smith w cases where they may reside the district. — j but "paper houses". P'> it.' tall that these people postponement and a means needed belter living conditions. %  whereby nothing concrete, specOne pocoon had told him lhat U'.inng yesterday's debate. Mr. tacular or constructive had been during the rainy season she had C E. Talma concludeu his i n BOOB done yet by the Labour Governto go under the'bed. allowing the avhich was begun last week, ment though they were anxious to bed to get Wtf pther Government Party mamcarry through their promises mado He %  * that if members were -Mr. L.. E. Smith, and Mr. u> the people. to visit some of the dairies in St. A Holder—also contributed the City they would And that the deb-iie. and supported the DisaprMiinling; some of the cow shed* were plan in mam ,,t uaspects. Tluv The policy of members of the better than many of the local oth suggustcd th.it the money Opposition of his complexion had houses. The memorandum culled was earmarked to be spent been vary disappointing in his ,or higher taxation in order .that Parliament Building* view in that thev were atleniulinE ,hey could ** 1 b, lu r housing, oujdj* devoujo lo Housmg for Io carry trough wlUl J" ^ h Mr. C. E Talma continuing hi. N ow h ** U * r goeech fr..m l..t m % %  • >..„! that ^ a '•?,<*• 0r lta '" * "*" NMW OStai Olflll I Baa k In his riscal "** !" .y?, colo y-.?T < h j""" lr Referring lo mo Hem, -new gjnrvey was not lielplul lo idem J* memoers or African descent omces and Parliament Buildsjth regard lo getting more wn "TT %  "••a "> me chamber | r .g,~, he ..aid that they needed of revenue. Neither in "" d d1 !" 1 "> represent the offices but in his opinion at the • Beasleys Hcporl nor in PP 10 *•" now flirting conmoment Ihey could leave out I Five Year Plan was theie any *ervatism *rid saying there was no parliament buildings and spend ntlon ol surtax on larger in" e f d fo T taxation. that money on housing. He felt If such a lax had been 1mMr Talma said that he was thai inside the present chamber addition t„ excess Profit* ""• " P 1 1 w " a 0 1 "> Pa* 5 i!"" y could do on '"^ w ? rk there would be no neceV.ily " House and he counselled the The lime would come when they S Uj> excessive wlth K 2g J^^,^-*,^ |---^fSW %XF& %e .id JM he wa; ,„ „. QA'SX "" """^ ' ^^t Vm1„e, u, b. %  sent with the proposaU set out in al,n * "* P" n upem QB new parliamenl buildShe memomndum, but regretted |g>, L. E. SmiUi (L) said that ings. along with the money for Chat excess profits tax ami SUTUX [he memorandum was a live year housing, would cany out a good wStre left out as they would have pun of development and taxation housing scheme. t ghl in something like $700. an' bc,lcr CS. Uie rank and file, it would tha plan, but they had to itnd a "*-. „_ „,.„,„,„., v,„ litt SSSTk a further hardship. Govern,,ens of getting^taxation which mS^r^SiSth^S?uS rfffiC mm* shouldI therefore ^e that it must bo .cquirad .There were ZS •"*??. "1.5 1 I "Jtu u 4H not work In nth a manner as many poople in the island who island would be much better off. t burden the workmR < i.r < v..,, evading taxation ,.nd he did With regard lo Soil Conserva" % %  S*' hot feel that the Income Tax DeUoD. Mr. Smith said that ho With regard to irHiirCct t.ixi.tion porirneat was doing all thai it kntw Of the conditions in St. h#)said that Professor Beasley's could to get more taxes in tho Andrew and St. Joseph and ackarne had been adopted and Treasury. There were business doubted very much whether %  WW they had been granted Adult people who were not paying the there was anyone who eould stop that tho administration Ssassrege, tho masses would have necessary taxes One set was tnc ldIlil frum s 'l | J" l| K m 'heso sectuxni should be carried out to kear some slight burden, but paying and the other was not. Ho l""i-.he> Rivers which wero the Income Tax Department; tha taxes must not he exressivo. felt that tho time had come when f*nierly 20 or 3' feet deep are unless there is a largo Increase In To Make them excessive would be the income Tax Department nmv J****7~Ji h Z? 1 „ hV '~ ,hr 5tBn of lhat Department, 1 I am inclined to the view that (here is a wrung outlook on the e stlon of local governnie::! %  1 Government under the i/cstry System u SssDillllsterad according to an act of the Legislature. It has up power to uuiata policy It u merely set-up But the bill goes e\< Accounts ana. Audits It disenfranchises many people At present each vestry has sit who now enjoy the privilege of auditor appointed by them, but exercising a vote undei the pre. ada i %  ^petokaassl must bo cooent system. Companies today nrme• '''" hefaro us proposed that iributed the l>ulk ef the uv.iiur. Uas Auditor General should be Ail) have no voice In Its expeiiil>onsi-ble for these duUea. Hero uiluie and n.ne In the adminisagain as in the case of tho Income trmtloo of affairs, except in "• Ti Dept unless the Dep..rtinenl greatly enlarged and the stafl isiderebly Increased it will bo INDUSTMIAL MISSION IMPRESSED the atstnbar of lasttaerl had BBan which, althouRh rsnall by eoniparison with l.ngei atrritoncs, appeare be %  designed and operated With regard to technical training. Mr Willis said that thafission did not ha\<.'xamine the question, but : u> preciated-lhe importance of such raining in a comnmnity whi \\ .iad been traditionally agrui,lLural in its pursuits H. . t the geici.tl QJW eelinical training would InCOS) ildervd by the Mission kq Rg report. Following is the list of places visited by the Mission: Pains, distress of "those days" stopped or amazingly rlivcd In 3 out ot 4 ca.ei in doctors'rstl • Here's wonderful news fowomen and girls who — each montA suffer the tortures of "bad days" of functionally caused menstrual cramps and pain — headaches, backache, and those -no-good," dragged out feelings. It's news about a medicine famous for relieving such suffering! Here is tho exciting news lydla E. Pink hams Vegetable Compound !" gae complefe or • frifci-if relief of such distress in an average of 3 out of 4 of the cases in doctors' lasts! Test Lrdln. ftnaham's baa been proved to be ictenfiUcoKr modern 11 action/ M L r Sti".-i-. wsrfcs II h*t • "esUtnlsir and MOlHI*0 >0*t on thi is!".I OMMIIK* Id* %  >%  i -i. administer the affair.! of parish and the methods of wdinistrution are guided by tho provisions of the act. Any deviation Incurs a penalty under the law. Party politics should have little or no influence on elections lo local administrative hotUM which are really the evidence impossible for the Department ti .atli out the additional work. It is under groat difficulty that they now do the work they have in hand. Extremely Important The work of auditing is exportant The benefits of %  '• slUrS ...t... I.I-.. .... %  i i-*a rut St.. I*llltr, M.lKpall na .r. > SIMM < ultlni ri.m -I H-tili", I • K.f...h M Mill Mr It..M.I.. ^. a-.a OsatQ W U Pragos* I •"•"<•' l-'ir Ha-. Ilr.t.i. •• %  r it 1'urs M>* laiiori a-ai*hlll. -i Of| Monday, the Missii all day discussions with and government oA i thg lagajkaatm at hamber s rauef H can bHng And it should enetwufo oa ilf C u're nut taking Lydla lKnxhajii •so I* your esportenos oosso't it soe. too and pain — to often associated with those days Ramrmber Lydla Ilnkhams. too If you're suffering tht "hot flssbes" snd other functlonaliycauaed distress of change of life.'" Oet Lydla PlnkhanTs Compound or nrnimproved Tablet.! with added lion '.iial slie only 5tti g(art Usasw Lidiai-iaS/^ie. i iMa/ '*re should havo Inspectors to go rounding lands. Their course. (ll ,„ ^^0* pgOBto Jncmnloyod Through ^hriengtTiind'brealh o7 ^'Z ^tMU^fJ^^ ^ihHUfi^ "** don *' thev were Ju-1 as many sufthe counlry and see who wa* JJSalK SgeTw?re wasSd kg. What relief those people eligible for taxation or not. H< '.Ulv 0^ l lC!, were WB n 10* be suggested that the cine weighing j& fall that the Sell Help %  vns Inspectors should be employed by Housing scheme was necessary Government for the other half or .,nrt those who would not do Ihc year to look after the matter, w Utoul smoking and drinking aus. <. w. >v %  should contribute towards asslsltlch Some honourable members had in g those people that sn In iho said that thoy were taxing rum. need of proper housing. lale the poor man's drink, but he wa< He said that a goodj waler and hotel owner*. He saying that the people could do system was necessary. He had why the small man without rum, but not without food teen people in in.country ftghttawCfl the Five Year PI paawed and implemented. Another Source sVotic r source ul revenue skasjlu be looked into wu licence paid by large wb rum i filled who EHJ on a rum business n nd clothing. Government was ing to get water when th ahnull continue to pay the '.nv therefore taxing Hems like rum l;'rik rame around. "We must £10 a year for his licence as the an( ] cigarettes and trying to keep 'ry to relieve these peopli bis; m" d'jwn the cost of foodstun.". [snerch Trinidad. tho whole^iio of rum had to pay £100 Had Tti Help | the small retail dealer had t" Mr. Smith said that they could pay less. If thoy were seeking not get away from taxes because new sourceuf revenue. Governthey had to assist those people moot should see fit to increase the who could not help themselves. foe paid by the wholesale dealers* No one thought of a live year plan and ho til i win r< for then licences before and the time had come that and If possible reduce that paid some one had looked into the by the small dealer. He thought future and saw that there was the It was quite unfair to a k th" need for such a plan. small man to pay the same CIO Referring to the Peasants' Loan as the big mercl-ants. Bank he said that years ago Mr. Tilma sale! that ) %  %  .isants who borrowea money sat(*NVil with Professor Ite.v ley's from the plantation owners were Fiscal Survey which had held up forced to send Vielr canes to tW Five Year Plan and has caused that particular factory, but now •uto r.iTik and file to become di myth-ou rn^.l hill IK. I*fi.. rulnln. h.alih Crata* an-la Ih.a. iroufclia b. i— %  O'ii'l IK. '.it-. '..1 CIIO Itom a.y Cli.-ni.l on Oajtraiil.IO. B M tx compitlaV all lit on* *r*i ..Cystox ::.?;•:•: the most efficient system lust if the audit Is not thoroughly and carefully done and it n impossible to achieve this with an understaffed department. Finally, Mr. President. the authors of tlu** Legislation give of great apprehension strictly business side of goven• the wyrtfef. <* the Councils „i and In whose keeping the bo created uhder this bill If 'ifarc of ratepayers Is enft were not so. they would never trusted '' K '" k:lV, tn '" Governor and the Governor-in-Exc. utive Committee Paiagrapiu, 85 to 92 of this bill hUctl Wl de powers or control And deal with the method of taxing %  ,,, the further concentr.-Tinu of trade. It is proposed to use UV administrative ntiwer in the hands provisions of the Income Tax Act of tho already overburdened Kxefor assesrung trade. Whilst tins rutlve, makes it Impossible for me light bo .,n Improvement on the |o tntpport this bill." present method. I do not agiee ^^^^-,^—^— a ariminlslration of these 800 W-orkert FMA POKT F.1.IZAI1ET1I, South Africa, Nov. II. AU.ut "00 African iminicip-1 workera ware tired for taking part in >r*.tcrday'* one-day %  In I %  klfftaw laws. The ity Council ttoostod not to rehn. I \t !•.,. went on strike unit lit %  ti" Hoi 1 the work is going No (.rent Fluctuations Under t'.c present system the returns of traders are based on a five year average. Th.s wtM proviston ensures that there will bo UKHK ifc.ir.v The famous INGERS0LL POCKET ud WRIST WATCHES Obtainable* only From . "Your J.wellon" 20. Broad Si. Phona 4*44 V. De LIMA A III I.TII. Tha Vlllagr HastlnK* Beautiful CANADIAN OIL CLOTH OM si.n, \ VAH.I fjnT" S*ty Our lie. lul K.in-e of Dajjgjpj c.i NI .UAL HARDWARE SUPI'IJ^ I KKKKTT sllill I lOppoall* Poal Olrlre) I'lliiM 491X J ^^^#^^^#^^^^^^#^#rr^^^^#^^^^^^^^ ******* %  *.&-*$*&$*$?„ AT LAST!! It's our plan lo help you wilh your Christinas budgeting—S^i down payment on your purchase will hold it till \in.is Eve! I.I.A I III i: GOODS CLOCKS & WATCHES STATIONERY TOYS PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS REFRIGERATORS AUTOMATIC LACNIIRIES k. It HUSH €> Co.. I id Your miiiilier's I.H21I for good value*, in ( %  alvanised Itnekels. The Barbadoo aPonndrT Lid. WHITEPARK INTERNATIONAL-HARVESTER McCORMICK DEERING FARMALL BMD Diesel Wheel Traclor Now available from England Thi3 is one of the famous International Tractors which have been tried locally during a period of years and have proved themselves to be entirely dependable and satisfactory. This is the ideal tractor for the cheapest method of haulage. Orders placed now can be delivered ex factory during January. Mil I A Ml.. I/I ll.-l>is.ril...or.. J


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Court Pollr* WHAT'S ON TODAY Grand &* % %  W" Churth I, OraartlM PWun MavUnf f Chamber o( Commafc I" p m Par the nuir thai I-L %  • .. 'GMnM lb* wn-iii th< wN Par in* fulurr m the duui< And ibc (oed Ilut I can do. §arte ESTABLISHED 1895 WKDNESDAY, No KMMFR 12. 152 LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL REJECT MAUDE BILL Vestry System Should Be Improved Not Abolished THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL by a mne-thre. majority yesterday rejected the Maude Bill which south: to make better provision tor Local GowoMMili In the Island. Voting against the Bill were Hon. Dr H C Massiah, Hon. F. C Hut sun. Hon. G. B Evelyn. Hon. Mrs. M. Hanschell. Hon. E. S. Robins Hon. .1 Mahon, Hon V. C Gale. Hon. G D. Pile and Dr St John. Voting fm the Bill were Hon. C. Wylir. Hon. A i, Cam. and Hon. G. 1 BAlton, Acting Colonial Secretary While admitting that the piesmi Vestry system should beiraproved. opposers to the Bill said that because it should bt improved it was not logical to argue that it should be abuhshed. OR. VV. W. GR.WF Dr. Grave Will Sail For J'ca December 9 (From o u < Own C>i*p<>twtmi> l-ONDON, Nov. 11. Dr. W. W. Grave newly ap|>ointod Principal of the University College of the West Indie* will sail to take up his appointment in Jamaica, next month. He has a passage booked on the Anguani which fails on December nine. Big Three' To Support Spain For UNESCO PARIS. Nov. H. U.S.. Britain and France were reliably reported ready to back Spain In Its first major bid to Join the global family of nations In the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Indicating the new era of improved relations with Spain, the support of the "Big Three" Western Powers nevertheless will not avert UUtter .political struggle In supposedly non political UNESCO when it opens its annual conference hero tomorrow. France is not expected to make a public decision on the controversial question until another Cabinet meeting but authoritative sources In both Paris and Madrid said the matter would IKsettled afllrniativelv. — V.P. Hon. V c (;„le who lead ofl Cl-ticisms on the Hill MM visited several West Indian %  Hiring the past ten or mi.-en yean and I will v.,, |,civ and now that the administration '" I "in Relief under || svstem III I I i ,.tu;r than that under the Governmental raMa In other colonies In his defence of the Bill. Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato said that the Government Party in Power hao put ^lunrolv and fairly before ihe people their Intention* to make ehange in the local Gov—it and the people had enBritish Trade Mission Visit Lat. America '""e 1 Our Own Cnrraagimidin| I.ONDON. Nov. 10. The British Trade I > %  %  'I | : % %  il i < pine up exports to Latin American countries lefl l,nndon l> loda> for Venezuela Prior lo doited such proposed action It l1> '" depa rtur e, the mlssn was therefore for the Council to studied %  memorandum oompll agrve to *uch change, and ne lx-( the British and Latin Ainenr.-n Ueved %  constitutional issue would > Chambers of CouitttOra ar've ,r ihey rejected the Bill. i ^ K Hon. G. T Barton ... gratulnted for "the efficient mv in which he, represented the Bill for Government A motion by Hon. F C. HutBon after all members except the President, who spoke on the Bill find spoken, that the Council lioum further consideration that iemberi might get a chance to Mudv the pros and eons put forI in vesterdav's debate. wn> not seconded. rodifing the Bill the Aetinc Colonial Secretary saidOutstanding. Controversial This Hill |g one of the most outstanding and controversial that has been presented for the consideration of the Legislature for a verv long time. As you are tho outcome from the clauses of the Bill and from the Objects and Reasons the measure of acceptance of that Report by the Government Some time ago public concern was expressed as to the effectiveness of the Vestry system of local government to stand uo to the strain and complexity of modern r• mi"*nr the second reading of this Bill it is not my Intention merely to catalogue li< Droviakw or to give a digest of the Obiects and Reasons. As yotl will hav* studied the Bill nlreadv this would be a waste of tim<\ T nropose to A On Pate 3 Led by Brigadier W. l/io.lann managing director of a light engineering firm, the delegation will be away for six iranjnl Visi's will be made lu Colombia. Cuba. the Dominican Republic and Mexico Difficulties. Outlined in the memorandum %  re some of Ihe difficulties ex; %  % %  %  bj British exporters dealing wiui the Caribbean dollar m i Foremost of these it is said, is the inadequate and costly shipping facilities. It is pointed out that the chief reason for tinihecause service: ire limited m the main to passenger-cargo liners involving ilrst-class freighting charges. Kound-nbout routing of cargo liners also causes delay in goods reaching the Dominican Republ MX. T. CHASE'S LANDMARK (Biiigh upi nuiteilns home itu easy wimwr new rc-ord of i nuns. 311 sec* for tliii dlaUnce lowering tbat set by a*mmc>i i the South Cinl,i,r-ii Ht.kr, lice H.lf. of 2 nun*, it see*. i Monday The i Mr. Eden Reveals New Basis For Breaking W !" 5 ft Armistice Deadlock Communists Clash At a?i^M.^-iB^B^*t^Jira- •"' %  Mr. MorrisonRe-EJected Labour Party's Deputy LONDON. Nov. II. HERBERT MORRISON was re-elected deputy leader of the labour party defeating the challenge of leftwinger Aneurin Bevan. However the vote amounted to moral victory for Bevan and one more step in his drive toward party leadership. Morrison who was ousted from %  Cuba and Mexico. The question of credit facilities also poses a problem. The memorandum recalls that many importers will not trade on a basis of cash against documents In London. Foreign competition presents another difficulty, exporters complain, especially in view of tariff ini to the Unlti granted by Cuba and the export Incentive schemes operating in continental countries. All these problems will ( %  • %  \amlned "on the spot" by Brigadier Cropland and his colleague*. Labour Advisers For Talks In Jamaica Mr F. C Catehpole. O.B.E Labour Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare, and Deputy Chairman of the Regional Labour Hoard, and Mr. It. N. Jack. Acting Labour Commissioner. Barbados, left by air on Tuesday. 11th November for Jamaica, where they will have talks with representatives of U.S. employers on the subject Of further employment uf West Indians In the U.S.A particularly in Florida. British Communists and members of the HriUsh Unionist Movement clashed tonight in un ugly street brawl touched off by a Redled rally attended bv the Bed Dean of Canterbury Dr. Hewlett Johnson. The two factions fought wilh fireworks, rotten apples, atones nnd lists No serious injum | wei reported. Mounted police and reserve rushed by truck !<• tin -eene i Northeast Ismdon, struggled with Only partial immediate MGcen to stop the combatants. The r.illy was held at the En press Hall commemorating tl thirtv-iifth anniversary of the Russian Revolution. I' went ofl without a hitch thofe on the platform were the and Mr Harry PollM. 1 nisi Party Head. CP) the National Executive Committee of the LalKtur Party by Bevan'it followers recently got 194 votes to 82 for Bevan. This was a gain of about 30 votes over any support Bevan has •ver polled among Socialist Members of the Commons. Several Weeks ago Bevan was able to get only about 50 votes against the resolution which ordered him to disband his group within the Labour Party. The vote today may well encourage him to try to get his group started again. In fact political obsenvers said this is his intention If he believes he can get awsy with it as the Parliamentary session goes on. Morrison hat been Deputy leader of the Party since Clement Attlee was elected Leader. He is Attlee's chief lieutenant in the Party and had Attlee's itron support in today's vole. — U.P Adviser Left Far Trinidad Mi I) A Percival. Assistant EeonOttUo Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare left Barbados on Saturday, the 8th November for Trinidad. He i to attend a mect.• Ken) House headquarters of the Caribbean Commission, to prepare agenda and arrangements for tne trade promotion conference which it Is proposed to hold during 1353. This conference, to be held under Caribbean Cornrauspices, was among the subjects discussed by fie Incorporated Chamber of Commerce month. it is proposed thai the British team at ihe Conference should consist of Mr Percival: the Itr tish Trade 'mmissioner in Trinidad, Mr Aubrey Starck; and Mr. William Grant, of T. Geddei Grant & Co. representing the Chamber of Commerce. ~"TJ REDS RIOT IN PRESENCE OF SHAH Communism Ami Nazism Threats To PostWtf Germain BONN, Germany. Nov. II The two chief elements of concern In jmstwar Germany %  i' of Communist agrcsslon from outside and the revival of Nazism inside the nation. according to former UnrHigh Cominwsioner John J. McCloy. in %  report to the State Department covering lii! three yea .lewaidshlp until July 1952 McCloy said West Germany now haachieved "virtual independence" while Its economy bol•tered by almost $4,000,000,000 in postwar United H one of ihe rtron esa l I .Mih an opt 'port b> OUtlilllllfi i HI ti in the picture of ( i %  %  pn .-i'. -i iv Jews In fkirhaoVs Uoimi Death Of Rre*. Wri/maim The in,.,i j.i i, oontn joined in mourning the death i the 77-yaar-old Israel Preside. Weizmann on Sunday. They late .iblg of be released under an urmlstlee. 2. Prisoners hHve the rlgtri ba be s|K-.dlly repiitiinfel .1 There n duty , provide fai Ultlet '<>i nn 'i 'palliation. ST. LEONARDS CHURCH r \ i I;M\ \i i i ] M \i •Minns Wetln. d.iy, Novembar 12tli i 'Hi R.m Matins Holy Com miinlon fOorperikte, Mothers' Union) '.SO |im Festal Evennong a Hernion Prescfasr: R • v d. 0. J. B. rrederlrk. B.A.. LTh Hymn24i. :W2, r8. 736, 31. Psalm 67. U.S. May Send More Aid To Pakistan WASHINGTON, Nov. lu The ne Republican Congress may IHaski-d nest year to underwrite a shift of empha i. of United StaU-s foreign aid In bring strategic Pakistan Into thn global defence system. The new programme probably will not be worked out until ifler the Eisenhower :. ition completes re-organization of policy staff*. But it was learned that officials concerned with log oversea-* AM" mm l lueprlnts to send more heartry ejuipment to ihe tense Middle Baal to b>, ing the Pakistani nnm eventual plan is t elds in Pakistan 90 ' % %  %  < %  tint,, thr ti .i.r %  • luatrial areas. I'nder this programn %  .hat lew emphasis would be 'n Europe which iai bees getting R0 per cent of the Mulit.'irv aid fun*. —tP> Xmas Jlfailers Crowd Post Of/ice With Christmas only a few I people have already begun to crowd the Post Office an effort to post their parcels %  t an early opportunity Yesterday morning, many l-eople Were seen queued up waiting their turn to purchase seeking Intel Russia fs Blocking Korea Truce I.ONUON. Nov. 11. Prime Minuter Mr. Ihuiehill '"' hi I nr war-time vigour i f blinking pvate id Korea in an attempt to disperse Ih of the free world und the build up of Kuio iii defences. UPML n /Vg %  -•"~ ,c Eisenhower s* I thfs and Prance ind Oernsanj hi get in the cause of %  uropear -iilent %  tempi j about i>.sting their Christmas gifts and parcels. Excitement reached fever pitch m the Parcel Post section „ where there was a great clamour %  i vice, and those who were slow in rci.chlng the Iost Office had to wait a considerable they wei, while otiiers who made the Post tor r%chled Pork """' %  '"" |i,,t %  * %  > before shopji>ing were at a disadvantage us ts of pickled pork, i the minutes slowly but surely lo'.iliing 500 tone are expected ticked by, and they found themtO arrive here next month arid selves with half of Usu day gone April from the United Stats* and *"• '<• shopping done Canada. Importers have been I %  tender for ll< Tindetaining oonecth) i with the disposal %  I prl On the Soviet Mggl i ie.it, ., loiiiioi.-.' loo, M I.,. %  aid Mi Vyshlnskj P ipoHl ^"i a new i %  %  reeoluUon i ' nal nil prison) i of wai ti u -. i repeU Therefi ,. | rUnVultj 'I I doubt that id a lalei 1 %  ' bf scope f"r cooimlaiton. %  .get the re m ai n i n g issue oj prtaonei ttled. Only %  ad to a politl eonferers % %  whii h hei i iph ft) .., the annistin%  gieeilieill. On the I* •-... not a lawyer and had hied to ley down oleei prinelDlei without legal (eehnl* raliUes No Direct Answer Vyshinsky had not given ' ei Id the question put to hirr, earllei by Balwra Lloyd I I'I mah MlrdaU i of st,.in. n.erely wj I in ui conditional repetrlaUon of wa er* Ding an i txei i Eden told Ihe Assembly. He ,i uy when. %  should be %  .• bayonet point Mi Uan boned the lovatl Foreign Mlnlstei would examlm the four prlaelplea and tonunen'if d proves that these fouf principle* are in fact aecepti. then it should he possible to p-.. them in the res. lutlon "I. possible to make a fairer off'. nen that?" Mr. Idea asdeed. On %  genei il revh w of UM political situation Mr. Eden u ,i id been marked by a fl propaganda" .! %  itjjni |o arouMand Intensify hate between nations." llUstl had done then best lo "blacken and abuse" the fiee people of the world. "Mo" %  trous allegations have | i I i ui, hill Mid: "There haI wen no doubt thai thus far it! i i.'i, i!n poliev of Mo.seow abrtoug to prevenj an reaehed In Korea thai the Communhn lying down large propm %  s i ireei In the K.n Easl he addt d why th.> Kremlin ordem ML •i to Iwgin. and I Prei Idenl Truman marshalled Ihe UN lo repel it. the so-.allnl truce talks have dragged over moic The Bt lead unqualifled Mipport Tbi to force U.M p of wnr in Korea '" return t their Coionioni't-held homelands Me paid he wei anxtoui for pear**! in Korea. Isit not "at the pried | | I nour." Industrial Mission Impressed iii Beit' Ish industrialists who are the Caribbean to advise on future %  eon id i .iiiii irnount oj InfoimaUon which d wt|| assess tor the 4 its report on imalca. Mr M. A Willis a Principal of the (olonial Office who %  ecretarj to the Mission told DI Ihe Press Bl %  M -i, .i. u Col n I B I Mr. W. W. i 0 B.B Mr L Rote, i Mi <; ii %  %  Mlet %  loin>da} ,, Mr Willis said that the MaSMon bed -um, the same here as in British (iulana and Ti it had endeavoured to get as broad u picture .is rffltrtbla 6 the time available oi the nen. dust rial picture present Ha thne hi ii.rbodos had teen vry limited and lo some extent, its work lind been compllOBl d by the toot that the week-end and public hhdj\ on Honda) Ml into the i>erloir many and various remarks concerning it The bus aceommodales 31 passengers. Tenders Invited on all manner of Kubjects. Gem win fate Is one example. It hard to understand hot .... —UPGold Mining the WHtlE 1AN"5 SHAH Mohammed i: watch a physical culture mow In Tehran, a Tudeb party call for bis death as they ban Stadium (bottom). The performance was %  .'. 33rd birthday. Nearly 150 demona-jitcirs FATIMA DELAYED Moore who was due to %  %  i with the Statue of Our Ladv of Fatima has been delayed and will not arrive until Moore who is on ith America paid a visit here with the Statue last year. Hon. G. B. Evelyn Retiring From Legislative: Council HON. O. B. EVELYN appeared In the Legislative Council yesterday for the last time as a member He Is retiring on accou age The Present and other Members of the Coun.,' merited M bl* many years of service in th:.' I and wished him many happy yean of retirement. strong box ippea PERTH r Autliuilties said a $ao.oou in gold bars room of lha Kalgoorue rallsvay notion The box was one of three %  a total or %  %  (75 miles %  %  from an outlying gold field. was put in the station's check room to await sbipmen%  minutes after the boxe> i'i the roo %  to a special bank escort.—I'.P. "Jh* U)im o$ all Jims i . B L



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. "'" ^ mmom .".III IN MI.MOKIAM %  Fill. %  '< leal OM v*.. .— -'.11 not forfotlee, r* .e^wnttye.rd by M. Arthur Ellis, ,t-*' Ev-nLide. V.ld U*iu. Eetvlo. .1 FOH HIM HOUSES rUtOWNSLOWE' BUM Hwk Dra.w. Ing and Dining Rnm. 3 lyedroOrTit JU-id .ifoOnt emnrM Dtalil-JI D Browne Prof]Mcl. SI JatwM 1 *-i FARAWAY Fully furnished S be.1 roean iiouar. Hi Philip coa-t. Uiaht.i %  plant. Water mi 11 Hippy Carport, aarvent roama Monthly rent fiu pin•3 claanMnt charge. IN ADVANCE, in.. 447S lllS-tfn %  rLonrtCNguagr. idr. and u-irilei • bed r.J M :,i i .'. a led t>lth arrotrnd' ad A E Clark* or xm II tl M*, OARAGE AND OFFICE, Jaekaone. 8 MI.I,.. MM Mmi mm % %  i*.'TMSM %  MI CO roaeraeio.. from Dn-rn.brr I Telefietonr inetall-d Apply Yonh. OfKce Dial KM lor partsrubi'* t.ll.BBV-J NEWHAVEM rull furnished 4-bedTBoan house. CiiM coa-l Double Qnrag. I Servant i—mi*. Ughtlng plant. Wain %  all! supply. Monthly rent S" nlua S3 cleaning charge. W ADVANCt.. Dial *.%  ill.tt tli. ard. rrii|ii I .1 ui- io M—t ( i< ONE IHJtONIBttED FIAT OB Bra. Wrlctira. 3 bedfoi room and la'atr enclosed MM all aaodert. f S'Oea Furniture Ret REPI.TY -On So*, Maxwrlla CnOM. ItT Mdrvom*. fully furnished modern ton MWmi. refrldgerslor Photw fror DerrmlHv „ dial NJ 1111 as-*" ROOBEVTl.T %  •, Pally furolttieat IrailMMU Mm Telrph—•. Rreitru.LOn Pnor-IgrtaTif I OK SrVU. Al TOMOTIVE M AutUn lark i ,-... i. as i "'i aaaji : ig Uland. Naarwt o~ Oarage %  rc-t. Bulm HBM OwtMN le... ti. IW M i". • % %  Raja) KM tLKCTKICAL I 11 ElJKmuC WTHkHHATOK T*o la roeJayy SWtelredor af UBA Manufacture • Ilk %  year gwaWMMO T.S c ft -epac.tv. ounesy Oarage Dial Mia. 1.INTEM UCIITINO PLANTS a 1 KW Slait-O-Mabr and, 3 KW 110 rolls driven by -LUWT Diesel Engine. NOTICE %  law or T JO** I'M P*rma owing T-.— fc, tfca Joaepn. plea*. MF ~* A T KlNa. %  BeM rta F • II %  )—4a NOTICE • Th llr .d... !h t,,^,,, "" •"* %  EHfV II ni-BTON Parorhial Trxnaurai H, ktkrharl HUM In NOTK K • rum m vrtnu ,i, b Counaay CartWi 10 4 !• lo On* rtamaatd I., acrUatv ln.prt*u ,i (h. lf I" :>. j:.d •n rridav. 14th Nnvunbtt BEDfOKO Lurry Tahkrk. may b i>AUI'Jtil(AM -m With 3 .p*Ml Cbaatfjr. fW„ at J Ikppl One H M V. ""^ff f'LliMTUKE Fl.'ltNtTUHF-OiMP t-plaCc MorrM Suite. rfa-aaonabkt at Lyndal* %  It Lon>rda *. Wnlbtir) Hoad %  wooo. I'honp ITB. | Unit ii.iik Wminl O. .k A Mayha* V II 51 in. LIVESTOCK %  NivtRnirr 'oiiinr or tu •T IN nn % %  %  .'." %  r.'.'i.-.'.r.'cr.Mr..,., ,. By *"* dulin nf the noat • HI iiw-iud* .unreal •O.H bj tha Uni. ... dlaiSyry^l 'T?'** fc* **• "*dal •alar, aralo 1. (I,jaa M ^IPW M. MMM Child alfcin.nca la paid and aim a t.mpo,.,, c ,„i ,. f ,„.,„„ ,„ ow "•>*• n"P*annuatiiin la undtr ISSl! ••n.in<-nmiM UnTurnlihad mnxrJS/>. HUBp I. availabla. at nynt ., ( J-. „, baa*? .mii.s Th* Kralul appUcant v 'I I* r.pw-trd Io take up IhT po,{ aurlnal March IMI. Apr.tr Bl iona Cl*-I. " %  •• IWlna! full pai-utuura of quail"."".TV" "" n a "" "" %  **•* ihouid hj. reclvad by ttnd jvaaabar lm JHL. lh# Sr rrt r >. "M* C-mnndHa. m llivtu Kdiaratlan In theCarvontn Senaip Hour. Univr.li* of Lax Lenaton. W C I. Iram .horn furthat tkruiara ina* ba obtainad IIRlMlOMAHE larn. In foal I WU or nt-aifa %  MECHANICAL SPfllNGVILije lh Avrrn. IWIIr I Brdraom KDUX. unfumiarifdl. witrial Kmvanlancn AvaiUble fruin '9**.,'" 0 Dial Mil tor parH mlara HUM In fiTTIATltAI.ON Rocklay. for January IMtruary and kUreh Ei-i'•M.! 77*n _l.ll.aS—I f MISCELLANEOUS IIOUMWIVKB You can now rtBl %  JOHNSUN'H Efcrdrlc % %  VautllkM" PJoor Poliahar at only tl.00 par day %  Mlltlfy your Floora and Fuinllura li. lima Ipr Chilitmaa by uadn< JOHN-TON?* Wax PIIMIIK-U and flrakr Pi.llahK Phoiv 4T4J. K J. Hamal-Snilth a\ Ca. Ltd. nrldke .ttraat. til M Sn £TTZZ.-£J2S. tnst nalarcolo.^ Early book a. 14.p Auto•rrapn. nc „ oorn,,,,, Anikjua Shop %  :,olnln* Royal Yachl Club ^ J.aVUI f.n MIST A I'OI'MI LOST CAT ltrard uffarad for Infi • AM or "' I'.ii"""' 1'"" %  WUPSTAKK TU KPT — Baric* NN 33M Fludrr planar rrtum UIM to FVir' MrArthor. Naur Woodbo.ni..-. Rl Philip U II.n !g rnVEKPRTAKE TICKET'%  Ml. 0O.3973 rtwlf planar rrlun -jni" U LanrrvnCa Thorpe. Inliir ll.k.il ,h m-ward oitarad on ratumlnf Io AataOM* || I U II SWEFII-iTAKE TfCKR kaMv 4i*> im .MM n* tofcoy ar; 8WEFPSTAKE TICKET llao* %  riiittfiplraa* laluiu L Rollock. Suttta Strwl oflarad J lack wallat M t-rbadoa on It lwi*r~. Thaatif "d B" ' %  ' r > !" AH.rrtljlnDapFar GOOD BOMiS Hi ihi MIVIII: vn: OUVBTTI iM 441 TypawrMm. A-mU•bra tram aj uail „, 4 c(lria( -Idiha M foltowi:—"'-a* II" MM.M IS" IMO00 EPFM-I ,?' r Mu on • Jo. POULTRY l-OI-l.THY >rn 8 montl \1\ Layfa**! Mil rala Lea;. %  • Orrk • n u M-m. MLS< EI.LANEOUS laB %  !' '-"• BRASS It i' | ,. atylta TVa-roaa and whiw. all Bind • I 3a> par pa.r n lr M..,iarn Die Hhoppa. Bread ItraaM i] S ':, i MR Krr< FEED nit at SUM par %  IM Wood. Itionr Apprc Bat B 43M loa Hrawrry II II U—In COOPKR'I ACHtOL FLYRFRAY_. oiM quick MO t* Fliaj. MamiiAaii Cockroach, t.blalo.blr from adTtaadlnc Surao In two aUM IS or SIM. %  a*. tsis i Nonc_ Ra I .in, .f LORCICr tlMSTNt CMItHMta. ITrmard • OTTCE i. harrby w-, UM ^ raona . ., i.i.,. "' claim BdRinai • Of Florn.cc :raaad. lair of .,!-•, BNIMI at Clumpton SfRh A.iiuat IMS. era raquaalad to arndt in pankrulan of Ihrlr rlalma duly aftaalad to thr undaraianad nilDHiKK HEItlllirr KINtJ. IRVINO MILTON -*MITH nnd BENJAMfN IRVINE UII.KER Ou^llflrd Earcutora of thr Will of lha •aid riormar Albrrtha Chart—.on. darraard. r/o Ufdn Ha*nra A liniTith. tatllcltora. No IS Htfh Btrart, hMldfrtoarn on or bafore Ik* SoUi day of Noxrmbn 1961. alter which date wa •hall procard to dlabfbuta Uia aiarU of I he dcrcaarrt amona thr part let entitled Hcelo havlnaj raard only to %  ueh rlaimt of ahtrh *e .hull ll.ro have hail noltca ind we -ill nol or h.iblr for Ihr atari* or any part thrrao! to atiatrtb.ilad lo •n\ paraon or whatr drbl or rlabB wa •hall not than have had nottaa And all prraona mdablrd to thr aald ralata are nqaMlrd lo %  rlUP thrlr Iml.bt-uni-aa wllhoul dfiay Mth dav of OcUibrr, ISU Plir-ltrillCK MEIIlir.KT KINO, IRVINO MH.TON SMITH. IIENJAM1N IRVINE OlUtES. W.IHi'-l Karrutora of th.> Will ol riorrncr Altrrrlba C h ilian, drcaaaad S3 10 *S-4i> I'l lll.H SAI K\ INMHMIHIMS EXHIBITION of f*av_Bn*jr aitd S-*li w>rk by Mo ( \t Foratar. palnUi. bv Nan Kandall .( Barbados ktuMUIII naar Bavaanah. Nov Mh SOth da.l), I* a a. a p r ., KuAdaya S M p at • 0 "I I II StW \\lllt MISCRLLANEOITS SrOAftDM M da j hoa^ahikaraa. Mr r> 'pr.-1-bJa (tatra m Brllr.illr Apply A Co Advocate IS IIKa-lr WARS** TO Rt T BEER jryrTLEN En.plv l*-of P>. %  AMID TO BUY OOLD FI1HER aim lelrMop, , iMdy SMopar Man, Hretins. ** SUM 1: Unfumukad hota HIV HOfjaal OR S-LAT—ruralabad Hra_a a Flat with 1-3 badroon.. fur MM Wl rental in tha district of w-.-thi-i-a Haatina> Saaalda preferable but Mj aratire Write p ft Baa J, Hrldi • II a*i. Piklk Oflkial Ssk i Tha I r-H SaUrahal A el l04 ilaai t ,_'. r V"2' r ,h "" %  % * ro*-Mnl*i IMS at tha hour M I o'clock hi th%  frcmooti will be HII.I at m> ofR*r %  > IM hbjhrrt bidder for •>. .um „a\ iu,dcr Ihr aptvataed value AHJhal car—In pine of Land caoUbt•ilualr M_ KMaltLitar. Trninlry "7n Pariah of St Michael butting and bOAlndm an Uirre Mda* on land, now oTttl, of Krnitnaton TVn.nlry and on tha Piivala roadway known a. Elajth Av|n ur or however alar the aame abut and bound apprai-d %  • followr2^r. '."s'x •_ %  _?*_* %  '" 81X %  !V"? 1 ^*i*E„ I WE S TY (iNK '""HJ-ARal A NO > OK TV-THREE CENTS 'Sail 41> Aiuchad frarn Jtmr. Chrlatopnar Or*reitr for and toward* aaiiaUrllon, Ac N R T*' Drpoait lo ba paid on day T T UXADIJEY. In Carlisle Bay Bcnaanara Mary E Carolina f#—1 kUrMn Belle Walla. Baaada o e. D-Ortar. Belie Quem. Mandalay n ffam. e R rranktyn D R olnr Vaaaala O K ftervara VIII. T.B Radar. Janklna Robni. ARKJVALB Areharupploa. 43M lore from Nea Orlaana under Captain J Htravelaku Aaenta Robert Tlkotn Ltd I—die. 4.SM torn, from New orlrana u.'.der Captain J Putnaoa Aganla: lady Rodney. a.MS lona. from Hon. Iraal undar Captaun A la RUac. AMMM Oaadlaar Auatln A Co. Haatia, XJOB ton*, from Am.ir,d.'n mdrr CapU.ii J V I) Made AfniU S. J>. Miiooii A Nona Lid Frankly n %  > n M Urn*, from B G -nder Captain I. Bralv CoaaSaflrkNl to The Schoarvrt Ownrra' AaariaSaOn Maada l ay M. M tona. from Bt Vrntt.il .ndrr Caplam R Mllcneil Contlgnt-1 in tho Bchoonar Uanm Aaaoclataan llalir Quaro. 44 torn, from SI. Tattoos* .nder Captain M King. Conalgnrd to (IMS T-r*rtlAD Sty SW.IA. Ma St. I. Bratden C Alkrywo, T Mull, K A Cookar. D c-rBlack, C Black R HI a. a r Black E Babar L OcUMa, E. Ta,. lor E Root„arina. C RootjtarSM, Q ( 'tatll. %  Oiohcitit. J GoodrkSg*, O (^.odridae II 0...^'ldae. J Thnmpa.,o p l-i.a IIUS'lllAII BLb Sa. A T.tral. J Van Oaldar. A Navarra. M Na.arro. R Oalt. O Hadia. J Da Montbrun. M Da Mi.nthmri D I Jonaa. I' Ward. N Da Nobrlga. K Fer1 auaon. M f^rguaan. R Cray. J Marde. na. M Rivrrk. M. Otall. I. Barley. U PU|r*a Jl Holding. A UaBoor. WE D NESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. \Ut SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. U Joa P JOP bat. A rarer,, r. Cor bin. D CorMn. ints. It Oann. M '. dart ti. I Oann in I'.xHTUHES MI!, i KIN in \u n, i! w i A UM MOT. N Rpchard. L Rlerl H Plrrce W Roberuon. 1. Roar. M WUtta. O aaorr-r V Martlndala. B Lrwbt. C SacCarthy. I Mc i aru.y D Mc CaTlhy. V M^ Carlbt O Mc Carthy. V Thomp•on. T Saaleoon. T Haalroon. R SraJroon. D Joaoph f Catrhpoie N Jack. C PhllNpa. H Topp i s NErrm s itor.K. tASCL Mth wnjJBISTAP. aw Drcarc.br, laM -Mils., in I'IVM.MI rASLaJSASUStO SI i-'.M-ii (it IAN A s s lOTTSCA. Itlh NoicnUtei MBS M NESTOR, Mth Novrmbrr ISSt VEBBEL IMh Darembrr. 1MB A S .. .! %  %  in rnnidad uirflrr Captain AganuOardmrr Aiutln a Co Tampla Bar. 4JOS tona from London .nder Captain K Roudaon A.er.U At Coata A Co nEPAMTlTlEb, is i .1 E. amilli for OrrnacU Licloraow O far OomluK Hoc man for Trlnld-d Spun for Trinidad Rodaa for Bt. Lucia Darrwood for Rt Lurta Ldy Rodney for St Vlnrrnt Llniryd M lor Flahlng B..nk. laicllla M. Smith lor Britiah Guiana Baglr for Trttildad In Touch With Barbadot Coastal Station CAP.: r. A winra.i-^s w i LTD advlar that Ihry ran now communicate with thr following thlpa through Utatr flaib.idoCoaat Station: — IS California. %  %  BUrycleU. t.a r.pr Horn, t t Abraham Laraan. i a. EVertona. %  a S Paula. • t Willrmttad a > Eagle. • t ktola Sardcgna. i %  Canadian Conatructor. t.a Qtl Bermuda, a a labrrtr. t a Trlarnon. a a. John Chandrta. a %  ladv Rodnav. %  a. Haban-. I 0. StorauMlaa. IB Oranjeatad. a a Rio Tunuyan. • Polac i> Kim. M S'inny Queen. m Thorthavoi. %  • OoMlo. a a Alhel Baarh \ • Dundruni Bay. %  a Mormertlar Seawell 100 planU Book your rt St.nagrr Krndal Ptanli n writing ton. *< J,,I„ --T II M dh MIUJNEIIY ACCEBORIaa.-Cnnoltnrveillniit. flower*, leathers a.„l Thr Modern Ore Shtrppr. Pi*.d ltre*t 12 II XI On. RE C O RD S—ChUatma. Carola. Hyrnao. Cnlypaoa by Ed. Row and tatrat irWaaa alao Long Playing Calypaua by %  £ """ William lugarty .Barbadoai l.lnv "•*• 'li-. ft.. Rol-ND IIWN AND SHEETN . I*. Ml '-al.r.u 't. .. and I.IS an.. a/ B .. Ew, U | rr Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar and Spry StPMU Phone SMB. %  : i ;,i ( „ SCIt-SCMUlE now i„ the ilally Ttlaaraph. England* leading Dally Nrwapaprr arriving In llarbadoe by Air i> ( ,ly a .__ Haya aflat publication In London Contact lan tiale c o Adtorala -~v Ltd laical Itrpreeentatlve Tel 1113 -t.4Sa-l. %  *•• &f < NEW A ORAN' PIT THE %  •_;5J i tikiIt \FS-AN CHINA CABINETS In Cherished Mahogany and Mahoganlaed Hircb S Dr-I. In varl^i. MIShU •* KltcT.m T.Mile, nora UIU 1" Big Wagon-. UiaofS. K.Ki.ro and Fed room Cabin eta DRAWING and BEDROOM rUHNITVBE in M-hngany and oil... -oodt. and Many Otnrr Thing* BUY -, >\\ n i LS. WILSON %  FRY aTBKST. l-IAI. aR -III I. -Kill M.I I \\kRRAL ESTATE -Ml HOI II The i.ndeialfMd will affe. ie* aate by public n.n.i^trilan -t IMIr ofTarr. No if. High an.rt. BrldgeU.n. .... niday the aktlt day of Novrmbrr IBM a. I 1pm a going conrrrn: EDtiEWATER HOTYJ Halhalirba. St Joaeph. tlanding on T arree. I rood. It prrchrt of l.ind Tha hairl whMh commanda a mautiful new of Ihr incomparable Ballohrta COASI and i. awrpt by the AtlanUr braeert. rontaina a spacious lounge and %  i eta and balhtl. Thd companyl electricity and water I r.Mailed tnapecllon any day bv appoinlmint III.I MJTS For further parliculart and condltrnM of aala apply 1oCOTTU:. CATfMHJ) A CO. Sm.cll. %  : Br. Honduras Strikers Go Back HELIZK BtrfJUng mnployce!. of th Bnri-sh Honduras Putin Work) BepoatnMOl, and some port workr>. have returncxl to work fol!owinu a Govr-riaTnenl prornlne. announced by radio, thai rre/oliatlLuui would Uentered into with thr General Workers Union on its claim for a 78 per cent meres", in wefjes i< meet higher living "osta. The tfiiirninR strikers were •itnoiiK those who n-*p.inrled lo a general strike call isjued by the union on October M. They have olTered to help men s'-ill on atrike with one third of tturlr wain until the full strlkr liurlnR the 10 day.* if the strike, many ntercanUle worker., do-m %  • tc scrvanU and oUtar strikers have recelvad increaiu? in pay from Individual gioupii nf emplovers. and a IwW* employers haw ariHited ''loaarl shops -B.U.P. ABBJVALS rROM IRTNIBAB By B.W I A — iiik Ner. J Cox T Parker. V Parker J (apnacho. J Roberta, r Hoberta. F Ilewill-Mvilnf C Brown... J Philllpt A Edward-. S Duncan C AHeyna. C <-hddarl-R 0..ldbrrg. E Ball. M Oonaelvca ABJUVAIat rROM Ft'lRTO all aik HARD TIMES % WITH BACKACHE Often due to >( UU kM kiea-y actMR I I! I ; I1NOI ineoodwhrriTCM 'are trmihlrd wkfa backa.-baj (tirummc puas. atata, acttilSJ niuadca and Jotnra. haMbago m common iinnary MM laBB SB tluiaiih kadnrT actiraa. Why put up with pads aaS daae comfort when yoa mijhf rcf h.inpt rdiei" hy takinajT>DaB a P.i %  laa Kidra-f 1'illt I"ber tthnubie uatl dearne stuasjih UraWtrn and sa help them to nd the blood of ciceM uric a, id and other ioktHiniioa which iithcrwue mnxbl colleci las the ivstein and CSMM dmrcoa, I' >i-. .'ilta have helped nufBV ihouaattdi ; let taem betp )ots, ; .^DOANS^J thick 3 l,i I Two I ISaa Olnt. ap 0din: i r i deep g ',deep a *,'!•" deep a a/16" thick tin Olnt. On* in T' odh thick -S OIn. application THE BARBADOS loiNDKY UMiTTIt Telrphona Not MM or 4MS a.U.SS-3n. ITIIKISII I'la'M.S F", the Hou-e;>id Turkiah Toweli. large -Ire SI 41 ^.e ciolhi Mc. Waah Ragt SSr. each Yellow Duitria Mr rach. Hrgular Rue i \ rla Mr. rach. The Modern Dr.-a. Shoppe Broad SWeat. It. II S3--in CufbYourPiles MAIL NOTICE Ma lit f.ir Martinique. Qiaadriou Dominica, United Kingdom, and La II. by thr S B miombtr will 1Brloaed 1 Ihr Genrral Post Office at unilei Punel Mall at 11 moon.. Rrglalered Mall at I p i" and Ordinary Mail al f SB p m on the 14th Novrmbrr. 1MB N R Tim it the beat known oppori.inlly for V K In which Ihr dell' MR. THBaUl Announces the arrleaJ of the MAO NIF t CENT HEW GASEL REFRIGERATOR It kas "THE NEW LOOK" It Swllvara the roods . HO motora. NO belt*. NO bruhaa, NO moYlaf pArtB, NO tntexfarono* with radio, NO tost %  NothUuj to wear out. WE HAVE WAITED TO QlVB YOU THE BEST. Let Us Show It to Ton (Working) at your Oaa %  howrooB. Bay St. Ki'tncmber when you do your shopping with us we delhcr to your door by Motor Van. FURNITURE AUCTION -nuoa\ in/ tu i M.I at. Jaaae. ril.llAY WEDNESDAY, lltn MiVFMBBR. VIEWING MORMMTJ OF BAXE Round Dmi.ig Table w.lh iU.Ira. Bi-ch atoma Chain will. Cuahlom. Pmr China CabliMH CordI I i I Small M.ita. Tii'I'l.I T all Dhran Bia trnn •: %  M Cuthloni Pillow*. I'M Ward• J Dressing T.vblr . carriage*. Typl.Ii Daah. Oaatatmrr Dupilcaiuig Machine. CoBe* .nd olhrr ilrmt of • AUCTIONEERS J.I.. kg. Hla1-. ing and (orwient from I'.l-a i r .- %  ••> %  if Mytas ifoimerir w Hylai ttarta ta i -. nut Hie % %  % %  • irhing otkar trou11,1auek as Headache >aa Backache. ConatlpaIln. -igy. debimy. and IrrllaWr m Oat Hylea frarn ynkr today under the poaltUa Hytaa must e.op (our pile trouMa. or monrt bark a. •mpty package 4* i/irumwtck Records (IIRISTMAS RECORDS HIM CROMBV:— i .nil Real Ye Merry (ientlemen White t'hrtntmaa Jlnile ItelU SUent Night DEANNA DI'RBIN:— Bllent Maht O Come All Ye Faithful Away to a BawaSJer The rirsl Newell I Hark Ihr Herald Anirla Mvo larie SeleetHrn.H of Calypae and other Mnle CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cnr. Broad & Tudor SU. accept Cargo and Dominica AnthgvNevla and at Kitt. Tha af,V "i < epi caraa Dc-mlnle. An NCM. ..nd wUI • for err at. Balling Canadian National Steamships .ormsorvs HOBiaaODSTD Arrlrea Hallt Artrras Arrlraa %  kukadaa Berkedai ttaakaa SI Jaaa tun teaatroaMr II Nov. IS Nov — 13 Nov lad* Badaay SO Nor. M Nor I Dot. I Dec — Nov M Nor — p creteet 10 Dec. DM. — fartber aarUealart. apply M— GARDINER AUSTIN A COLTD.— Aaaabv SAGUENAY TERMINALS eVUNDsAl.' BIMADSEJ -JANNACANADIAN SKRYTCE From Montreal and Halifax RaaaaaM Aortral Maaarral BaMlaa St John Dare* Bar bad at oj ori NOrt — It November t Nov. II Nov — M November SO Nov. M Nov 11 niriMBsi Dae J Doc M December IK SERVICE From Newport. Swansea, Liverpool and Glaagow Kaawrted Air \r. P .ri Swaaaea Llrerpaal Glaagaw flalea Rarbaa i f-y.D A KUJOUt'' — %  > Ocl M Ocl 1 Nov I] Norembri ffrVOARD*' 10 Nov. 14 Nov Iff Nov 4 December (lElltl'i.V End Nor. Early Dec. End Drcambrr -rTOOBN'' Bealy Dec. Early Doc. Mid Dec Early January l.K AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE from llamaurg, Ralterdaaa aad London aasf BoaMadjai Sapeeted Arrival Landau Dalaa Barbadaa 11 Dec Zl December Afents — PLANTATIONS LTD. Phone 4T0S HARRISON LINE wmiui raoM THE UNITED KINGDOM SS. 'WAYrABIR'' 3. TACOMA STAR" BA "SCHOLAR" SS. "PLANTER" lam Dtt ettt .. Oaaarw a Liverpool Blh Nov. lP^i "cv. Liverpool 15th Nov. Mth Nov. .. M'brough t London 15th Nov. 15th Dec. London 28th Nov. 11th Dec ttttt f tt f t ll T l l MMIM II A<> Awing your %><> Shuppiitff Remember we have Ihe following in Stock: Tins Prune.. Currants. Raisins, Mix Peel. Icintf Sugar, Morton's Xmu Pudding. Cocktail Onions. Peanut Butter. Salted Peanuts. Marehlno Cherries. Glluey's Wines also a vtrted aaaortment at Sweet Blacultx. PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW JOHN ir. r.vn.iiu A strvs LTD. Reeburk Streel — Dtal J5. *.e tttat f eeeee tt n HOMEWARD FOR THE I'NITED KINODOM rttel Str tSLBB * SS "KALLADA" .. .. London ltth Ntv For further Information .paly to DA COSTA CO. LTD. — AttaU J. '.'-'.V.V.V.-.v.^r/^VAVA'.-.V.V.V.V :: SOLVE rm it snoi'in xi. PROBLEMS nut RACES AND XMAS AT Be Youthful, fit a full of vigour ... ayta yea happin.ti, I you youihlul. raif.J by all. Taka Bali Brant .rgularly Take BILE BEANS —mucJi better (fian a IsiaUVe ADVOCATE STA1I0NERY OaaTMIONI lAirDiai liliADSIIAWS No. 1 STALL PUBLIC MARKET We can supplv you with a in..lot of I.ocol Round Steak. Sirloin Roast. Rump Roast from young Heifers All tt Mc. per lb. DAN SPRINGER 12.1151—211 1 TODAY'S NEWS PLASH MODEL FACTORY ENGINES Tbtl Work By Sletm — AT — JOHNSONS STATIONERY 11 GREAT AIJTUMN GENTS Pin Slrlpt All Wool Tweed— $7.8 t yd. Tropictl Suiting—8 a yd. Iretm Flannel—M.41 a yd. Shurkskin, 3 Shtdei^-S3.Sl l yd. I'arson Gny—*Z.M t yd. 2 Tone John While Shoes — $1.(3 a ptir American Socks—58c. a pait 1 Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd. Men's Pyjamas $4.50 a suit Khaki Shirts. Lone Sleeves— St.t* each Nylta Shirts—$1.80 each Cotton Flower Sport Shirls$1.75 each Wlndbreaker—S1.80 Good Quality Vests. 2 1st tl.00 Striped Socks. 3 pairs li.r $1.00 Silk Handkerchiefs, 4 (or tit* Barbados View Shirts—$2.8 Slipover—78c.. 11.*. *IM I tatk] Ties—$1.80 Bow Ties—11.811 Plastic Bells—3Bc and 74c. IIIIOS. Pr. Win. Henry St. G, 46 & S3 Swan St, SALE LADIES Cotton Vests—2 lor II.IHI I ..in.n Pantits — 2 for Mild pairs Rayon Slocking!—2 for SI.N pairs Nylon Stockings—$1.08 a pair Silk Panties—72c. a pair Cotton Hankies—12c. up Ladies' Anklets—24c. up Slraw Hals—2 for $1.00 Evening Bags— $1.50 llollyumsd Crepe $1.24 t yd. French Crepe—99c. t yd. Printed Spuns—72c. up Water Taffeta—99c. Silk Brocade— 75c. Cotton Fugi—18c.. 5$e. Plain Spuns—72c. up Linen for Uniforms—59c. and up Silk I ii i. >i,.—84c. up Col. Sharkskin Woven—$2.01 a yd. White Anglaisc—$2.80 a yd. Coll. HI Prints .ISins. 55c. a yd. Calico 36 ins.—54c. a yd. Domestic 36 ins.—29c. a yd. Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd. Il.irdered Prints tie. a yd. Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. HOVSEHOLO Ben Tick 56 ins.—99c. Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.23 Blankets—$1.72 Furnishing Fabric 48 ins. $1.17 tnd up Cretonnes—69c. Bed Sheets—$3.84 tnd $5.75 Bedroom Rugs—$3.12 Veg. Dishes—$1.27 tnd $2.60 Lunch Bags—$3.32 up Suitcases—$1.98 up Curtain l.n. > %  —Wide Variety Mosquito Nets. Large-—$6.42 Kitchen Towels—4c. Balh Towels, Turkish— $1.20 Straw Mats, Large—8Sc. Oil Cloth—$1.27 Plastic Table-Coven—1JI5 Domestic—2tc. MMMMMMMBBBBBMM C"G"TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOUND SS. "COLOMBIE" Sailing November 5th IM, CtUlng tt Trinidad, La Oualra, Curacao, Cartagena, Jamtlct. SJI. "DE GRASSE" Sailing November 28th, 1952. Colling at Trinidad, La Gualra, Curacao. Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND SS "COLOMBIE" Sailing 16th November 1952. CtUlng as Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France. SS. "DE GRASSE" Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling tt England and France, .< ( FPTING PASSENGER".. CARGO. MAO. R. M. JONES A CO., LTD.—Agents PHONE 3814 CANADIAN SLHVlli; rnurroiiimY) NORTHBOUND MONTREAL MALirAX Arc B'DOa. at Oct 1 Nov U Mow. 7 Nov II Nov. II Nov M afar, n Nor 7 Dae Mistier: Available For further n,formation -p... Da COSTA a CO LTD.; \ NEW YORK SERVICE ,CVEHY ruin wcus) SOLTirBOTJBfD N'mfOiJC BALTTaCORE NF.W YORK Arc BTJOB. M Dec M Dec 7 Jn -.ft NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (TatTmsaTLY) NEW ORLEANS MOBILE JAMAICA Air B'DOS t Nor. t Noe IS Nor M Nov SS Nee r Nee. 8 DM. 4 Dee • Dar li Dee apply BCBERT TTtOM LTD For PAINTS. VARNISHES .mil tha Uaeful Houaeholal Ila-na for Ihe (online Xmaa Se-ason Call At &u ^lSr T. HERBERT LTD *< ROEBTJCS RT. ant MAGAETNE LAITR



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I'M.I FOl'R BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDSKSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1932 BARBADOS •*-* ADVOCATE Preside... U.S.A. Aim • %  4*. MiHiM C*.. LM iv.as .. HMrifttow Wednesday. Nover iber 12 1952 Last Tuesday the American _M •<1 (.cnoral Dwight If* It. ^C.l III lMU0*> M I % %  • %  %  *-r as Ihe 34th %  It M—iliuiii The Democrats chose %  naon rather than SenaRusscll. i if ten tht-rr are candidates IIOI'I I I I I .Mil NTHY IT is evtdani from what was MM BQ some members of the House of Assembly (luring the debates on the Memorandum on the Five Year Plan of Development and Taxation that the importance of tourism to the Barbadian economy is too little appreciated. Ignorance about the value of tourism to any country is unfortunately still characteristic of many peoples of the world. Her Royal Highness Princess Alice recently expressed in London an opinion that is widely held by many persons in Barbados when she said that she had the impression "that tourists who are so mucr. sought after and for whom so much is done, were more or less birds of passage and did not benefit the island as a whole." Needless to say Her Royal Highness was only reflecting prevalent misconceptionof what tourism means to a country. The idea that tourism does not benefit a country as a whole is a false idea based on superficial impressions. The correct approach to the understand ing of tourism's place in the economy of I country is to evaluate it in terms of ; country's total economy. Last year tor in stance Barbados imported goods wtml> were valued at $51,918,327 and exported goods which were valued at only $35,464,166. Barbados it would first sight spent over sixteen million dollars on imports than was earned by exports during the course of a year. This was far from being the case, the apparent deficit being covered by earnings frorr tourism. from interest on capital Inwt* overseas, from emigrants' remittances t< Barbados and from capital attracted t< Barbados from overseas. Of tin ft visible exports, none is more valuable t< the island than the tourist industry Because receipts of tourist earnings artonly known when they originate in hard currency areas, total earnings from tour ism cannot be accurately known. Bu' using the total number of visitors to Bar bados during the year as a guide and cal culating average daily expenditure n terms of the duration of their visit it i; not difficult to arrive at an estimate of total tourist receipts. A reliable estimate • which has been made by a competent au M thority in Barbados sets the value o' I: tourism to the island in the tourist yeai V ended in August 1952 at a minimum of six million dollars. U what is commonly and regrettabl; said by individuals like Her Royal High jiess mnflOM Alice and by members od the House of Assembly were true, thi value of tourism to Barbados would slil be great because tourist earnings are sub i act to taxation and the government ol tarbados taxes individuals and companic at vary high rates. In fact Her Ruya Highness and members of the HOW Assembly are alike mistaken. Tourisn does not'benefit a small section of the coir munity but us btaefitl are widespread There is no one living in Barbados who does not benefit in some way from tour ism. Just as there is no one who does not benefit somehow from the sugar industry Tourism makes up more than any other invisible export for the difference between what Harbadob earns from the sale of it visible exports and what it spends on imports. If there was no tourism there would be less imports, and in consequence k-s: revenue for the government to be collected in customs duties. Unless the loss in imports were compensated by an increase in sales of local handicrafts and local manufactures there would also be less goods in the stores, less trade and less employment Her Royal Highness Princess Alice ptakl of ihe real people of Jamaica as living in charming old houses and she says they "do not mix with the tourists They have inherited something of the dignity and elegance of the old 18th century families and I should say that they are the backbone of the population" We live in the 20lh century, a century in which the using growth in the population is rivalled by the rising growth in demands for higher standards of living. We cannot afford to iMilattourselves from tourists We must nut only mix with them but make them feel that they are welcome. Every tourist who comes to Barbados by sea and air brings us money which we need to pay for our increased imports, to invest in to cal industries and to provide additional employment for additional Barbadians Who are being born in greater numbers than before. To misunderstand the value of tourism to our economy is to fail to recognise the only certain remedy we have to prevent large scale unemployment and survival at little more than starvation level for thousands of our people. We cannot therefore continue to see tourism as an industry which benefits only merchant! and proprietors of hotels, restaurants, guest-houses and others. Tourism helps everyone of us. Those who fail to recognise its value and fail to encourage it are not fulfilling their obligations to the whole community. The best way to win the cooperation of those who accuse the Publicity Commit!.. of racial discrimination is to Invite more of the accusers to become m< of that body. We cannot afford to d< tourism. All of us must work to promote its expansion in, the interests of all. WW Ml. it we cannot maintain the standards Mites. Each l>ap Year Pr*Mome membe %  I In some points concerning the President of the United Stale* o.' America and how he Is ifaj dent of America is nog elected on the amount of individCBsst for him. That Is. supposing 55 000,000 vote* Vt cast in an election and 28-OWMasBJ rig for Mr. A a Bsi 27.000,01)0 VOt* for Mr it Mi will not necessarily be the Pi dent and It Is quite possible Mr. ll. to Win the Pi. although he got less votes than I fir A In other words the President is not el.rted on the votei ] above, which are the "popular' votes. HBW then Is he elected* He %  elected on what Is termc, the "electoral" vote. i;ic America has a. certain number of SuaetoraT' votes. This number is not the same for each state. The greater the population of the state, tho n n. i i-i MII mi c greater the number of electoral the Senate, members of t votei the slate will have. l*or in Kepresentattves governors of %  tame. New York which In thickly States, county ami town officials. Itad, has 45 electoral Who II li.-ii.li' voles while Delaware wh'ch has smaller population has only 2 And then, what does a man vote*. The states with Ihe largest have to do or be to run (01 the autajwi of etaetoral votes are <-f 'he u.S.A "key" states. To be eligible for the PresiNuw. If a candidate gala more denev, the Candidate must i< of the popular voles of a state natural born citizen of the U in,in any of hi* opponents, he I* Wh i lags) 14 yea glvtn '11 Ot the electora> votes of the United Stntes and who Is 35 that King George III waa not treating thas ho should. Therefore, the fathers of the American Constitution tried to en-sure that the President should bs M little like a King as possible, and any resemblance between the U.S. and a monarch a rn.nnly .miJental and unintentional, or just could not avoided. In brief, the President is inunder in Chief ( f the Army and Navy, and wit I. the consent of the senats. makes treaties and appoints Ambassadors, consuls. Judges of the Supreme court and other oltlccrs. At is at quired from "liifie to time" to give Information to Congress on "the state of the Union" and recommend any measure* he think* 111. Can Be Dismissed If by chance the Preside!*! develops Into a rogue and villain f and goes In tor "Treason, bribery and other high crimes and misdemeanours.'' he can be impeached, tried by the senate and on conviction, be dismissed froi OCsssa. President Johnson In 1868 wi Impeached for dismissing the Secretary of War without the consent. This unpeachhowewr sprung fror and luckily the president itizrn of the U.S.A****?> meat ._ maUr Uiat state ITu-refore ll i< more >e:.r-. old Of over The year of was found not guilty by one vote. profitable for a candidate to top the election, each Parly holds n And If the President dies beihe popular poll in New York, a Convent on at which it nominates fore his term In up? Is there a -key" stale wdh its 45 votes, than the •candidate whom it will hack fresh election? No. the Viceit it for him to do so in Delafor the Presidency. President becomes President and ..ue MfMN hg will gel only two continues .HO until the next %  -.: %  .i v .-. even it evsjrj afaMlfl nu n on ItopubUcao Party %  !. %  .'. Diat i boa Hi v.rv-m in that state voted for him. chose Mr. Elsenhower in prefer Truman first became Mr. PresiThere are 531 electoral votes in •ssM to Senator Tafl and General dent U.S.A. Current Events IN THE usual jolly fashion, all concerned in the outrageous dedgton that the people shall nut, by television, see the Queen they love crowned in the Abbey, are now falling over themselves to keep Uia blame from being pinned on them "Thev dldnt hear they dn'l know . they weren't at the meeting.they plead. What %  bunch of codheads to run the l.i> %  a'l.ttusiness Who Is responsible" The Arehbsahop of Canterbury V HJ can be sure that in matters of this kind what he wants Is done And what he doesn't want ,n i donf WHO IS hia chief supporter? the Duke of Norfolk. And in the background you will rind that tlgnt-knit group of Pal.11.. i.ils whose determination 10 keep the people as tar away Mi ine Throne as possible never %  .-hos. line the decision was announcii %  eombined wisdom of tho n Commission. But in tact, that body had no opportunity to give the matter much thought. It was not submitted to them for discussion. IT WAS assumed, as a matter if course, that they would swallow In one gulp what the shrewd l.ttle top-group wanted them lo %  wallow The Idecs in the minds of some Of these people are almost crazy fang stulT When asked why i -ion did not go for approval to the Commission, we get this. < n .ii'i ill nary explanation: Keeping you from seeing your Quean crowned la ju*i "routine If* Jolllt Cordon Have you CMI more pompous arrogance? Fortunately, public clamour has been effective. The ban will be lifted. But watch closely by how much it Is lifted, FOH UE SUHE those powerful men will still fight lo have your television view of the Queen as limited as they can get away with. It Is nonsense to suggest that the oeople outside the Abbey cannot be permitted to see the Queen because the strain upon her would be too great. The Queen is a young, vigorous, healthy woman. She is well able to bear a much greater strain than .ill the certmoBlal buadasM of CoronaUon day. And she is ready to do everything her poop!* would like her to rl' IT IS THE old, old story of history The Privileged fighting to keep the People out A few years ago we had an Archbishop taking an acUve part In kicking a King off the throne without consulting the people. Recently, we had the present Archbishop declaring that television is a menace. It seems to me that Archbishops themselves are something of a menace. As for the Duke of Norfolk—his alliance with ihe Archbishop bewilders me. I CAN UNDERSTAND Ihe Archblshop having qualms about televising scenes of high religious emotion, even If I do not agree wllh them But surely the Duke doesn't claim to have the same feelings? For lie doesn't accept the Archbishop as his authority on religion. He is one of the Pope's flock. And the Pope's views on such matters are precisely the opposite to those of the Archbishop. Perhaps Coronations tend t bring up old feudal instincts in thi. Duke. But Just because a remote became the flrsi Earl Marshal he must not claim the right in these very different days lo decide whether or not the people of Britain shall see their Queen crowned. All this twitter and twaddle that some incident inighl be televised la poppycock. THOSE WHO have seen at previous Coronations, as I have, ani i< nt i raggy peeresses lapping down strong fortifying drinks from lontainers camouflaged as hotwater bottles, and fixing their field glasses on the occupant of the Throne through all the most tense emotional moments, can only laugh at the suggestion that a family sitting quietly at home watching the ceremony on a television set would lessen Its dignity Finally, we should stamp on other arrogant decision. The decision that we. are not to be permitted to see the film before it has been passad as suitable by the Archbishop and the Duke, who have apparently self-appointed themselves as censors. That really is presumpUon exocbrts. It Isn't the business ot any Archbishop or Duke to limit the freedom of the citizens of thi; country in an. degree, howeve much they fee) ihe urge to bi Imsybodtes. —L.E.H. Our Headers Say; I inuiti::,ili-il TUIItilth• t lo the g'ditor. the Advocate, SIR.—I have read with a sense %  >f ii.iuca, relieved by a sens,,f Uti rid) i nious. the unmitigited i...1.1.He contained In an article in the Monday Advecat". Wi lei Ihe Wrong people go to Russia". Mrs. Lewi.-: and her ..ssociates are these very wrong neople to which tht refers and she proves n in her She must combine the mlliliilny of the penguin with ihe intelligence of an earth v.orm. 1 i|uote two extracts: "I spem only three Russia visiting different types of Schools and three, anon is long enough to gam a falfb accurate '.mpression." This In J Russian sponsored to*ni of a country 5 limes Uie size of Europe. She knows nil nbout it In threo Who fuirnv ihe party? Dr. .1 herself and si\ edlH 1 t;onal nonentities from the LC.C I doubt whether there Is a B.A. let alone an M.A. in the .. ***J part) Who selected the party* And also, who paid their expenses for three weeks? 1 suggest that •! .uiv selected by the Russian Propaganda department and paid for by ihis department. How could an assistant m %  1 l | %  • %  ,... ner an article sub'!> i.aiding everything Russian Ugidei the Kuise of criticism. It is a cheap cleverness which dih. people for which it is written— the uneducated masses. But me cream of the plM ll yet to come Again I qu<>t • I think 1 never visited a school or camp without hearing "'Please I Ml, hen we v. i touching this la Can that any normal child would make such %  unless told to beforehand. And the final sentence. %  How touetvtog: this is." This must refer to Mrs. Lea Who must defintely be touched. The war has been over for seven y i ars, how can any child know anything: about war or peace in 1152. Does Mrs Lewis not know that th Russians have two million people in concentration camps. Has she Q*vr heard the i diatribes against her com try which Is u dally feature on tht Russian Radio? Has she never heard that tho Russia as ihut 10,000 Polish Officers and bunco them in nias graves befor i the (Jinn. ineven went to war With in em? • I can only imagine, Mr. Lditor, that had you realised its contents, >.u could not have sxtendca Russian propaganda to iho Waal Indies MARTIN HENRY. Ed. Note— Not being imbued with Mr. Martin Henr. *aj Imowladaa of what goes on in Russia, ll'.e Ed toi ; i keep an open mind on UM .1 Ject and to read articles on Russia whether they praise or condemn that country and its way of life Ho baUavaa that ihe more intellir l of his readers would like to the same. \iitionnt Xnthvm io. The Editor. The Advocate. SIR.—Having read and experienced some of the aspects of thi* controversial matter. I would like to ask if It Is absolutely necessary to play the National Anthem at the end of a function. Why not before, as !n many other countries? A lot of the criticism about disrespect for the National Anthen has conic. I am sure, from people can and do D that a few minutes wasted In Ihe Cinema may mean the %  walking home and catching a bus. A. BBLGRAV& Tnxalitui SIR,—The feeble reply bv "Overburdened" in your Wednesday a lasue. shows that he is of those fellows who like evarj thing for nothing. He only wintri to be spoon-fed by a Government iuid contribute nothing to me Government funds. In these day* when our roads are so good mo cost so much money lo maintair them, il is not hard to ask BTCl tO pay $100 a 'ear for a Uae M All this talk of the "poor man' is "baloney" in many oase s. Take the sahn-t men, for Inatancs. who are no doubt c... aiiiered in the "poor class." Look at their weekly pay sheets un< % % %  what ir.ee -urns they obtau regularly, and where does il go How many of them' pay Incom Tax* How much do they contribute either to Uie moral or soc structure of the community'.' It many of them own homes or contribute even to the parochial taxes Yet thev get a good pa\ Than there are the agricultui: Visit any sugar factory faring the erop season, and se the 'leaves" in these people'! hands, and many of Ww-r. ;.-:' the white collar andj skilled workers, and yet they go untaxe.i except for Indirect taxaUoi. Why should taxation lie heavy on ihe man who is styled as the "middle" class becaut? he trteo to pay his way through life and fall* his own doctor and pays his own dentist' Salaries have gone up too. so why can't a c go to SUN) a year? As for our defiant and profiteering hucksters who refuse to go to ied market and dewatul market, do they fcmk that I a year is good enough. Better than none, no doubt, but they too could pay $1.00 a year, specially Dow that they compete with graeertej and shops and **ll oil kinds of articles. If we want to have a satisfied community then we must hav? equitable taxation. If you cannot %  M l fellow on the Income Tax. somewhere else, %  I am DISSATISFIED. Parades Go OnEven In The Jungle By BKRNAKD WICKSTEAD SEGAMAT. Johore. FLAP. That was the only word for what! was on the day when I drove into the hilltop camp of "A" Company of the Cameronians. Sergeant* were shouting; and soldiers in shorts and bushjackets were leaping to attention in all directions. It was nothing to do with the bandits. Something much more alarming was going on. The battalion commander was holding an inspection and it was panic stations for all. "A" Company is camped round what was once a planter's bungalow. It is one of the loveliest spots I have seen in Malaya, with a view of the jungle that haunts the mind, and the brilliant flowers of the flamboyant trees fall on the tent tops below like orange snow But no one had time for the beauties of nature. They had even banished Company Sergeant-Major Willy Williams* mongre dog Whisky POSHED UP The only creature around was Glen. .in Alsatian tracker dun from Australia who is on the strength and had been poshed up for the colonel like everyone else. His handler, Rifleman Donald Carruthers, is an apprentice pattern-maker from Bridgeton. 11 lasgow. He decided to do his National Service before he finished his apprenticeship, but on days like this when there is an inspection on he says he wonders why. Most of the company, in fact most of the battalion, are National Service boys. Their officers say they make good jungle soldiers, but you should hear what Regimental Sergeant-Major Gibson has to say about them. That's him, that huge fellow following the CO. on his rounds and muttering: "National Service men? All they've got minds for I the calendar and the clock." ONE OF THE BEST Of course, what the R.S.M. thinks about National Service men is nothing to what they think about R.S.M.s. No frames, no pack drill. so let's have a word with that cheerful, grinning rifleman standing by his outspread kit i>vvv there. He is John McCulloch and before he joined the Army he was a driver's mate at Airdne. Lanarkshire. Now he is a signaller and has t< carry the 35-lb radio set when his platoon goe: on jungle patrol, McCulloch is not in favour of the British Army—especially the British Army in Malay —but his company commander says he is one of the best boys he has got and he would drag that whacking great radio set of his to the top of Mount Everest if he was told. FIRST PATROL Here's another cheery Jock, called Rifleman John Kane, of Uddingston. Lanarkshire He was a riveter before he was called up. and he has been in the Army such a short time that he still likes it. He came out with the last draft and has just been on his first jungle patrol. "Aye," he says, "it's not a bad life. If you were a Boy Scout you'd have to pay to slo; in n camp like this." The planter who built the bungalow roun which the company's tents are pitched could not stand his mother-in-law, so he built sound-proof annexe for himself. This is now the company's operations room. The mother-in-law's quarters are th ofticers' mess, and the sergeants have the wide, verandahed family living-room. They have got it so well furnished that in the tropical evenings they can sit there with their feet up gazing at the moon over the jungle just as if they were wealthy planters The camp has a Naafi with bottled beer at about Is. 2d. a pint, and you can get steak, egg, chips, bread and butter for half a crown WRONG ANSWER All these British battalions have thenquota of Dyak trackers from Borneo. "A" Company has one who used to be with the Scots Guards. He loves inspections, anr though he speaks no English he knows mor< about polish in the British Army than mos of the Jocks. There is always some anxiety about thest Dyaks when they are being inspected by bras* hats. They polish their boots wonderfully, but when addressed they are always liable U answer "Kiss me, Charlie," or some sucr phrase taught them by the rude British sol diery. However, there was nothing like that. an<" after the CO. had driven away with hi armed escort, everyone agreed it had been I wonderful inspection—L.E.S. BICYCLI town? VANCOUVER. B.C. ESTABLISHMENT of Canada's first bicy cle court was being mooted here to-day b: | authorities representing the city pohc t traffic and legal department, parks board juvenile court and safety council. A representative committee agreed tha remedial action was necessary due to th rising incidence of bicycle accidents In th'Greater Vancouver area. "We feel that such action is long overdue.' said Jim Plaskett, executive secretary of the safety council. He said committee members would studv all phases of setting up the court for presentation to a November meeting when a final decision will be made.—(B.U.P.) DIRT CANY PEXETHATV When Washlna up. Cleaning or GardeninK Prot. hands with KERtSbEX *or Dry Work 51. For Wei Work 71. On Sale at _ *, mr THE n'g.xipson aWf.iirwin A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose BROOMS BRt'SHES %  • or Yard Lavatory Scrub %  aw* Cobweb \tirr Hmlr (Flaw) Hair (Head) Slraw tank SlMl Paint — Also — CLEANERS and POLISHES WILKINSON ft HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone ,. 4H BECKWITII STORES SPORT COATS — plain & patterned in light-weights from $26.00 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. MENU SPK |flL For your DINNER W PARTIES BUY in %  nu XOW !! ANCHOR 1.03 per lb. CONCENTRATE .87 per tin COOKING .M per Ian COOKING 4.50 pee 5-lb tin s\\i.\vi< in> ENRICHED BREAD ANCHOR BITTER ANCHOR CHEESE KAM (ALL PORK I ROAST BEEP BEEF LOAF HAMS IN TINS PREPARED Ml I Ml. A SPECIAL MAGNET PEAS •M SIZE 10 per tin OX TAIL SOfP LEOS OF LAMB CHICKENS DI'CKS BIRD'S II I '!•] v. FRtTT Pl'DDINOS EMPIRE COFFEE GOLD BRAID RIM Mil I STVAH BERRIES 1'IVI nil is SPINACH BRISSEL SPROI'TS GARDEN PEAS CABBAGE CARROTS BEET ROOT SHOP EARLY AT GODDARDS SATURDAY IS RACE DAY



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1*12 Legislative Council Reject Maude Bill 4 I torn Tag* 3 only criticism has been ih vires to be operated by the proIUKposed Councils will be much I* 1 Under the Bill the 11 akea certain senior appointit) that should t||U It U*H>liion -iff-ir"; and to reduce thai numbs* the ber It to sacrtr.ee efficient adgestion. supported by the approIn Barbados the local authorities meats, the Oovemor-In.Executive support of the people and while minlatratton on the altar of pnate Vestr>. that ihe wettern are not concerned with education. Committee Is required to consent one regrets (or sentimental n*aar>n* part of Christ Church should be police, water supplies, public IO certain thing*. Including the the passing of a very ancient excluded from the municipal transport, library servlees, and so estimates of revenue and expenInstitution — sentiment is not .irea and incorporated in the '" There is therefore a lack of diture of the Councils, to order enough—the system muM give am S-uthem District becauae It is complexity of the affairs of the rn quines, and to make regulato modem needs. And we know "nnnrll atu> urllK thai UPallar unl. • •_ %  -•_ _J— %  -. r^-j %  >*—at ,_ ,j._ ,,, the wealthiest part of that ParSouncil. and with the smaller voltmnj lo provide administrative that. ish But surel> this is not J coume of dulses Uiey ean be responrrachincrv The .ucounU of the path of progress, (he determinagent reason to ignore the pr.nci b ' 'or larger populations. With Councils are to be audited by the tton of this Council is always to pies Of local government m re?' %  %  a small number of services to AlKfl or General. These are wiperbe %  itepping fUme and i><>. •> f urban and rural are... *?^^* !" "t*!J ,"' *<*"* powers rather than mans.umbhng block They have different problems; uniU of administration would be dMaryi an extravagance. I beg This aspect of the Maude Report Bill be read a seca A criticism has been made, with ?"* of the Bill has not received on a & Off*wtiieh 1 nerst.nallv i.srrcc that the the attention It deserves The slat! hav msidered very carerlroaoeed^mc* t f the rural DT^ ul !" financial limitations of the fully this most Important bill and ScCTorlSSr.nd When, ate Vealr.*. in the pest have robbed ,hould like to make loo unimaginative. It seems to be them of much of their effective the hall-mark of the modern dcpower. It is fundamental that sire for efficiency that everything. I nr re should be one l>od;. in an and everybody, must be labelled ?'•• with ultimate respontibilit>. with numbers or letters or deelgiurt as In central Government nfnated by the cardinal points of fairs responsibility rests with on. the compass In Barbados we body the Coveroor-in-Executiv. have Highways I 2, 3 and so on. Committee. It Is therefore nece and worse still "Schedule A" * r y thn, lftfal government actlvi"Schedule B", down to "Schedule %  should be Integrated and full Z", and Magisterial and Police financial responsibility both In Districts A, B. C, etc. In Britain "venue and expenditure must b this vandalism Is even worse, since accepted by the parent bod; it destroys the ancient associations each area, that place-names preservi obserations on Its provisions. 1 speak from many years' practical experience of the operation of the present Vestry System and. am now serving for the sa time a* Churchwarden of Units Small 1 have visited several We.t Indian colonies the pest ten or nee along the fifteen years and I will say her< and now that the administration at Poor Relief under the Vestr> %  vstem In Barbados is bettet tMn that under the Governmental system m other colonies The reason Is not far to seek Because the units are small the members of administrative irodles are able to maintain personal icueh with those for whom ihe *ytem is administered—the p.*ir and needy. Twenty years ago. it could have U*n argued that Sanitation aond .nimlnistered by the Parochl.nl the Bodies was inefficient because of love that this nd time." laid: need! different amen itlat, rates and bye-laws. The failure to appreciate this in the past has led to the curious medlC' of areas, we call "Brifiywii. where each need seems to hav been provided wiih its owi i*.undar.es and haphazard manne as the need arose. The City o Bridgetown as denned by sectioi %  ,in %  •> -* %  "_.""L'. ** % %  •"> % %  •< % % %  • %  ••• %  = %  , !" ..... H mmni istveanas m im-u u. plied'ttTanouier area defined n that place-names preserve. To paragraph 03 of the Report, mi. people for whom It is adminlepom, to Improve the sanitatli the bye-laws and called "City an.i take a single example, the road Its brevity has resulted In Its im„ rpd ., cull acroM lhe demoj n their arena. suburbs of Bridgetown." A three from London to Dover was built **>rtanee being overlooked. cratlc ideal by restricting rathe;in the matter of the franchise, mile hmlt from Nelson's Monuby the Romans in the first centur...,. lnan Increasing the number of this Bill provides that every ment i* the area In which the Fire AD. and Is mentioned by them in No KetpoiiMble Body people who can take part in British subject of full age resldBngadc is supposed to operate the Itinerary of Antoninus. It A basic weakness of the present focal administration. It must be nig in the district will be entitled under section 3(3) of the Tire became Casing Street In the Dark local government system is th* remembered that distance stands :o vote. I cannot agree with Brigade Act, 1908. Under ReguAges and part of the royal Jilath; h re 1 J _, n 0 . nc r fI? on 5 b,# f | !" v m !" u,tton ,J*L. *£* l "* * **£ ,>l11 P ro P 0 f al or tnl3 reason: This clear from Metiitpolitan Parish. me lack of up-to-date methods _ That cannot be said today | Not In Best Interest During the last 15 years, thei I am of the opinion that the fining of Sanitary Inspectors j division of the Island into areas has greatly Improved and the i instead of parishes as at present Sanitary Commissioners In ever\ Is not in the best interests of the p*xuh aic endeavouring, with local government itself, nor the the limited revenue at their dis-' Use LIFlBUOy TOILETSOAP lations made by the Board of way of Watting Street of medlev.il Health no human bodies or amEngland. For the Georgians mals may be buried, with stated was the famous Dover road along exceptions, within an area of one which the stage coach rattled to mile radius, from Nelson's Monu. meet the Calais packet. But thUnder thePublic Health chill, dead hand of twentieth Act bodv local government unit I have country. Barbados is a small mentioned that the Vestry has no but thickly populated island— control over most of Its subsidiary .onsi of the first five densely Boards, and that the Commission'is M Highways are little mor than spending agents for the cenc„u,„ proven. UunV ,„ ..n-'Hllrt^).J-. nJM-gM HP'"LSSTrSZi** tUSK* tenantries' tCoa time "applied to Pl It of its glamour Bridgetown and an area within "Trunk Route AX two miles of its boundary. The the same? Magisterial area is again different nd so is that of the Police. The may not be all but are enough it %  uggest that it is about time orrle was brought of the chaos. Crucial Aspect %  vh ether lending to establish Itself thu do even In matters essentially within the purview of the local government, the cost of capital development should be financed by the I turned to one of the most cru"•" 1 1 <; vllllll !" . that tt,JsQrlal aspects of the Bill—the quailawed by the taxpayer as a whole flcaUorut for voting and for memrather than by the ratepayer of bershlp of the Councils. It Is the >he district who benefits. This view of the Government that tber attitude is more widespread than should be adult suffrage and the i* often realised, ror example. :. qu,aliflcailoti for membership of correspondent In the Press recent.held he includM & ^% U 1 ^*M^r,r 1 On"Vh"" - I in.,u,H,,K the b. %  Ul"Si^.?. r SS ST'.SfjS; S"~ S Jhn M.ud. writ,, in C „f .„ ol m.l„m,o ,„ Of F.v.. S^SWSjL?Si,Sl*!lK2 S lt would beiwrrfoxlc.llomi* : In „t Development. 4l.Sti !" 1^ ; J £ ",l£ '. C <" P^P 1 ' l>J"-l>.do u HI to To meet this .,,,,1 .., „v,.ul th. SSSl^hS i. 11 t y ^i ? '••" reipomlblllty tor their IiUnd picsenl unnece.nly complicte-l irvenue but It wi I alio reduce lU nalrl bul n0 Ior paroehlul tax syitem the BUI provide, to. M-Ji.ljiure Tor II Is well known alt lr „ „„, H.rdly leu so to the Council, to lovy n mural ratthat urban areas require more In lreal a section of the population for the whole District assessed OB the way of expensive services. „, fll ,„ volf m „ n ,,|, nd counihe unmul v-.lu.of the prooern. and 11 would be hardly fair to M but not for local Council expect ihe inhabitant, of SI. As Sir John's remarks wen' made pose in part of the Dislrlcl. II.MI inilip to be rated to pay for ie| n 1040 he was si-akinf In terms tax on profit, accruing bron lose disposal that might only of virtual adult suffrale. his ai.oti.ule carried on in the District benefit the people living in the ment Is so much the stronger now .„„! :h. ,.,., %  -to 1 ,i,e loan, with SntiSSST v, |lng.,ea. lh-.t adult suffrage 1. an occom,1, ,„ of the Goveinoi-mSrJthSr^illllSS Not Deciilmi; Kuctur u L , ", """a ls % %  -ni Jincatloii for inembcrxnio or >mt !" i u. ore BOTM. r %  % % %  • „ veto. d^Mding fneor In fon ^ RS.riul wSmcollm, ly criticised the ^tntral^GovernJ ^"^ The Bill befor poses an opposite populated spots on the earth with approximately 1200 to the squar*, mile. Whilst the areas set out in the present Vestry system eight seem small, they contain %  large number of people. And it is people that matter. In Great Britain there are many sub-division* for the purpose of local Government administration; there are County Councils. Municipal Councils, and District Councils. This breaking down aims at giving the residents of ; %  particular district voice in the administration of hat district. today proidea. granting universal suffrage for the election of the member.-) r>| the government of a country, it is argued that oil Its citiaens pav some form of taxation. Those who do not contribute directly. At >,i m the form of customs and %  On Page 7 Stay fre*h all dav long—just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap wh never you wash. Its deep-cleaniing lather tcally keeps you fresh, so much longer. Get a tablet now, and stay fresh all the time \ FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS The division of the remaining, pllshed fact. —gely rural, part of the Island The suggestion that Ihe frans;r:i• — t surzjassi z\^L largely rural, part of the Island The suggei-lon that Ihe francapital work. .!'. '"I ",T. ,"' ,nc "*'•** .Jitu two'District. 1. a matter upon chlse should be limited lo those Flnalh. I propose to rcfor to the ,',, J '. a „ d „ m \ nl ", ""?" "• —V hi.b there is a considerable djffwho pav local taxes may be counp,, %  due to the ol opinion, and even Su lered by Ihe argument that a. land !„.,„," ,.!.' the uasiaue of this """*< "' BPl'' who devote John M,de was not dogmatic. Is rateable, landlord, will have to B,il' the Dlo^n s3. while """ lld "•"•*> ' pa.oehl.i DhBMtl Riaga LOUIS I. II \ l 1 I V IMn. LQJae • When your BACK ACHES... lUHurh* ii UMMII. tautS by Urli-dWys. .•ery.,.tem ha. given £,^ZZ'*^:, !" :",J!"Zl the people of this Island an onI SJL j.'. ,'i '.,". portuoltl to serve their small K*dS VXhT I~ !" lunlUe. In the l-ggkiTBl JSUfA £f*it?SC %  aon (alUw la nukt (our IUISMTI mrE prtfrrikivrj lo krvp Hwfn in good orsW — * 1 W'i k,.W. mil ilo-W Kidn^ Mil qiM-klr ris four •fn-bynhmaMl MmA ol r.-fM MMk irvl *Moi 00 Htll pu>*, Iroih Uood Hoi to or. nr... ,tU muoclo. Hwfi .on f M | Ullt-f 1M* UtWr work boHo. Mid TM ... rood, lo ,i.n-. rh -,. In.ul on (ho ..nun. Mri H Jo*. IMU in tho haw oorkifo wgh aW rsd bsniu, Onlr 3 at all drtt| alorss. .;. DoddsKidnerPills see that parochial affairs are administered efficiently and economically. The chief function of the local government In Barbados is the %  ii-. ol the poor and the fact ; that the people who assist In that the people nd thei ---—-"" %  • % %  •*• — — 1 -UIII, IMU Kiuvi-notll Uj'1 tils decision, which has been atpay rates und when property is .i,i,nitting the need for i-h.itigei eeptcd bjr Uie Government, Is that leased will hand on the rates In pnyg ihat they be carried out 'here should be two. He felt that the rent. In this way the pocket tt ., thlhU destroying the fabric of of virtually nil win be eflecte.1, u, e Ve*rtry. I have indicated why and either directly or indirectly, lt lt noX possible to carrv out the will make their contribution towards the costs of local Govern ment. In considering the question ol the franchise it must be appreciated that the views of the Gov%  inment in this matter represent n the wish of the majority of UK ,. people, for this is one of the mol, lers contained In the programmi il of the party elected with u majorvv-.il!v ln tn Other Place, and the pariavn, thickly populated. Rural Oovenunent may be said to hav. areas that are thickly populated a mandate. And I would remind and convenient ,„ shape wiih good vou S \ h ' l" 1 *** d &? road communications, make very n Act In 1950 to grant adult sulfrage for the General Election' and many would think it Inconsistent to refuse to grnnt the f, with modarn transport facilities and good road communications, one proposed to nt up a system m Barbados for the first time, the number would probably be two as being convenient In size and in population. It is largely a question ••1 balance, the units must not be it", large but nl the same time they must not be so many as to perpetuate the administrative difficulties of the present syat At the same lime, even t|ie n parts of the Island are. by good units for the purposes public health, public assista: and highways on a basis of a pop. ,cnt „ 10 "V"*.*!? £25 oZZdTto ulatton up to about fllty thouaand. P rlv '*_" __ the "SSftuS i up to about llfty thousand r V..tries have drawn attention to the fact that In Engliu..< and Wales the nvernge populatn>-i it \ei> much lower, but this w dUI partly to thg need in Englii. I Ol the boiinilnry reform, which f taking place, and partly to the irs* population in very large tracts of the country whei • units of larger populations are offset by groat distances. There is something to be said foi the point made by the Vestrii* that social services ministered by touch with local conditions, thotigl I i .innot accept as true that it will necessarily be administered wiih greater justice, though I might e-ept—with greater Imagination Bl John -.; . uld be met h tatutpry provision that each hould iippoinl local sub' %  .nn.uitee! foi public .issistanee. Much Lass] In ton aid arlng the glao "i %  1 government. There was llttl opposition to the passing of Uiprinciple of adult suffrage when the Representation of tho Peopl. (Amendment) Act was debated In a community In which every adult member may vote in national affairs, a system whereby onlv S": are registered as voter" lor local affairs Is Indefensible hangoi in local government organlaaUon within the Vestry svstm. and I <1i> not see why it should concern the Synod as there Is nothing 'II prevent the Vestrv from continuing bul attending to Its pronst functions. in Britain thi Church anil Stab I %  iay p.irtnerH since the days of the nnbiilein priest." and the State has always been us jealous oi iiiiei'i-tcnce bv the Chunh in secular matters as the Church has cif interference by the State in ••ccleslastlcnl dogma. As Sir John Maude points out. the romhlnnLlon In I single bodv of ecclesiastical and civil function are inconvenient and contrary to the modern conception of the duties of Church and State. Nor is them %  ny reason that the Rector of a Parish should necessarily be tho most appropriate person to be the lender ond spokesman for matters. I for I \ I-M Greater The paradox would be even Provides Fundi The Bill provides for fund: the Church for the mainlen;im %  of property and for the payment of salaries for Church officials. !a£ ass jm^gggB 2g+jt&5SS&2& ^bToffh".*>m&i 3 ^ XeT''li n d'le. bU 'wS rd u'."J represent the people of the Island that these bodies will be leas m the affair, of the Island, hut generous. M denied the rifrt to repre,.-,,! In moving the see^d reading o •h, OMPU Of his nistrlct In Ho "• "M-'I-IM ai.,1 """ '' affairs of hi. own Di.t, i. I mil, I have not. as .men loned at rtM BUI also seek, to rei.ie.lv th. beginning at'enu't. o to other wenkneties ln the present catalogue its contents. But to sei Ihe West India Royal forward the major points of Commission drew attention lo the principle and controversy, and. Inadeouale control of the central white drawing attention l.. "P •he Vestries, and DOSSUjrtewa ll"" 1 ^'"*' I* ... inadequate control of the Vesth. nasons why the CovCTnmer.^ i rootcnbai thai ihe i m ihe Boards they appointtatfrtaM H in the In'ei. ilMH I IIIIl ll ll ..... J%ltv s**K*r*s**:/ %  • %  > %  • %  •• %  "• %  ••''* %  '•' %  %  %  %  1 JBBBB&T: V Tiregfone Up to 55% Stronger Up to 60% More Nott'Shid Angles Up to 32% Longer Bff 9 e9§9 Charles Mr Enearney & Co.. Ltd. %  •.. :i FASCINATING FITNESS when you buy'Aertex 1Mb you buy for yourself the sparkling good look*. lhai go hand m hand with hinc^ and comfort. These well-cut. so*wa llll^ MR. PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the famous — MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cvl, Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Also available with Hal(-TrMks) with our 5 Ions AI.I.-STEEL CANE CARTS lilted with over-run Brakes and Pneumatic Tyres. These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction of their owners — be amongst these satisfied owners. 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er



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|





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions: 10.00 a.m
Police Band at James Street Church:

4.30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Grazettes Pasture
7.30 p.m.
of Chamber of

Meet Commerce
P-m.



For the cause that lacks assistance,
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,
the future in the distance,

And the good that I can do,

z



LEGISLATIVE COUNCI

Har bavrvogs

ESTABLISHED 1895



Vestry System Should Be

Improved Not A

| THE LEGISLATIVE



Barton, Acting Colonial Sec
While admitting that th

be improved it was not log

abolished.

Hon. V, C. Gale who lead off
criticisms on the Bill said, “I have
visited several

West Indian
coiontes during

the past ten or
fifteen years and I will say here
and now that the administration
ot Poor Relief under the Vestry
system in Barbados is better than
that under the Governmental
System in other colonies.”

| the Bill were Hon. C. Wylie,



In his defence of the Bill, Hon,
Dr. A. S. Cato said that the Gov-
ernment Party in Power had put
squarely and fairly before the
people their intentions to make
4 drastic change in the local Gov-
ernment and the people had en-
dorsed such proposed action, It



DR. W. W. GRAVE

Dr. Grave Will
Sail For J’ca
December 9

agree to such change, and he be-
lieved a constitutional issue would
arise if they rejected the Bill.

Hon. G. T. Barton was
gratulated for “the efficient wav
in which he, represented the Bill
for Government.”

A motion by Hon. F. C. Hut-
on after all members except the
President, who spoke on the Bill
had spoken, that the Council
adjourn further consideration that
members might get a chance to
study the pros and cons put for-
ward in yesterday’s debate, was |
not seconded.

Introducing the Bill. the Acting |

e 2 , 9 Colonial Secretary said:
Big Three To | Outstanding, Controversial
Support S

; “This Bill is one of the most
, outstanding and controversial that

; ‘has been presented for the con-
For UNE co jSideration of the Legislature for

a very long time. As you are
PARIS, Nov. tf.

porare. it is the outcome of a
Pot on
U.S., Britain and France were Sir Janis MAUCy, en
reliably reported ready to back | om oak chine

Spain in its first major

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 11,
Dr. W. W. Grave newly
appointed Principal of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies
will’ Sail to take up his appoint-
ment in Jamaica, next month,
He has a passage booked on the
Ariguani which sails on Decem-
ber nine.







id to join | from the Objects and Reasons the
the global family of nations in the | Recital that
ae one Beoamonal Gcl~ Some time ago public concern
CUNESGS) Cultural Organization was expressed as to the effective-
Indicating the new era of im-| ess of the Vestry system of local
proved relations with Spain, the seer to oo, = oe
support of the “Big Three” West-| Strain and complexity of m
ern Powers nevertheless will not| needs, and the Government sou
avert the bitter political struggle, the services of eprnsons well
in supposedly non - political| fitted to examine the system an
UNESCO when it opens its annual| t? aan what, if ee
might necessary. e Repor
Ot ee ee and the Bill are the result.
In moving the second reading
of this Bill it is not my intention
merely to catalogue its provisions
or to give a digest of the Obiects
and Reasons. As you will have
studied the Bill alreadv this would
be a waste of time. I vropose to
@ On Page 3

Mr. Morrison Re-Elected
Labour Party’s Deputy

LONDON, Nov. 11.
HERBERT MORRISON was re-elected deputy leader
of the labour party defeating the challenge of leftwinger
Aneurin Bevan.
However the vote amounted to moral victory for Bevan
and one more step in his drive toward party leadership.

France is not expected to make
a public decision on the contro-
versial question until another
Cabinet meeting but authoritative
sources in both Paris and Madrid
said the matter would be settled
affirmatively.

—UP.



was therefore for the Council to |

con- j



see]!
of the Bill and

bolished

COUNCIL by a

nine-three

majority yesterday rejected the Maude Bill which sought
to make better provision for Local Governme} in the
Island. Voting against the Bill were:—Hon, Dr. H. G
Massiah, Hon. F, C. Hutson, Hon. G. B. Evelyn, Hon. Mrs
M. Hanschell, Hon. E. S. Robinson, Hon. J. Mahon, Hon
V. C. Gale, Hon. G. D. Pile and Dr. St. John.

Voting fo:
Hon, A. &. Cato, and Hon. G. T
retary.

e present Vestry system should

be’improved, opposers to the Bill said that because it should

ical to argue that it should be

| British Trade
| Mission Visit
| Lat. America
|

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov, 10.

The British Trade Delegation
which is to explore the possibili-
| ties of stepping up exports to Latin
| American countries left London by
}air today for Venezuela. Prior to
, their departure, the mission
studied a memorandum compiled
by the British and Latin American
| Chambers of Commerce.
‘

Led by Brigadier W. Crosland,
| managing director of a light
engineering firm, the delegation
will be away for six weeks. Visits
will be made to Colombia, Cuba,
the Dominican Republic and

Mexico.
Difficulties

Outlined in the memorandum
are some of the difficulties ex-
perienced by British exporters
dealing with the Caribbean dollar
area. Foremost of these it is said,
is the inadequate and costly ship-
ping facilities. It is pointed out
that the chief reason for this is
because services are limited in
the main to passenger-cargo liners
involying first-class freighting
charges,

Round-about routing of cargo
liners also causes delay in goods
reaching the Dominican Republic.

cl are few, if any, direct

iba and Mexico,

The question of credit facilities
also poses a problem. The memo-
randym recalls, that many im-
porters will not trade on a basis
of cash against documents in
London,

Foreign competition presents
another difficulty, exporters com-~
plain, especially in view of tariff
concessions to the United States
granted by Cuba and the export
incentive schemes operating in
continental countries.

All these problems will be ex-
amined “on the spot” by Brigadier
Crosland and his colleagues.

Labour Advisers
For Talks In



s
Jamaica
Mr. F. C. Catchpole, O.B.E.,
Labour Adviser to the Comp-

troller for Development and Wel-
fare, and Deputy Chairman of
the Regional Labour Board, and
Mr. R. N. Jack, Acting Labour
Commissioner, Barbados, left by
air on Tuesday, 11th Novem-
ber for Jamaica, where they will
have talks with representatives
‘of U.S. employers on the subject!
of further employment of West|
Indians in the U.S.A., particu-
larly in Florida.



Morrison who was ousted from ——~
the National Executive Committee
of the Labour Party by Bevan’s
followers recently got 194 votes to
82 for Bevan,

This was a gain of about 30
votes over any support Bevan has
aver polled among Socialist Mem-
bers of the Commons.

Several weeks ago Bevan was
able to get only about 50. votes
against the resolution which or-
dered him to disband his group
within the Labour Party. The vote
today may well encourage him to
try to get his group started again.
In fact political obsenvers said
this is his intention if he believes
he can get away with it as the
Parliamentary session goes on,

Morrison has been Deputy
Leader of the Party since Clement
Attlee was elected Leader. He is
Attlee’s chief lieutenant in the
Party and had Attlee’s strong
support in today’s vote. —U.P.

Adviser Left |
For Trinidad

Mr. D: A. Percival, Assistant
Economie Adwiser to the Comp-}
troller for Development and
Welfare. left Barbados on Satur-|
day, the 8th November fori
Trinidad. He is to attend a meet-
ing at Kent House. headquarters
of the Caribbean Commission, to
prepare agenda and arrangements
for the trade promotion confer-
ence which it is proposed to hold
during 1953.

This conference, to be s
under Caribbean Commission |
|
'
|
i



auspices, was among the subjects
discussed by the Incorporated
Chamber of last
month, :

It is proposed that the British
team at the Conference should
consist of Mz: Percival; the
British Trade Cor ioner
Trinidad, M At
and =6Mr.
T. Geddes Grant
senting the Cha
merece, i

Commerce

_





mis

WHILE IRAN‘S SHAH Mohammed Ri

if
K watch a phys



ibrer

ure show ir



Wil Grant





REDS RIOT IN PRESENCE OF SHAH

ae



Tehr

|



za Pahlevi and Queen
in, members of the Cx










WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

:

|
|



MR, V. CHASE'S LANDMARK

new record of 2 mins. 31% secs for this distance lowering

i ere aetna ened





Communists
Clash At

LONDON, Novy, 10.

British Communists and mem-'
bers of the British Unionist Move-
ment clashed tonight in an ugly
street brawl touched off by a
led rally attended by the RFR
Dean of Canterbury Dr. Hewlett
Johnson, '

The two factions fought with

fireworks, rotten apples, stones
and fists. No serious injuries were
reported.

Mounted police and reserves

rushed by truck to the scene in
Northeast London, struggled with
only partial immediate success to
stop the combatants.

The rally was held at the Em-
press Hall commemorating the
thirty-fifth anniversary of the
Russian Revolution. Inside, it
went off without a hitch, Among
those on the platform were the
Red Dean and Mr. Harry Politt,
British Communist Party Head,

(CP)



Communism And
Nazism Threats To

Postwar Germatiy

BONN, Germany, Nov, 11.

The two chief elements of
concern in postwar Germany are
the threat of Communist agres-
sion from outside and the revival
of Nazism inside the nation,
according to former United States
High Commissioner John J.
McCloy.

In a report to the State Depart-
ment covering his three year
stewardship until July 1952
McCloy said West Germany now
has achieved “virtual independ-
ence” while its economy bol-
stered by almost $4,000,000,000
in postwar United States aid “is
one of the strongest in Western
Europe.”

McCloy concluded
otherwise optimistic report by
outlining “the elements of con-
cern in the picture of Germany’s
postwar development.” —U.P.

Jews In Barbados
Mourn Death Of
Pres. Weizmann

The local Jewish community
joined in mourning the death of
the 77-year-old Israel President
Weizmann on Sunday. They later
sent a cable of condolence signed
by the Jewish Community Cen-
tre, to the Government of Israel

The Cable read: “The Jewish
Community of Barbados join. in
deep sorrow with their people
of Israel in mourning the death
of their beloved and unforgetta-
ble President, May the state of
Israel be a shining and ever-|
lasting memorial to his
devotion and work for the Jew-!
ish people.”

The local Jewish Community
hel@ a service at 4.45 p.m. on
Monday.

Tenders Invited
For Pickled Pork

Shipments of pickled. pork,}
totalling 500 tons are expected
to arrive here next month and
April from the United States and
Canada, Importers have been
invited to tender for licences
covering the importation of this|
commodity

FATIMA DELAYED

with an



{



!





Father Moore who was due ta}
rive | > today wit
f Our Lady of Fat 1 en
i not I
> ue iast 2



life's bout



—

*

FINISH OF MILE & HALF

(Singh up) cantering home an easy winner



Mr. Eden Reveals New.

Basis For Breaking |
Armistice Deadlock |

UNITED NATIONS, Nov. 11. |

ANTHONY EDEN, British Foreign Secretary, today |

rejected the Soviet proposal for a new Korean commission

and laid down four major principles for breaking the

. istice deadlock. These were: be

: iS bo meibeeel ane e se

, > er a ar § ce.

ST. LEONARD’S 2 Prigcners are the right to
CHURCH

be speedily repatriated,
PATRONAL FESTIVAL 3. There is duty on the detaining



SERVICES side to provide facilities for such
Wednesday, November 12th repatriation,
6.00 a.m Matins & Holy Com- 4. The detaining side has no
munion (Corporate, right to use foree in connection

Mothers’ Union)

'with the disposal of prisoners,

7.30 pm. Festal Evensong & On the Soviet suggestion to}
Sermon , jcreate a commission, Mr. Eden
Preacher: Rev d. said Mr. Vyshinsky yesterday

©. J. B. Frederick,
B.A,, L.Th.
Hymns 241, 362, 588,

jelaborated his proposal for a new|
|commission, But in his resolution



735, 31. jhe lays it down that all prisoners
Psalin 67. jof war must be repatriated,
' “Therefore his resolution is no
help over our present difficulty
U S I do not doubt that at a later
stage there might be scope for
-ohve May Send isome such commission,

e | “Our immediate purpose is to
ore j d get the remaining issue of

Advorat

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



in the South Caribbean Stakes on Monday. The mare set a
that set by Gammon since 1935 of 2 mins. 32 secs,

Russia Is
Blocking
Korea Truce

LONDON, Nov, 11.

Prime Minister Mr, Churehill
with his former war-time vigour
accused Russia of blocking peace
in Korea in an attempt to disperse
the strength of the free world and
ito cripple the build up of Buro-
pean defences,

The: me, Minister also hailed
the election “of Mr. Bisenhower as
few President of the U.S. and
urged France and Germany to get
together in the cause of Buropean
unity.

Mr. Churchill said: “There has,
been no doubt that thus far it
has been the policy of Moscow
for reasons which are obvioug

to prevent an agreement being
reached in Korea.”

Saying that the
world gained an advantage by
tying down large proportions of
the U.S. and U.N, resources in
the Far East, he added “that ts
why the Kremlin ordered the |
original aggression to begin, and |
why, after President Truman}
effectively marshalled the U.N
to repel it, the so-called truce |
talks have draggeg’ over more |
year,

Communist

than a



‘then can we proceed to a political
conference which has already
jbeen accepted in paragraph 60 of

‘prisoners of war settled, Only
To Pakistan





The British leager voiced
unqualified support Tor the U.S
refusal to foree U.N, prisoners

of war in Korea to return ta}
thetr Cornmmunist-held homelands
He said he was anxious for peace

WASHINGTON, Nov. 10, |the armistice agreement.” in Korea, but not “at the price
The new Republican Congress On the prisoners of war issue| of dishonour.” -— may be asked next year to/Eden said he was not a lawyer Hit

underwrite a shift of emphasis|@nd had tried to lay down clear
of United States foreign aid ta|Principles without legal techni-
bring strategic Pakistan into the|calities.
global defence system.

The new programme probably
will not be worked out until

after the Eisenhower administra-

No Direct Answer |
Vyshinsky had not given a

tion ‘completes re-organization of {to him earlier by Selwyn Lloyd,
policy staffs. But it was learned | British Minister of State, He
that officials concerned with merely said he believed in un
re-arming overseas Allies were/conditional repatriation of wa
considering blueprints to send|prisoners without sereening and|
more heavy equipment to the! oy cesses Eden told the General|
tense Middle East to begin build- Assembly. “He hic + hele ak
ing the Pakistani army. ae Pad atl rics pct



The eventual plan is to build |*®° whether in hi Ye those |
us airfields in Pakistan 9g|Whe genuinely fear for their live
flying minutes from the maijor|Should be forced back at bayonet
Soviet industrial areas. point.” i!

Under this programme, some- _ Mr. Eden hoped the Soviet
what less emphasis would be|Foreign Minister would examine

olaced on western Europe which|the four principles and comment,
has been getting 80 per cent. of}“if it proves that these four
the military aid funds, —-(cp) principles are in fact accepted
then it should be possible to put
them in the resolution. “Ig it
possible to make a
than that?” Mr. Eden asked.



Xmas Mailers
Crowd Post Office

On «a general- review of the

political situation Mr. Eden said

With Christmas only a few)the year had been marked by an
weeks off,

people have already |increase in propaganda” designed
begun to crowd the Post Office|¢to arouse and intensify hate be-
in an effort to post their parcels|tween nations.”
at an early opportunity. Communists had done their
Yesterday morning, manytbest to “blacken and abuse” the
people were seen queued up|free people of the world, “Mon-
waiting their turn to purchase} strous allegatior
stamps and seeking informationyon aj! manner

i r of subjects. Germ
posting their Christmas| warfare js i

one














gifts and parcels. hard to understand how an one|
_Excitement reached fever) oar incerely believe fieaie
pitch in the Parcel Post section —UP
where there was a great clamour we
for early service, and those who

were slow in reaching the Post o s

Office had to wait a considerable Gold Missing
time before they were served

while others who made the Post

Office their first stop before shop- PERTH

Nov, 11













ping were at a disadvantage a: Authorities said a strong box | ii:;
the minutes slowly but surely aeeved. to contain —_ almost
ticked by, and they found them- Sree in ce pete Sespuentae
5 “< be “ ay g 3 1 Neck room 0 1a
ve pe rae = the day gone Kalgoorlie railway statior The}
and no shopping done Ross wab die of three contatnir.
a total of 2,575 ounces of bullior
Hon. G. B. Evelyn Retiring |° ‘ne ay to Perth
From Legislative Council Kalgoorlie is about 375 miles
HON. G. B, EVELYN appeared} est of th. The gold had been
in the Legislative Council yester-| brought to Kalgoorlie by railway
day for the last time as a member.|frfom an outlying gold field
He is retiring on account of his, was put in the station's check
age The President and other|room to await shipment to Pe
Members of the Council compli-|7
yea



of retirement ‘ to a spe 1 bank escort U.P.

direct answer to the question put |





fairer’ offer Hadi





is have been made|'#

example, It is};







Barometer

EPORT

06 inn

te 1.233 ins

Felocity 7
@ a1



12.18 p.m
5 , 6.45 p.m



REJECT MAUDE BILL

Industrial
Mission.
| Impressed

The five-man mission of Brit-
ish industrialists who are visiting
the Caribbean to advise on future
industrialisation, has acquired a
considerable amount of informa-
tion which it will assess for the
purpose of its report on the sea
voyage from Jamaica, Mr, M
A Willis a Principal of the
Colonial Office who is acting
Secretary to the Mission _ told
members of the Press at a Con-





serence at the Marine Hotel yes-
terday morning

The Mission comprising Mr
Lincoln Steel Lt; Goh: 28
Peirce, O.B.E.. Mr. W. W. §
Robertson, ©.B.E., Mr. L. Rose,
M.C. and Mr. G, H. Spencer,
left for Jamaica yesterday morn-
ing after a four-day stay in
Barbados

Mr. Willis said that the Mis-
sion had done the same here as

in British Guiana and Trinidad.
It had endeavoured to get as
broad a picture as possible in the
time available or the general in-
dustrial picture as it was at
present. Its time in Barbados had
been very limited and to some
extent, its work had been com-
plicated by the fact that the
week-end and public holiday on
Monday fell into the period of
the visit.

Due to the kirdness of busi-
ness people and Government
officials who gave up their holi-
day and week-end time, the
Mission had been able to see
most of the industrial establish-
ments and the leading figures in
commerce and Government.

In accordance with its prac-
tice, the Mission split up for the
purpose of the visits to enable
as many establishments to be
covered as possible, It had ac-
quired a considerable amount of
information, but it was not pos-
sible for it to anticipate its re-
port and in any case, there had
been insufficient time to digest
the very varied information
which wag supplied to it,

The Mission thought Barbados
to be a nice place and was sorry
the visit was. short. It. had
been very ple - indeed with
Barbados and the reception given
it The Mission had been very
impressed with the efficiency of

@ On Page 7



New Bus Went On
Road Sunday

The new Cab-over-engine type

| bus which is owned by the Gen-

eral Motor Omnibus Co, was
put into use for the first time on
Sunday,

However, the majority of the

publie did not catch a glimpse of
it until yesterday. When they
did, it caused no little concern
among them, especially those of
® more tender age, as they ar-
gued continuously dver it.

Crowds gathered around where
it was parked in the Bus-stand
and passed their many and vari-
ous remarks concerning it. The
bus accommodates 31 passengers.


PAGE TWO









RS PHILIP
MYRING fe Publi
Relations A e ( yptrol
ler for Develo nd Welfare
returnec Dy air ves-
t i fror ol South
Carolina where he father has
ently died,
“The Best Place Ever”
7 OW on their first visit to Bar
LN ‘bado
Lauchlir
land i
Both ar¢ g
they f pe in most of
heir holidé sea bathin rhe
guest C bank te]
Ir. McLau nt
ertising







ne and Ilsewhere where

>.A. has regular fliet

Mr. McLauchlin i native of
Montreal, while his wife comes
from Dublin. They were marric
in London, England, during tt
war when Mr. McLauchlin
serving with the Seaforth Hi
landers

The McLauchlins like our island
so very much that they hor te
return often in the future

Cousins

OW in Barbados for thres
= weeks’ vacation are Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. D Walwyn They
arrived in the island from St
Kitts on Sunday morning by the
Lady Rodney and will be staying
at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Walwyn who is a Planter of
St. Kitts, is a cousin of Mr!
C. L. D. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A”.

70 To-day

ONGRATULATIONS

4 Cc. B. Brandford of “Sea-
bright”, Hastings who celebrates
his seventieth birthday today.

to Mr,

Mr. Brandford is the Senior
serving member of the Christ
Church Vestry and has given

thirty years of unbroken service
as a vestryman. He has served
on many of the Parochial Boards
of the parish also.

Carib joins in sending best
wishes to Mr. Brandford for many
happy years.

Engaged

7THE engagement was

nounced on Saturday
between Mr. Jack Clarke, Tally
Clerk and Miss Evelyna Evelyn,
eldest daughter of Capt, and Mrs.
James Evelyn of “Stanley”, Lands
End.

an-
night

Carib joins in sending best

wishes to the happy couple.
Daughter

ONGRATULATIONS to Dr.
’ and Mig. EB. L. Ward of
Maxwell House, Christ Church
on the birth of a daughter on
Monday morning at Dr. Bayley‘s

Clinic. Both mother and daughter
are doing well.



ae



: ni

>

Cecil MecCariney
children, Mrs,

she

MR. DANIEL ERICOURT
Reception For Pianist

R. HENRY O. RAMSEY,

American. Consul, and Mrs,
Ramsey held a reception at their
home “Non Pareil’’, Marine Gap
in honour of Pianist Daniel
Ericourt ifter the recital
Friday evening,

The guests

on

attending were: -
Sir George and Lady Seel, Lady
Stow, Mrs. Josephine Wedel
Heinen, Mr, T. MacFarlane, Mr,
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Mrs. Violet
Ross-Palmer, Mr. and Mrs, Briggs

Collins, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.,
Lt.-Col, and Mrs, Lioyd-Still, Mr.

and Mrs. Laurance Bancroft, Mr,

and Mrs. James Mitchell, Mr
David Percival, Mr. and’ Mrs.
James Grossmith, Mrs. Macella

Peebles and Major Cecil Noott,

Mr. Daniel Ericourt although «
native of France, is now a
naturalised American citizen of
severab years standing.

He left the island on Saturday
morning for the Argentine where
he will fulfil a number of engage-
ments prior to going to Europe.

Six Months’ Holiday

R. EDWARD CRONYN, a re-
\ tired Stock Broker of
Toronto, arrived in the island on
Sunday by the Lady Rodney from
roronte and will be spending six
months’ vacation at Rose Bank,
Hastings

Mr. Cronyn was once President

of tne Toronto Golf Club and has
a very keen interest in golf.

Returmed
ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday were Mr. and Mrs,
and their three
McCartney is the
former Miss Yvonne Gale and
and her family spent three
months’ holiday in Barbados, Mr.
McCartney is an engineer with
Leasehdlds at Forest Reserve,
Trinidad,

BY THE WAY .....4

CONTROVERSY about the
- correct way to spell the
Welsh place Lianfairpwlilgywn-

My | gogerychwyrndrobwillanty-
siliogogogoch is chiefly the con-
cern of Welshmen with plenty of
leisure, Someone has . apparently
injured local pride by omitting an
“1”, My suggestion that the whole
word should be sung as an ora-
torio at the next National Eisted-
dfod has been ignored. Yet I long
to hear the full chorus crashing
into the final bars—“Gogo—gogo
—gogo—goch——goch—godgh— goch
—goch—gogo—goch.”

Fun in the upper air

HE idea of having landing
stations, anchored in space,
for rockets and other projectiles
going to and from the moon, has
been criticised on the ground that
space is filled with meteors and
other big bits of stuff flying at,
say, 50 miles a second. These
would smash the stations or
islands to pieces. But Dr. Strabis-
mus (Whom God Preserve) of
Utrecht has met this difficulty,
He has suggested that the land-
ing stations should be made high-
ly mobile by being tethered to
ambulating rockets, Space would
then become filled with meteors
and rockets and rocket stations
perpetually dodging each other,
and all supervised by a kind of
robot police consisting of radio-
controlled walls of air pressure.
These would burst at the approach
of any object, and would thus
give warning of imminent col-
lisions,.

HE scandal
cils has
country to
ete., ete.
Questioned yesterday as to why
he was whispering to a lady

of mixed coun-
roused the whole
a white heat of fury,

ee
=e Se Ee Ue OC

®MB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades)
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK
CREPE
SILK
GEORGETTE
SHARKSKIN

WHITE
COLOURED ,,
WHITE

MORLEYS NYLON HOSE ‘

KLINGSIL
BRETTLES
ARISTOC

councillor all through a discus-
sion on drain-pipes. Councillor
Trowte said: “I was explaining
a new type of steel screw.”
“Then why did she blush so
much?” asked the chairman. She
1s a shy little thing,” said Trowte.

The lady, a Miss Jonquil
Thatch, denied that there was
any question of steel screws.
“Councillor Trowte,” she said,
“was comparing my eyes to the
stars. I tried to stop him by
changing the subject to drain-
pipes, but he said he wasn’t in-
terested in all that rubbish. He
called me his blonde bomb-shell
four times.”

Nothing to do with me

OUR Women Meet To’ Plan
Your Next Year’s Face, said
the headline in an evening paper.
Then, below, it said: “All four
elegant women believe in washing
the face with soap and water and
keeping a separate face square.”
This is a pretty direct hint that the
fashion for dirty faces is played
out, and with the grimy look will
disappear, I suppose the habit of
wearing the hair like a_ street.
urchin or a homeless poodle,

Rejuvenation

WOMAN who boasted that
some concocation or other
had taken ten years off her age
might have gone further in the
eighteenth century, It was said
that Cagliostro (alias Balsamo)
had an elixir which would re-
duce a woman’s age by 25 years.
A lady ordered a bottle. She was
out when it was brought by Cag-
liostro’s servant, and her own
thirty-year-old maid drank it.
The lady returned and called for
the maid. In came a child of five,
almost completely enveloped in
the clothes of a woman of thirty.

pes



alling





First Visit In 35 Years
ZYERE from America for a short
r om are Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Holder of Long Island

Jam I.S.A

I
Lica,



y arrivea

1€
Lady Rod-



here on Sunday by ti
fey and during their sta li t
guests of Miss Millicent Walke
of Chimborazo, St. Joseph

This the first visit for Mr
Holder ine ie left the island
35 vei igo for America, Mr
Holder is on dunt of Mr, Liovd
Cave of Andrews, St. Joseph

Soent A Year
RAR. GEORGE ST. JOUR
4*3 Deputy Postmaster of St.
Lue who arrived in the island
‘ fe i ho eturned
to St. Lucia on Saturday morning
} B.W.1A He was a guest of
h ind Mrs. Albert Selby of Bay
¢ ”
St. Jour arrived by the S.S,

© yams on Wednesday last from



Fngland where he spent a year
ministration. Theg Course was

onsored by the Colonial Office.

On Tour Of WL.
R. A, H. D. LIBOCK, Director
und Export Manager of Cur-
tis Distilleries Co., LAd., one of the
largest Manufacturers of London
Gin, armved here on Monday
morning by B.W.LA. on,a few
cays’ holiday.

Mr. Libock is on a tour of the
West Indies. He has visited Trini-
dad, Jamaica, Bermuda and
Nassau before coming over.

During his short stay he is a
guest of Mr. W. W. Bradshaw of
“Sand Castle”, Silver Sands.

Wed In Montserrat

R .RICHARD WILLIAMS of
+ Jehovah Jireh, St. George,
arrived here from Montserrat by
the Lady Rodney on Sunday
morning. While in Montserrat on
a short vacation Mr, Williams was
married to Miss Juliett Eid,
daughter of Mr. Anthony Eid, a
merchant of Montserrat and Mrs.
Eid.

Mr. Williams was accompanied

by his wife.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. F. W. VAN
PARADYS are spending their
first vacation in Barbados.

Mr. Paradys is Superintendent
Engineer to the Surinam Naviga-
tion Co., Ltd, at Paramaribo,
Surinam. They are delighted with
all they have seen so far and hope
to drive over most of the motor-
ing roads and so see all the
beauty spots.

During their stay
guests at Cacrabank.

Holidaying With Parents
RS. DUFF, wife of Mr, Ken-
neth Duff, Customs Officer of

Tobago, arrived in the colony over
the week-end to spend three
months’ holiday with her parents

Mr, and Mrs, Eddie Ward of Deal,

Maxwell Coast.

By Beachcomber

fn passing

ROM time to time there are

complaints that our system
of compulsory education is pro-
ducing illiterates in ever greater
numbers, The defence is, of
course, that in the old days of
silent films with captions read-
ing was a necessary acquirement.
But ‘talking pictures changed all
that. There then arises the per-
tinent question. What do chil-
dren learn at school? The chief
thing they are taught to-day is
the iniquity of corporal punish-
ment; a lesson forgotten as soon
as they are old enough and big
enough to attack old women or
night-watchmen.

Vews of zine
PIHERE was only one topic of
conversation all over England
yesterday, writes Melanie—
the abolition of licences for re-
melted zine and copper scrap.
Possessors of zinc were every-
where making sure that _ their
supplies had been remelted, and
the inspectors of copper scrap
were testing hastily and preparing
reports, The usual licence is still
required for unmelted zine and
for zinc which has been melted
only once, Those big remelting
factories which had already ap-
plied for licences for recent con-
signments have been informed
that this is no longer necessary.
“The setting of remelted zine free
to find its own level” saiq@ a zinc
official, “will have widespread
repercussions.” Laundry foremen
are awaiting the outcome,

Wisdom of the ages ;
He who climbs the _ giraffe’s
neck for the sake of the view soon
discovers that it is a long neck

hat has no turning.
si (African saying.)

they will be







BALLITO NYLACE HOSE

MORLEY’S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE
PURE SILK HOSE

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

[SR 82S 5S 8 Ue OC
wn
=
a

Phone



YOUR SHOE STORE

bes 4220
ae 82 82S ee 8
i



.. $2.09 & $2.28 pr.

1,80 pr.
2.06 pr.
2.15 pr.
2.50 pr.
1.70 pr.
2.89 pr





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Soldier’s
Girl Lost
A Bracelet

—2.000 YEARS AGO





YOUR INDIVIDUAL
FOR WEDNESDAY

HOROSCOPE
NOVEMBER 1°, 1952
the ect which

in your

birthday









Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane



Vigour Restored,



-—

WEDNESDAY,



FRESH

cause you like ‘em so/

}
hile the 201 f East comes and find what your out- ;

While the people of Eas ea? tn aaecudink tate eines YÂ¥ ; for folks eat Kello
Anglia grow used to the fi a
ways of the U.S troops fARCH @1 to APRIL 2 (Aries) — ‘ Flakes ‘ast as we

ndifferent tendencies to-day ex- j They’re
tationed among them, arch- te matters where artistry
aeologists have been discover- ber mduct are important ] r
ing how other troops stationed he tact necrssars omg no 1088s neoemany eee orn Fla
oo 9 en ag loos , 4
in Norfolk 2,000 year ago aieets, 36 to) MOY. 20 (Ranteeies tee wi poe, 5
spent their leave, pecially diplomatic and cheerful even ae
Exeavations by Mr. Charles gh you may not be so inclined alter er hes
Green, Ministry of Work = snd jr yey Bg yb ay w
rchaeologist, have unearthed the —..... r

‘mains a large ‘1 at Caister-
emains of a large hotel at Caister aie a,



; r MAY 21 to JUNE 21
on-Sea, en miles north o tin’ tel advantages in many in-
Yarmouth. y have to work hard-

This, says Mr, Green, was erly to obtain usual

used during leave periods by

Roman troops stationed at JUNE 2 to JULY &% (Cancer)—Similar

5 “astle ca iv i eadencies to most of us now; activities

a Castle camp. five mile everally will just jog along unless

awaey.. ven that special initiative and “punch”
The building appears to have they need

een in use until A.D. 490. Nothing sek $440 ADOUET (heal~A (diy

like it has been found before in ,,)"ca51 ryefeétion and planning in ail

this country or Northern Europe things, but there should be no trouble

getting through daily routine, Be content
with an even score now

Seashell Bracelets

Ornaments and cheap jewellery
show that the soldiers of those
days liked to give their gir!
friends presents.

Among the discoveries are 36
seashell bracelets.

“These were commonly used by
women in the south-west, so it
would appear that the girls came
to Caister from South Wales and
Somerset,” said Mr. Green,

Although Yarmouth is a fish-
ing port it appears that the
people living on the coast in
Roman times were not fishermen.

Among the accumulated refuse

AUGUST 2% to SEPTEMBER % (Vireo)
—Better think first, act afterwards, You
Virgoans are essentially logical and don't
act impulsively... However, your deduc-
tions can be wrong. So think

SEPTEMBER “4 to OCTOBER
(Libra)—Getting things done on time i:
half the battle. Be systematic and steady
Herein are some of Libra’s finest traits
when you employ them

22

OCTOBER M4 to NOVEMBER 2% (Scor-
pio)—As with Libra to-day, it is im-
portant to allocate schedule of activities
in order to get most done with least
confusion and strain

NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER
(Sagittarius)—Don't rush and make re-
doing necessary. Calm reasoning wil! put

yeu out front in any field, no matter

‘ be te

of 150 years at the hotel site "ow speedy must be your tempo
were found 10,000 oyster shells, pEcEemMBER ae to >Jamvasy a.
y i . 5 (Capricern) etter ate than never,
whelk and cockle shells and but better than that, never late. Many
Pnimal bones, But there were ¢f the ancient adages, wise sayings are
only two fishbones. leads to success in everyday living

“i ; ”

; That is conclusive proof,” jawyany 22 to FEBRUARY 2 (Aqua-
said Mr, Green. rius)—Do the things you should do NOW
Bare —L.E.S. for your own interests, your family’s

ind country’s. Let those wait who would
use you to do things for their interests

FEBRUARY ®% to MARCH 2 (Pisces)
Do you not feel better, achieve more.
when you place the right emphasis in
right places? A good day for good things.

ADVOCATE BRIDGE



YOU BORN TO-DAY: Happy, sturdy,
ambitious, talented—when living up to
finest self. Scorpio can soar to the ad-
mirable heights of the Eagle, your em-
blem; ‘or drop lackadaisically to “inde-
cisiveness and half-finished achievements

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: West
Nerth-South game





brought in 500 ints after
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double suggested values in
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pm, Statement of Account, 9.00 p.m.
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Our Bast player's responsé Questions.
to One Heart in Room 2
was One No- Trump,
South made an
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vould be South’s lead and
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and
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Keep good friendships; don’t get in
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: @Q53 384
8. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12, 1952
Es J74 1.00 — 6.00 p.m, 25.53 M
OKQ84 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
92 Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. B.B.C. Midland
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fay s News From Britain, Pom. a a
ae bid One No-Trump The West Indies
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? round to South who now 7.45 p.m. Can & Come In? 815 p.m,
; doubled. North’s penalty pass Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m, Greig, 6.45

»o“sSlble vulnerable game
His gambling Three ‘Vo TOUCHES youf
Trum Was converted tn -

four Spades one down

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

@ From Page 1

give the reasons why this legis-
lation is necessary and draw at-
tention to the more controversial
provisions. I should make it
clear that the Bill is but one of
a series that will be presented to
the Legislature on the subject of
local government. It deals sole-
ly with the constitution and
election of local authorities, the
franchise, the officers, taxation,
finance, accounting procedures and
transitional matters. Legislation
to give specific powers in relation
to Public Health, Public Assist-
ance, Highways and so on are to
follow,

Published'In 1949

The Maude Report was publish-
ed in February, 1949, ang the
Vestries were asked to submit
— one observations and to

wer twelve ecific s
that embodied the at on
mendations of the Report. The
replies were carefully analysed and
showed clearly that the weight
of opinion was against acceptance
of the Report. On the other
hand there was a considerable
body of opinion supporting the
view that some form of change
Was necessary, though there was
great divergence as to what that
ehange should be. I must also

nind you, Sir, that there are
Petitions from the Vestries and
from the Synod against the ac-
eeptance of this Bill, and they
must be given their due weight.

There appear to be three schools
of thought; a small minority that
feels that no change is necessary;
@ very much larger body that feels
that change is necessary but that
it can be achieved within the
framework of the present Vestry
System; and finally those that feel
that the whole system of local
government should be remodelled.

e Government after a most
careful examination of all the
factors has reached the conclusion
that the third alternative is the

only possible and satisfactory
solution.

It is not my intention or wish
to disparage, or appear to dis-
parage, the Vestry system, or to
belittle its achievements in the
past. I have too great a respect
for ancient institutions, and no
system of Government that was
bad could have Iasted over cen-
turies. My aim will be to suggest
that as the story of mankind is
one of evolutien and change, so
the institutions, upon which we
rely to preserve the functions of
orderly community life, must
themselves, in due course, be
changed to meet changing cir-
cumstances,

Not Amiss

The pattern of the Vestry as the
organ of local government in Bar-
bados is drawn from the similar
form that grew up in the England
of the late Tudors and early
Stuarts. So it would not be amiss
to mention some of the factors
that gave rise to this form of gov-
ernment. It was the age when
feudalism, the power of the
barons and the manorial system
had broken down, — when the
problems of the uprooted peasant
following the Hundred Years’ War,
the decline in the authority of the
Roman Catholic Church following
the Reformation, and the rise in
the power of the monarchy aided
by the people, threw the burden
of local government on to the
Justices of the Peace and the
Vestries as the instruments of the
Crown. The Ves’ became re-
sponsible for Church and Parish
property and for the poor, for the
local highways and, perhaps as
the humble forerunner of a Health
and Sanitary Service, it was re-
sponsible for the destruction of
vermin, The urban areas that had
by Royal Charters received some
measure of authority including the
laying of rates, created some dif-
ficulty. But in this case, as with
so much that is good, legislation
followed the experiment and
initiative of genuinely philan-
thropic persons. London became
the pattern that was followed by
other towns, for London had
evolved St. Bartholomew’s
Hospital for the sick, St. Thomas’
Hospital for the aged and infirm,
Christ’s Hospital for children,
Bedlam for the insane, and Bride-
well as a house of correction and
training. The breakdown of these
systems in the nineteenth century
was due not so much to the
failure of the system themselves
as to the failure of personal values
and the spirit in which they were
overated. The works of Dickens
give us a vivid picture. The
growth of new towns and slums
as a result of the Industrial
Revolution, the rise of Noncon-
formity. both helped to create a



situation with which the Vestry
as an organ of government could
not compete, and reform of the
system was effected.

As Sir Joht? Maude points out,
the history of the Vestry system
in Barbados is different. The eco-
nomic disturbances were not ex-
perienced and the strength of the
Nonconformist movement was
either nut so strong, or it was
tempered with a more tolerant
and generous attitude on the part
of the Vestries themseives. Per-
sonally I think another factor was
that the Vestries were never re-
sponsible for so many services as
were the local authorities in Eng-
land. In any case, in a happier
atmosphere, the Vestry system in
Barbados continued and exists to
this day. But it is clear that the
machinery needs an overhaul.

The weakness of the present
Vestry system receives a chapter
to itself in Sir John Maude'’s Re-
port. In his paragraph 65, he
gives the chief defect of the sys-
tem as he saw it—the division of
the island into too large a num-
ber of separate local government
units. The West India Royal Com.
mission also remarked on the
system of eleven Vestries with
differing ideas ang opposing views
that had resulted, by multiplicity
alone, in chaotic discrepancies by
which measures required for the
Island as a whole could be ren-
dered nugatory by the inaction of
but one Vestry.

Important Point

Another very important point
raised by Sir John is that the
Local Government is in danger
of extinction unless changes are
made, This would come about
the process, which we have all
seen going on in recent years, of
the central Government absorbing
more and more the functions of
local government. This eventual-
ity would be neither satisfactory
nor the intention of the Govern-
ment. A unit of the size of the
Island is too large, and the differ-
ing needs of the two distinct areas,
the urban and the rural, make
necessary some form of decentral.
isation. I propose to show that if
local government is to survive
there must be changes, and if the
defects are not to be perpetuated,
there must be fewer units of ad-
ministration. In other words the
changes cannot be carried out
within the framework of eleven
Parishes, each with its own Ves-
try.

If as many as eleven units are
necessary for maximum efficiency,
then the parish could remain the
unit and the authority remain
with the Vestry. This point is
made by the Vestries in their
petition, though it is not enough
to say that as eleven parishes
have been found suitable for the
past three centuries that this is
still the case. The modern ways
and means of transport have so
speeded up locomotion that the
Island may be said to be a good
deal smaller than it was. When it
might have taken the best part
of a day to get from St, Lucy to
Bridgetown there was some ex-
cuse for the smaller units, but the
excuse no longer applies when the
journey can be completed in a
little over an hour,

Larger Percentage

Eleven units of local govern-
ment mean that a larger percent.
age of the ratepayers money is
spent on administrative costs than
would be spent if there were
fewer ‘units. To many units are
therefore wasteful. In addition to
this, too many units mean that
available revenue is spread too
thinly, and no one unit has suffi-
cient to supply such adequate
services as would be possible if
the resources were combined. It
may -be said that the expenses,
apart from the administrative
costs would be the same. This
may be so on paper, but practical
experience shows that the larger
the unit the better the uses to
which available resources can be
put. As an example, a needed
service might be too expensive
for one parish to provide, and in
any case it might be more eco-
nomical for it to serve other par-
ishes as well. The service would
never be provided if left to one
parish. If the Parish combines
with others, there will be disad-
vantages of divided counsel and
control, Or the central Govern-
ment might provide the service,
which is again the echo of the
knell of local government.

The three main services in the
hands of the Vestries—Poor Re-
lief, Public Health and Highways
—all illustrate clearly the non-
success of efficient local govern-



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Se

ment in the hands of eleven small
units and the consequent danger
to local government in the Island
And I will examine these briefly
to show how this is so.

Under the Poor Kelief Act, 1892,
the Poor Law Board is required
to satisfy itself that the laws re=-
lating to Poor Relief are being
carried out by the Vestries. The
Vestries are required to set up
Boards of Guardians charged with
the actual administration of re-
lief within the Parish. The Guay-
dians can require the Vestries to
lay rates for relief. That is to
say, although the Vestries pay the
piper they do not call the tune.
The failure to grant the Poor Law
Board any power to enforce uni-
formity in relation to relief has
led to a variety of divergent prac-
tices in the eleven Parishes. And
in spite of the establishment of
the office of the Chief Medical
Officer, later to become Director
of Medical Services, the diver-
gencies of principle and pracfice
continue,

More Than Doubled

In the petition from the Ves-
tries it will be seen that a point
is made that the calls upon the
pockets of the ratepayers have
more than doubled in the last ten
years, and not less than 50% is
spent on poor relief and social
welfare. Over the same period the
expenditure of the Central Goy-
ernment has trebled—on Old Age
Pensions alone it has increased
five times—and one must remem-
ber that the value of money has
halved.

In the field of health, the Gen-
eral Board of Health has among
its powers that of making regu-
lations for the prevention of the
spread of epidemics, though there
appears to be some doubt as to
who is to enforce these regula-
tions. The Commissioners of
Health appointed by the eleven
Vestries have the power to make
and enforce bye-laws to ensure
proper sanitary conditions. They
prepare estimates of expenditure
and call upon the Vestries to pro-
vide the funds. Again the Ves-
tries pay the piper but do not call
the tune.

Sir John Maude quotes from
the report of the Chief Medical
Officer, 1939—40:— “Whilst the
Island continues to be served by
nine practically independent med-
ical departments, six miscellane-
ous medical services, twelve sep-
arate public health boards or
bodies, and eleven distinct poor
law boards, no fundamental pro-
gress can be expected, whilst the
public health policy in general
must remain largely disjointed.”
The other extracts from later re-
ports make saq reading, but the
burden is the same, the multiplic-
ity of independent units that can
dabble in the administration of
a health service. The Department
of Medical Services Act and the
Barbados General Hospital Act
were passed in an attempt to put
the Government’s own house in
order. It is hoped that the Public
Health Bill will do the same for
local government health services.

In their petition the Vestries
suggest that the solution to the
problems of health administration
will be found in the proposed
Public Health Bill. But in this
Bill it is proposed to set up for
health purposes precisely the
same units of administration as
are proposed in this Bill before
us. This strengthens the argument
that there is a danger of the cen.
tral Government taking over all
the functions of local government
unless the number of units of ad-
ministration is reduced,

Good Road System

By comparison, Barbados can
boast of a road system as good
as any in the Caribbean, and in
this I fully agree with the Ves-
tries in their claim, It is true that
there are faults, but these are not
of technique or-construction. The
roads are narrow, but in an Island
in which every available square
inch is given over to production
this is i table. The roads are
winding and have frequent and
unnecessary sharp corners. But
this is not the fault of the engin-
eers, it results from the sturdy
independence of the landowners
of lon ago in their protection of
land for “King Sugar.” And, like
their fellows of Dorset, von
and Somerset, where the roads
have similar features, they seem
to have said—*“You can go round
my land not across it.” It was
interesting to see in the exhibition
of maps recently on display at
the Barbados Museum one pre-
pared by Moll in 1720 which

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CITY GARAGE

BPSSSSEEEESBIETS





BARBADOS ADVOCAT

Leg. Council Reject Maude Bill



shows that at that early date an}
excellent road system existed,
and the local authorities and pri-
vate initiative must receive full
credit.

In road maintenance, the re-
spective roles of central and local
authorities have long been ap-
preciated. The central Govern-
ment maintains the trunk roads
that carry the through traffic, and
the local authority maintains the
branch roads used mainly by the
local inhabitants. This was the
system introduced into Britain by
the Romans. The great cross-
country roads, that can be traced
to this day running straight across
the countryside, were maintained
from Imperial sources, while the
colonial (in the Roman sense),
municipal or tribal authorities
were responsible for branch roads.
In Britain later Highway Com-
missioners seem to have been
much less successful than in Bar-
bados, for it was not until the
middle of the nineteenth century,
when the work of Macadem be-
came effective, that the standard
of road construction reached the!
high peak that had been attained
by the Romans fifteen hundred
years before,

It may be thought that speak-
ing in terms of praise of the work }
of the Highway Commissioners is
an argument in favour of retain-
ing the Vestry system, as suggest-
ed in the petition of the Vestries.
But if the position is examined
more closely it will be seen t
yet another example of the dan-
ger that the central Government
will absorb this function, It has
already absorbed it entirely from
three Vestries and_the item “Re-
pairs to Tenantry’ Roads” seems
to be yet another extension of
central Government influence.
The fact is that the Highway
Commissioners do not appear to
be dependent upon the Vestries
for anything more than their ac-
tual appointment. The funds are
not provided by the Vestry nor
are they under Vestry control.
The Vestry neither pays the piper
nor calls the tune.

Little Control

Thus we have seen that of the
three main services that are the
responsibility of the local author.
ities in the Island, the Vestries in
eight Parishes have little—and in
three Parishes have no—control
over their highways. The Vestries
have little control over the ad-
ministration of health services,
and are likely to lose what little
they have. And with the health
services, since so many aspects
are linked with poor relief, they
are likely to lose ground in this
field as well, It is therefore in the
interests of the preservation of
local government itself that there
should be changes, and_ these
changes must involve a reduction
in the units of administration. The
conclusion reached by the Gov-
ernment is that there should be
a municipality for the urban area
and two units of administration
for the rural areas.

There has been little criticism
of the proposal that the Bridge-
town area, which is essentially
urban, and_ therefore presents
different problems of administra-
tion to the rural varishes, should
form a municipality. In facet the

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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS «ai ADVOCATE

- bss Stasis == Pecan Jt

(Tinted by the Advocate Co., L4d., Broad

Wednesday, November 12,



IT IS evident from
some members of the House of



~e» Bridgetown



1952

HOPEFUL INDUSTRY

what was said by

Assembly

during the debates on the Memorandum
on the Five Year Plan of Development
and Taxation that the importance of tour-
ism to the Barbadian economy is too little

appreciated.

Ignorance about the value

of tourism to any country is unfortunately
still characteristic of many peoples of the

world.

Her Royal Highness Princess

Alice re-

cently expressed in London an opinion
that is widely held by many persons in
Barbados when she said that she had the
impression “that tourists who are so much
sought after and for whom so much is
done, were more or less birds of passage
and did not benefit the island as a whole.”

Needless to say Her Royal Highness was
only reflecting prevalent misconceptions
of what tourism means to a country.

The idea that tourism does not benefit
a country as a whole is a false idea based

on superficial impressions.

The correct approach to the understand
ing of tourism’s place in the economy of o
country is to evaluate it in terms of <
country’s total economy. Last year for in-
stance Barbados imported goods which
were valued at $51,918,327 and exported

goods which were valued

at only

$35,464,166. Barbados it would seem ai
first sight spent over sixteen million dol-
lars on imports than was earned by ex-

ports during the course of a year.

This

was far from being the case, the apparent
deficit being covered by earnings fror
tourism, from interest on capital invested
overseas, from emigrants’ remittances tc
Barbados and from capital attracted tc

Barbados from overseas. Of

these in-

visible exports, none is more valuable t
the island than the tourist industry.

| Because receipts of tourist earnings are
only known when they originate in hard-
currency areas, total earnings from tour

ism cannot be accurately known.

But

using the total number of visitors to Bar-
bados during the year as a guide and cal-
culating average daily expenditure ir

terms of the duration of their

visit it is

not difficult to arrive at an estimate of
’ total tourist receipts. A reliable estimatc
which has been made by a competent au-

thority in Barbados sets’ the

value o’

tourism to the island in the tourist yea
ended in August 1952 at a minimum of six

million dollars.

If what is commonly and _ regrettably
said by individuals like Her Royal High-
ness Princess Alice and by members ol

the House of Assembly were

true, the

value of tourism to Barbados would stili
be great because tourist earnings are sub
ject to taxation and the government of
Barbados taxes individuals and companie

at very high rates,
Highness and members of the
Assembly are alike mistaken.

In fact Her Roya

House of
Tourism.

does not benefit a small section of the com
munity but its benefits are widespread.
There is no one living in Barbados who
does not benefit in some way from tour-
ism, just as there is no one who does not
benefit somehow from the sugar industry.
Tourism makes up more than any other in-
visible export for the difference between
what Barbados earns from the sale of its

visible e

orts and what it spends on im-

ports, If there was no tourism there would
be less imports, and in consequence less
revenue for the government to be collect-

ed in customs duties.

Unless the loss in

imports were compensated by an increase

in sales of local handicrafts

and local

manufactures there would also be less
goods in the stores, less trade and less em-

ployment.

Her Royal Highness

Princess

Alice

speaks of the real people of Jamaica as
living in charming old houses and she
says they “do not mix with the tourists.
They have inherited something of the dig-
nity and elegance of the old 18th century
families and I should say that they are the
backbone of the population”. We live in
the 20th century, a century in which the
rising growth in the population is rivalled
by the rising growth in demands for
higher standards of living. We cannot

afford to

isolate ourselves from tourists.

We must not ry. mix with them but make

them feel that t

ey are welcome.

Every

tourist who comes to Barbados by sea and
air brings us money which we need to pay
for our increased imports, to invest in lo-

cal industries and to provide
employment for additional

additional

Barbadians

who are being born in greater numbers

than before. To misunderstand
of tourism to our economy is to

the value
fail to re-

cognise the only certain remedy we have
to prevent large scale unemployment and

survival at little more than

starvation

level for thousands of our people. We can-
not therefore continue to see tourism as

an industry which benefits

only

mer-

chants and proprietors of hotels, restau-

rants, guest-houses and others,
helps everyone of us.

Tourism

Those who fail to

recognise its value and fail to encourage it
are not fulfilling their obligations to the

whole community.

The best way to win the co-operation of

those who accuse the Publicity

Committes

of racial discrimination is to invite one o:
more of the accusers to become members

of that body.

We cannot afford to despise

tourism. All of us must work to promote
its expansion in, the interests of all, With-

out it we cannot maintain the

we have attained,

standards





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE

Mir. President U.8.A.

Last Tuesday the American
nation elected General Dwight
David Eisenhower as the 34th

President of the U.S.A.

The elections in America
aroused interest throughout the
world, for-the destiny and actions
of any country in the world are
closely knit with the fate of every
other country—and so we in
Barbados felt some of the excite-
ment in the U.S.A,

But some of us were puzzled.
We heard excited radio announc-
ers talking about “popular” votes
as compared with “electoral”
votes and we heard mention of
“key” states. What on earth were
they talking about? Well, with
the help of the American Consul
here, | got these phrases straight~
ened out and perhaps you will be
interested in some points concern~
ing the President of the United
States of America and how he is
elected. ;

The President of America is not
elected on the amount of individ-
ual votes cast for him. That is,
supposing 55,000,000 votes ‘Ve
cast in an election and 28,000,000
people vote for Mr.
27,000,000 vote for Mr. B. Mr, A
will not necessarily be the Presi-
dent and it is quite possible for
Mr. B. to win the Presidency
although he got less’ votes than
Mr. A. In other words, the Presi-
dent is not elected on the voter
above, which are the “popular’
votes,

How then is he elected?

He is elected on what is termed
the “electoral” vote.

Electoral Votes

Each stale in America has a
certain number of “electoral”
votes. This number is not the
same for each state. The greater
the population of the state, the
greater the number of electoral
votes the state will have. For in-
stance, New York which is thickly
populated has 45 electoral
votes while Delaware which has
a smaller population has only 2
votes, The states with the largest
number of electoral votes are
. “key” states.

Now, if a candidate gets more
of the popular votes of a state
than any of his opponents, he is
given all of the electoral votes of
that state Therefore it is more
profitable for a candidate to top
the popular poll in New York, a
“key” state with its 45 votes, than
it is for him to do so in Dela~
ware, where he will get only two
electoral votes even if every single
person in that state voted for him.

There are 531 electoral votes in



Current Events

IN THE usual jolly fashion, all
concerned in the outrageous de-
cision that the people shall not,
by television, see the Queen they
love crowned in the Abbey, are
now falling over themselves to
keep the blame from being pin-
ned on them. oe

“They didnt hear , , , they
didn’t know .. . they weren't at
the meeting,” they plead, What
a bunch of codheads to run the
Queen’s, business ! :

Who is responsible? The Arch
bishop of Canterbury,

You can be sure that in matters
of this kind what he wants is
done, And what he doesn’t want
isn’t done,

WHO IS his chief supporter?
the Duke of Norfolk,

And in the background you will
find that tight-knit group of Pal-
ace officials whose determination

* to keep the people as far away

irom the Throne as possible never
diminishes,

True the decision was announc-
ed as the combined wisdom of the
Coronation Commission,

But in fact, that body had no
opportunity to give the matter
much thought, It was not submit-
ted to them for discussion,

IT WAS assumed, as a matter
of course, that they would swal-
low in one gulp what the shrewd
little top-group wanted them to
swallow,

The ideas in the minds of some
of these people are almost crazy
gang stuff. When asked why
their decision did not go for ap-
proval to the Commission, we get
this extraordinary explanation:

Keeping you from seeing your
Queen crowned is just “routine

Our Readers Say:

Unmitigated Twaddle ?

Yo the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with a sense
of nausea, relieved by a sense cf
the ridiculous, the unmitigated
twaddle. contained in an article
in the Monday Advocat*.

“We let the wrong people go
to Russia”. Mrs, Lewis and her
associates are these very wrong
people to which the headline
refers and she proves it in her
article, She must combine the
gullibility of the penguin with
the intelligence of an earth worm.
I quote two extracts:

“I spenv only three weeks in
Russia visiting different types of
schools . and three weeks
is long enough to gain a fairly
accurate impression,” This in a
Russian sponsored town of a
country 5 times the size of Europe,
She knows all about it in three
weeks!

Who forms the party? Dr,
Lewis and herself and six educa-
tional nonentities from the L.C.C.
I doubt whether there is a B.A.
let alone an M.A. in the selected
party. Who selected the party?
And also, who paid their expenses
for three weeks? I suggest that
they were selected by the Russian
Propaganda department and paid
for by this department. How
could an assistant mistress at a
Walworth L.C.C. school psy ner
own?

Here is an article subtly laud-
ing everything Russian under the
guise of criticism. It is a cheap
cleverness which deludes the
people for which it is written—
the uneducated masses.

But the cream of the joke is
yet to come. Again I quote:

“I think I never visited a school
or camp without hearing “Please





tell your children we wan‘ peace
and how touching this is ’’ Can
( magine that any normal
ould make such a fantasc-

emark, unless told to before-
And the final sentence,

A, while!

Hy V.R. Seantlebury

all, Mr, Eisenhower won the
Presidency because he got 442 of
these. Mr. Stevenson tost because
he got only 89 electoral votes.

Each Leap Year

The Presidential Elections take
place on the first Tuesday in No-
vember of each leap year, but the
new President does .not assume
office until the afternoon of Jan-
uary 20th in the following year.
If the first Tuesday in November
also happens to be the first day
in November, the elections are
held on the next Tuesday.

The elections, of course, are not
for President alone, but also for
Vice-President, some members of















D, D. EISENHOWER

the Senate, members of the House
of Representatives, governors of
States, county and town officials.

Who Is Eligible?

And then, what does a man
have to do or be to run for the
Presidency of the U.S.A.

To be eligible for the Presi-
dency, the’Candidate must be a
natural born citizen of the U.S.A,
who has spent at least 14 years in
the United States and who is 35
years eld or over. The year of
the election, each Party holds a
Convention at which it nominates
the candidate whom it will back
for the Presidency,

This year, the Republican Party
chose Mr, Eisenhower in prefer.
ence to Senator Taft and General

Ky John Gordon

business”! Have you ever heard
more pompous arrogance?

Fortunately, public clamour has
been effective, The ban will be
lifted. But watch closely by how
much it is lifted,

FOR BE SURE those powerful
men will still fight to have your
television view of the Queen as
limited as they can get away with.

It is nonsense to suggest that the
oeople outside the Abbey cannot
be permitted to see the Queen be-
cause the strain upon her would
be too at.

The een is a young, vigorous,
healthy woman. She is well able
to bear a much greater strain than
all the ceremonial burdens of Cor-
onation day,

And she is ready to do every-
thing her people would like her
to de.

IT IS THE old, old story of his-
tory. The Privileged fighting to
keep the People out.

A few years ago we had an
Archbishop taking an active part
in kicking a King off the throne
without consulting the people,

Recently, we had the present
Archbishop declaring that tele-
vision is a menace. It seems to me
that Archbishops themselves are
something of a menace,

As for the Duke of Norfolk—his
alliance with the Archbishop be-
wilders me.

I CAN UNDERSTAND the Arch-
bishop having qualms about tele-
vising scenes of high religious
emotion, even if I do not agree
with them. But surely the Duke
doesn’t claim to have the same
feelings? For he doesn’t accept the



“How touching this is.” This
must refer to Mrs. Lewis’ who
must definitely be touched. The
war has been over for seven years,
how ean any child know anything
about war or peace in 1952,

Does Mrs, Lewis not know that
the Russians have two milfon
people in concentration camps.
Has she never heard the poisonous
diatribes against her courtry
which is a daily feature on the
Russian Radio? Has she never
heard that the Russiaas shot
10,000 Polish Officers and buried
them in mass graves beforn the
Germans even went to war with
them?

¢ I can only imagine, Mr. Editor,
that had you realised its contents,
you could not have extended
Russian propaganda to the West

Indies,
MARTIN HENRY.

Ed. Note— Not being imbued
with Mr, Martin Henry's vasi
knowledge af what goes on in
Russia, the Editor is preparec. to
keep an open mind on the sub-
ject.and to read articles on Russia
whether they praise or condemn
that country and its way of life.
He believes that the more intelli-
gent of his readers would like to
do the same,

National Anthem
1'o, The Editor, The Advocate.

SIR,—Having read and experi-
enced some of the aspects of this
controversial matter, I would like
to ask if it is absolutely necessary
to play the National Anthem at
the end of a function,

Why not before, as in many
other countries?

A lot of the criticism about dis-
respect for the National Anthen
has come, I am sure, from people
who have cars and do not realise
that a few minutes wasted in the
Cinema may mean the difference
between walking home
eatching a bus.

A. BELGRAVE,

and

MacArthur. The Democrats chose
Mr, Stevenson rather than Sena-
tor _Kefauver or Senator Russell. |
Often there are. candidates,
backed by small groups or by the
state in which the candidate was
born — “a favourite son” — but
these candidates can hardly be
considered seriously, except as an
indication that there are still
some optimists in the world.

The Powers Of The President

What does the President do?
Is he something like a King?
Please don’t ask that last question
too loudly. You see the United
States of America came into
existence as a nation because the
people living in North America
around 1776 decided that King
George III was not treating them
as he should, Therefore, the
fathers of the American Constitu-
tion tried to ensure that the
President should be as little like
a King as possible, and- any re-
semblance between the US.
President and a monarch is
mainly accidental and uninten-
tional, or just. could not be
avoided.

In brief, the President is com-
mander in Chief of the Army and
Navy, and with the consent of
the senate, makes treaties and
appoints Ambassadors, consuls,
Judges of the Supreme court and
other officers. He is also re-
quired from “time to time” to
give information to Congress on
“the state of the Union” and re-
commend any measures he thinks
fit.



‘

Can Be Dismissed

If by -chance the President
develops into a rogue and villain
and goes in for “Treason, bribery
and other high crimes and mis-~
demeanours,” he can be im-
peached, tried by the senate and
on conviction, be dismissed from

ffice,

President Johnson in 1868 was
impeached for dismissing fhe
Secretary of War without the
senate’s consent. This impeach-
ment however sprung from
malice and luckily the president
was found not guilty by one vote.

And if the President dies be-
.fore his term is up? Is there a
fresh election? No,
President becomes President and
continues so until the next
elections that is how Mr,
Truman first became Mr. Presi-
dent U.S.A,

Archbishop as his authority on re-
ligion,

He is one of the Pope's flock.
And the Pope’s views on such mat-
ters are precisely the opposite to
those of the Archbishop.

Perhaps Coronations tend to
bring up old feudal instincts in the
Duke, But just because a remote
ancestor became the first Earl
Marshal he must not claim the
right in these very different days
to decide whether or not the peo-
ple of Britain shall see their Queen
crowned,

All this twitter and twaddle that
some incident might be televised
is poppycock,

THOSE WHO have seen at pre-
vious Coronations, as I have, an-
cient craggy peeresses lapping
down strong fortifying drinks from
yontainers camouflaged as_ hot-
water bottles, and fixing their field
glasses on the occupant of the
Throne through all the most in-
tense emotional moments, can only
laugh at the suggestion that a
family sitting quietly at home
watching the ceremony on a tele-
vision set would lessen its dignity.

Finally, we should stamp on one
other arrogant decision. The de-
cision that we, are not to be per-
mitted to see the film before it has
been passed as suitable by the
Archbishop and the Duke, who
have apparently self-appointed
themselves as censors,

That really is presumption in
excelsis,

It isn’t the~ business of any
Archbishop or Duke to limit the
freedom of the citizens of this
country in any degree, however
much they feel the urge to be
busybodies.

—L.E.S.

Taxation

SIR,—The feeble reply by
“Overburdened” in your Wednes-
day’s issue, shows that he is one
of those fellows who like every~
thing for nothing. He only wants
to be spoon-fed by a Government
and contribute nothing to the
Government funds, In these days
when our roads are so good and
cost so much money to maintain
them, it is not hard to ask cyclists
to pay $1.00 a year for a licence.
All this talk of the “poor man”
is “baloney” in many cases,

Take the wharf men, for In-
stance, who are no doubt con-
sidered in the “poor class,” Look
at their weekly pay sheets and
see what nice sums they obtain
regularly, and where does it go?
How many of *pay Income
Tax? How much do they contri-
bute either to the moral or social
structure of the community? How
many of them own homes or con-
tribute even to the parochial
taxes? Yet they get a good pay.

Then there are the agricultural
labourers. Visit any sugar factory
during the crop season, and see
the “leaves” in these people's
hands, and many of ther “jist”
the white collar and skilled
workers, and yet they go untaxed;
except for indirect taxation.

Why should taxation he so
heavy on the man. who is styled
as the “middle” elass because he
tries to pay his way through life
and calls his own doctor and pays
his own dentist? Salaries have
gone up too, so why can’t a cycle
license go to $1.00 a year?

As for our defiant and profiteer-
ing hucksters who refuse to go to
the provided market and demand
a better market, do they ink
that 1/- a year is good enough.
Better than none, no doubt, but
they too could pay $1.00 a year,
especially now that they compete
‘with groceries and shops anq sell
all kinds of articles.

If we want to have a satisfied

community then we must have
equitable taxation, If you cannot
get a fellow on the Income Tax,

then get him somewhere
bicycle

I

else,

am
DISSATISFIED.



the Vice-





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Parades Go On- Even
In The Jungle.

By BERNARD WICKSTEAD
SEGAMAT, Johore.
FLAP. That was the only word for what
was on the day when I drove into the hilltop
camp of “A” Company of the Cameronians.
Sergeants were shouting and soldiers ‘in
shorts and bushjackets were leaping to atten-

hands with KERO
Work 71. On Sale at













Every



tion in all directions. BROOMS
It was nothing to do with the bandits.| j) Bass or Yard
Something much more alarming was going Cobweb
on. The battalion commander was holding an ee
inspection and it was panic stations for all. Steel
A” Company is camped round what was e ‘eas

once a plantez’s bungalow. It is one of the
loveliest spots I have seen in Malaya, with a
view of the jungle that haunts the mind, and
the brilliant flowers of the flamboyant trees
fall on the tent tops below like orange snow.
But no one had time for the beauties of na-
ture. They had even banished Company
Sergeant-Major Willy Williams’s mongrel
dog Whisky. :

Cc. S.

Phone 4472, 468




POSHED UP

The only creature around was Glen,
an Alsatian tracker dog from Australia who}}
is on the strength and had been poshed up
for the colonel like everyone else. His hand-
ler, Rifleman Donald Carruthers, is an ap-
prentice pattern-maker from _ Bridgeton,

Glasgow. ;
He decided to do his National Service be-
fore he finished his apprenticeship, but on
days like this when there is an inspection












4
on he says he wonders why. 2

Most of the company, in fact most of the REE
battalion, are National Service boys. Their y

officers say they make good jungle soldiers,
but you should hear what Regimental Ser-

ti

geant-Major Gibson has to say about them. WINDBREAKERS
That’s him, that huge fellow following the in Velveteen, Leather
C.O. on his rounds and muttering: “National Airplane Cloth
i 4 from $11.00
Service men? All they’ve got minds for is & SKI CAPS
the calendar and the clock.” : for the
ONE OF THE BEST North....
Of course, what the R.S.M. thinks about ‘ Caps, plain
& Tartan

National Service men is nothing to what they
think about R.S.M.s. No rfames, no pack drill,
so let’s have a word with that cheerful, grin-
ning rifleman standing by his outspread kit
over there.

He is John McCulloch and before he joined
the Army he was a driver’s mate at Airdrie,
Lanarkshire. Now he is a signaller and has to
carry the 35-16 radio set when his platoon goes
on jungle patrol.

McCulloch is not in favour of the British
Army—especially the British Army in Malaya
—but his company commander says he is one
of the best boys he has got and he would drag
that whacking great radio set of his to the
top of Mount Everest if he was told.

FIRST PATROL

Here’s another cheery Jock, called Rifle-
man John Kane, of Uddingston, Lanarkshire.
He was a riveter before he was called up,
and he has been in the Army such a short
time that he still likes it.

He came out with the last draft and has
just been on his first jungle patrol.

“Aye,” he says, “it’s not a bad life. If you
were a Boy Scout you’d have to pay to stay
in a camp like this.”

The planter who built the bungalow roun
which the company’s tents are pitched could
not stand his mother-in-law, so he built a
sound-proof annexe for himself. This is now
the company’s operations room.

The mother-in-law’s quarters are the
officers’ mess, and the sergeants have the
wide, verandahed family living-room.

They have got it, so well furnished that in
the tropical evenings they can sit there with
their feet up gazing at the moon over the
jungle just as if they were wealthy planters.

The camp has a Naafi with bottled beer at
about 1s. 2d. a pint, and you can get steak,
egg, chips, bread and butter for half a crown.

WRONG ANSWER

All these British battalions have their
quota of Dyak trackers from Borneo, “A”
Company has one who used to be with the

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64

DaCosta







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Also —

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Successors To

PL TCHER &

\

>
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—————————————————————oaOOOSNTO |

DIRT CAN'T PENETRATE

i Cleaning or Gardening,
rs with RERO EX for Dry Work 51.

Protect your
For Wet

THE WINDSOR PHARMACY







Purpose

BRUSHES
Lavatory
Shoe

Wire
Hair (Head)
Scrub
Paint
and POLISHES

At
LTD.

co.
BECKWITH STORES





&



SWIM TRUNKS

Lastex &

Woollen &

Beach Shorts
from $5.50



eo
———



SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in_ light-weights
from $26.00

& Co., Ltd.





Scots Guards. He loves inspections, and
though he speaks no English he knows mor
about polish in the British Army than mos’
of the Jocks,

There is always some anxiety about these
Dyaks when they are being inspected by brass
hats.

They polish their boots wonderfully, but
when addressed they are always liable to
answer “Kiss me, Charlie,’ or some such
phrase taught them by the rude British sol-
diery.

However, there was nothing like that, anc
after the C.O. had driven away with hi:
armed escort, everyone agreed it had been a
wonderful inspection.—L.E.S.

BICYCLE COURT?

VANCOUVER, B.C.
ESTABLISHMENT of Canada’s first bicy

BUY HUTTER
NOW !!

ANCHOR 1.03 per Ib.



SANDWICHES

ENRICHED BREAD
ANCHOR BUTTER
ANCHOR CHEESE



1 t bei ROAST BEEF

c *

e court was being mooted here to-day by BEEF LOAF

authorities representing the city police HAMS IN TiNS

traffic and legal department, parks board |} PREPARED MUSTARD

juvenile court and safety council, ; ‘
A representative committee agreed tha A SPECIAL

remedial action was necessary due to th:

MAGNET PEAS
rising incidence of bicycle accidents in the!
Greater Vancouver area.

3% SIZE .30 per tin

“We feel that such action is long overdue,’
said Jim Plaskett, executive secretary of the
safety council.

He said committee members would study
all phases of setting up the court for presen-
tation to a November meeting when a final
decision will be made.—(B.U.P.)

oo
=



SHOP EARLY AT - -

GODDARDS

SATURDAY IS RACE DAY







For your
DINNER
PARTIES

OX TAIL SOUP
LEGS OF LAMB
CHICKENS

DUCKS

BIRD’S EYE PEAS
FRUIT PUDDINGS
EMPIRE COFFEE
GOLD BRAID RUM

Sint Hilla



APPLES
STRAWBERRIES
PINE APPLES
SPINACH

BRUSSEL SPROUTS
GARDEN PEAS
CABBAGE
CARROTS

BEET ROOT

|

SE

nr




at

ems ae

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Ha bitu

al Criminal Wi

= T . baled
(Years For Burglary, 5 7,00 Years’
Preventative Detention

AT THE COURT OF GRAND SESSIONS yesterday His
Lordship Mr. J. W. B. Chenery sentenced Winston Walrond,
alias “Dauber” (29) of My Lord’s Hill, St. Michael to seven

years’ penal servitude for

breaking into the building of

Bradshaw & Co., and stealing nine watches on August 18,

and five years’ preventative
criminal.

Mr. W. W. Reece,-Q.C.,
the Crown.

Labourer
Not Guilty
Of Robbery

An Assize Jury deliberated for
25 minutes at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday and found 40-
year-old labourer James Gill of
Roebuck Street, St. Michael not
guilty of using violence on Thomas
Marshall an agricultural jabourer
of Christ Church and robbing him
of $77 on August 7 while they
were in a rum shop. His Lordship
a J. W. B. Chen®ry discharged
sill.

Gill appeared before the court
on a two count indictment. On the
first count he was charged with
robbing Thomas Marshall of $77 by
using violence and on the second
count he was charged with rob-
bing Thomas Marshall of $77.
Both offences were alleged to have
been committed on August 7,

Mr. W, W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General prosecuted for the Crown,

Went.Into Rum Shop

Thomas Marshall of Christ
Church said on August 7 he left
home with $77 to buy lumber for
his house. He went into a rum
shop later the same day and saw
the accused in there.

He bought a drink for the ac-
cused and both.of them had a
drink together.

As he was getting ready to leave
the shop the accused suddenly
attacked him and in the struggle
the accused took out the $77 h@
had in his pocket.

Questioned by the accused Mar-
shall said the accus¢d held him by
the throat and cuffed him in his
bowels, After he had bought the
drink for the accused they strug-
gled and then he lost his money.
He had known the accused for
about three years. He only bought
the drink for the accused as he
had known him.

Identification Parade

Cpl. Babb attached to the Crimi-
nal Investigation Department said
that on August 29 he conducted an
identification parade at Central
Station. The accused was in the
parade and he was identified by
Albertha Belle.

Belle told the Court that on th¢
night of August 7 she saw the ac-
cused chasing the man Marshall.
Earlier in the day she had seen
both men drinking in a rum shop,

The accused had asked her if
she wanted a drink but she re-
fused to take a drink with the
accused.

To the accused Belle said she
was certain that he was the man
she saw chasing the man Marshall.

Gill said that he never had a
_ with Marshall. Marshall

er offered him a drink, He saw
Marshall in the rum shop and they
had no conversation.












RACES TOO!
Cracker Jacks
Cashew Nuts
Salted Nuts

CS SVPSSPOOOSSH

44
a# ZOOS 4% & (60% OD > GSSOS

° ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

IN TIME ROR THE

Pascall’s Barley Sugar
Pascall’s Marshmallows
Mackintosh’s Toffee De Luxe
MacKintosh’s Quality St. Assort.
Sharpe's Toffee De Luxe

KNIGHT'S DRUG

detention for being an habitual

Solicitor General appeared for

Mr Wilfred Bradshaw of the
firm of Bradshaw & Co., situated
at St. Michael’s Row, St. Michael,
told the Court that they used to
keep watches for sale in a glass
case on the bottom floor of the
building. On August 15 the case
was locked and everything was
left intact. On August 17 he re-
ceived a message from the Police
and went to the store. He found
that the store was broken and
nine watches valued at $510 were
missing.

Cpl. James Brathwaite attached
to C.I.D, said he went to Mr.
Bradshaw's store at St. Michael's
Row and took photographs of the
show case. Finger prints were also
taken off the case and these prints
were the identical of the prints
taken from the accused.

Police Constable 164 Wilbert
Clarke said on August 17 he dis-
covered that the centre door of
the ground floor of Mr. Bradshaw’s
store was unlocked, A glass case
was also smashed and he reported
the matter.

Miss Eileen Bowen, a clerk of
Bradshaw & Co., said that von
August 16 before leaving the store
she saw that everything was se-
cured, On the ground floor there
were watches which were placed
in a glass case.

On August 18 about 7.50 a.m.
she went to the store and saw that
the glass case which contained
the watches was broken and the
nine watches missing. cight of the
watches were men’s watches. |

Police Constable Graham said he
took impressions of the finger
prints of the accused and handed
them to Cpl. Brathwaite. x

Major A. R. Foster, Superin-
tendent of Glendairy Prison told
the Court of the many times the
accused went to prison. He said
that he went there first on Febru-
ary 14, 1947 and served three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for stealing and on Feb-
ruary 15, 1947 he was sentenced
to 9 months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for stealing a pair of
shoes,

Cpl. Babb said that he knew the
accused for about four years and
has seen him on many occasions
in banks, stores and shops. He has
never seen him ,at work and has
seen him with bad company and
men of questionable characters.

Penal
Servitude

His Lordship Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday sentenced 29-
year-old labourer Winston Wal-
rond of My Lord’s Hill, St.
Michael to three years’ penal
servitude for stealing a wallet
containing $183.50 from Mrs. Beryl
Hesketh of Maxwell Christ
Church on September 24.

An Assize jury deliberated for

15 minutes and then found him
guilty. This sentence is to run
concurrently with another sen-
tence of seven years’ penal
servitude,

Mr, W. W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General appeared for the Crown
and called four witnesses for the
prosecution. The accused was not
represented,

Mrs. Beryl Hesketh of Maxwell,
Christ Church, said on Septem-
ber 24, she was at the Singer
Machine Co, building and felt a
push. She looked around and saw
a man, She looked in her basket
and noticed that her wallet was
missing.

She ran after the man and as
she got close to the man, the
man threw the wallet into the
air. She picked up the wallet and
a Police Detective held the man.
The man was taken to the Central
Police Station. She went into the
Singer Company to buy some
articles. The man was the accused.

Police Constable Gittens said
on September 24, he saw the
accused go into the Singer Machine
Company, and stood next to Mrs
Hesketh. The accused took some-
thing out of Mrs. Hesketh’s basket
and walked away quietly. The
accused threw a wallet into the
air, Later the accused was taken
to Central Police Station,

To the accused, Gittens said that
where he was standing he could
see every movement the ac¢tused
made in the Singer Store.

The accused said he went into
the Singer Store to buy something
forhis baby. He heard a woman
Bay she had missed her wallet and
then a policeman held him.
Because he was in the store, the
policeman arrested him. He did
not know anything about the case,
The police were trying to get him
in trouble.

At this stage His Lordship Mr,
J. W. B. Chenery summed up
the case to the jury who returned
a verdict of guilty of stealing a
wallet from Mrs. Beryl Hesketn

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







li Serve 12 Years

Card Vendors Annoy Shoppers

With Christmas just over a
month away, wayside vendors of
post cards have begun to crowd
the pavements in the city solicit4
ing purchases Beside crowding
the pavement, some stand in the
entrances to the stores, and cus-
tomers find it difficult to pass in
ana out of some of the stores.

Another type of nuisance to
shoppers is the vendor of smal
phials of “scented water” which

hey sell at exorbitant prices to
labourers who come to town on
Saturday afternoons — the only
possible time for them to do so
—and have to make hasty
purchases.

Besides selling their “scented
water” they also buy cheap cos-
tume jewellery which they re-
tail at more than three times the
cost price, and it is remarkable

Nine Arrivals Keep
Harbour Workers Busy

During Saturday
Monday night there were nine
arrivals and ten departures in
ard cut of Carlisle Bay of
the arrivals, five came into port
or. Monday, two on _ Saturday
night and two on Sunday.

As a result of this very busy
week-end in the shipping, water-
front labourers were kept very
much on their toes throughout,
even up to yesterday.

The arrivals included six
steamships and three _ schooners
which all brought cargo to this
island. The steamships were:—
Archangelos, Eagle, Rodrrey,
Temple Bar, Constructor, and
Hestia. The schooners are:—
Franklyn. D. R., Mandalay 11,
and Belle Queen. The two last
mentioned hailed from St. Vin-
cent.

LAUNCHES, LIGHTERS BUSY

With four vessels lying at
anchor in the outer harbour,
launches and lighters were busily
engaged in landing the cargoes
brought to the island over the
last week-end,

On the waterfront itself,
majority of work took the form
of loading vessels which were
taking cargoes for various ports.
These included the motor vessel
Caribbee which is loading a
eargo of biscuits and margarine
for Dominica and the motor ves-

night

the

sel Jenkins Roberts which is
loading a quantity of rum for
Nassau.

The loading of molasses, too,
was another job in progress on
the wharf yesterday. There

were five lighters tied up along-
side the wharf loaded with
molasses which is being shipped
to Canada,

1,500 BAGS OF RICE

Another shipment of 1,500 bags
of rice arrived in the colony from
British Guiana on board the
auxiliary schooner Franklyn D,



John Alexander Browne

B.A., M.B., GhB., D.T.M., D.O.M.&S:
A Tribute From A Friend .

Relatives and friends gathered
in large numbers at the Cathe-
dral and the Westbury Cemetery
on Thursday afternoon to pay
tribute to a great Barbadian
whose contributions, in the field
of medicine and sport, were not
confined to his native land, and
whose . character inspired the
admiration and Trespedt of tw*s
Caribbean communities.

Moving from Harrison Coilege
whence he had won an island

scholarship and where he had
played cricket for his school,
Johnnie Browne entered Cod-

rington College where he earned
the B.A. of Durham University
and where he became the tennis

Fry’s Peppermint Cream Ib
” os 1th

STORES

champion,

Entering Edinburgh University
next, he qualified in due coursa
for the M.B., Ch.B, and returned
to the Caribbean, setting up in
private practice in British Guiana.

In the
after some
practice, he
Service as a
Officer. Later,
Universities
Vienna and

magnixcent

years of

joined the
District

colony,
private
Putlic
Medical
he attended the
of London and
qualified for the
diploma in Opthalmic Medi-
cine and Surgery. He _ then
became Government Opthalmolo-
gist, British Guiana and served
as such with great skill until his
retirement in 1945. °







Sport Shirts

good range of plain shad
As well as a large assort

to $6.72

For SPORTWEAR
in White only @

For DRESSWEAR
in Cream, Grey,
@ $7.00 and



Including an exceptionally smart GAB-
ERDINE by “ELITE” in Maroon, Bottle,
Beige, Cream, Maize and Tan @
Also the popular “KOOLMUNF”
cs

Sport Shirts in fancy desi:



SEA ISLAND SHIRTS



In the land of his adoption,
Doctor Browne played cricket
for one of the leading clubs and
served it as President. He was
also a Past Master of an old and
respected Masonic Lodge in
Georgetown.

never . lost
his home-

however,
the love he had for
land, and, on retirement, took
up residence here again, He
undertook private’ practice in
Bridgetown and also served as
Port Health Officer.

Browne

was a man who
lived a full life and left, for all
to see and follow, a reputation
for industry, for culture and for
integrity.

Here, indeed,







Q pare POR THE RACES

and |!



ry

. on Sunday. This shipment is
expected to end the present
shortage which is causing local
housewives no little concern.

Three-quarters of the crop
in British Guiana have already
been reaped and this seasons
crop is expected to be a record
one.

The
breught

Fronklyn D. R. also
70 tons of firewood, 500
bags of charcoal, 30 cases of
matches and 30 bunches of
fresh fruit.. The vessel is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’

Association and is under the
command of Captain L, Sealy,
LAST TRIP

Another arrival on> Sunday

was the S.S. Lady Rodney on its
last south bound trip to the West
Indies.

Pickled meat and codfish were
the main items of the cargo which
it unloaded here. There were
107 tierces of pickled meat and
466 casks and 52 boxes of cod-
fish. “

Other cargo included 77 pack-
ages of fresh fruit, a large quan-

tity of used clothing, poultry
feed, which includes _ startena,
growena and checkers; sugar
machinery, shoes and_ confec-

tionery. The Rodney is under
the command of Captain A. Le
Blane and is consigned to Messrs,
Gardiner Austin & Co, Ltd,

LANDED FLOUR

Two Panamanian — steamships
arrived in port within an hour
of each other on Saturday night.
There were the Eagle and the
Archangelos both of which ar-
rived from New Orleans.

Both brought a large quantity
of flour to the island, the Eagie
discharging 6,348 bags, while the
Archangelos landed 3,000 bags.

The remainder of the Eagle’s
cargo included 80 bags of poul-
try feed, 2,223 bags of cornmeal,
60 containers of cocoa powder
and a quantity of coffee and
leather.

The Archangelos also brought
& great supply of machinery for
the Gulf Oil Co., which is to
assist them in their oil drilling
operations, This shipment was
made up of 6,422 packages. Other
cargo included 50 cases of
Dream toilet soap, 50 cases of
food yeast and a large quantity
of leather,

Both vessels, are
Robert Thom Ltd.

ANOTHER ARRIVAL

consigned to

The schooner Mandalay 1
Was another arrival from St
Vincent on Monday, under Cap-
tain R. Mitchell,

1
Its cargo consisted of 474 bags
0” copra, 30 cases of arrgwroot
Starch, 20 bags of peanufs, 12
bags of cocoanuts, 5 bags of
pumpkins and 2 packages of
fresh fruit. Also on board the
schooner is a quantity of auto
perts,
The schooner
the Schooner
tion.

is consigned to
Owners’ Associa-





often than not
choose their victims,
working middle-aged
from the country

that more they
hard

women

as

This “racket’ started during
the war years, and year afte:
year, more and more men enter
upon this: “easy trade.” Perhaps
it might be possible for the pub-
hic to be given some protectio)
against these “racketeers.”

0.C. To Study,
Draft Rules |

Today the Council of th
Chamber of Commerce will con-

sider among other things the nev
draft rules which have bee
prepared by Messrs Carringto

& Sealy, Solicitors

The Council will also receive
the Report of the Delegates
the Ninth Congress of the Incor
porated Chambers of Commerce
which was held in Georgetown
British Guiana, towards the en
of last month,

The date and agenda for th
Quarterly General Meeting will
also be fixed,

KRolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



BRUCE WEATHERHEAD ©
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PAGE FIVF



To prevent the spread of infection,

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the hands when changing dressings.

use ‘Cetavlex’ for WOUNDS, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC.

‘CetaviexX’ cream

The all-purpose antiseptic.

Sole Agents and Distributors
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BRIDGETOWN

A product of
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TRICYCLES @ $30.00 each :
SELECT THE F DOLLS @ $3.34; $8.00; $8.26: $8.40: z
INEST IN $9.00; $9.50; $12.20 and $18.64 each >

XMAS SOCKINGS @ .32; $4.82; $6.65:

$11.27 and $22.55 each
j PLASTIC TEA SET @ $7.00 and $7.43
DOLLS PRAMS @ $8.87; $14.07: $24,84
‘ d $28.89

Dress r pa %
oni XMAS CRACKERS 4) .84¢: $1.08: $1.14; %
By “ARROW,” “ELITE”, “RENOWN,” and $1.20, $1.52; $2.54; $4.57 and >
“NEW YORKER,” “RELIANCE”, etc., $5.59 per box *
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Blue and White
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| HARRISONS- viat 2604



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ROULETTE GAMES—$2.50
RACING TRACK with (2) Cars $4.45



$2.18 and $3.53

WASH TUBS and BOARDS—$3.60 each
KITCHEN SETS—$2.30 each

KITCHEN STOVES—$2.17 each i
TOY SCALES—$1.00 and $1.11 each

EXPRESS ENGINES-—$5.40 each
TOY FORTS—$3.35: $5.89 each
SERVICE STATIONS—-$4.78; $8.87 each

WATERING POTS—-$1.09 each
MOUTH ORGANS—S1.25; $1.35 and

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“s + + %


PAGE SIX

@ From Page 3

only eriticism has been the sug-
gestion, supported by the appro-
priate Vestry, that the western
part of Christ Church should be
excluded from the municipal
area ahd incorporated in the
Southern District because it is
the wealthiest part of that Par-
ish. But surely this is not a co-
gent reason to ignore the princi-
ples of local government :n re-
spect of urban and rural areas.
They have different problems,
different needd, different amen-
ities, rates and bye-laws. The
failure tO appreciate this in the
past has led to the curious medley
of areas, We call “Bridgetown,”
where each need seems to hav

been previded with its own
boundaries and haphazard manne

as the need arose. The City of
Bridgetown as defined by section
2 of the Bridgetown, Speightstown
and Holetown Act, 1891, is ai
electoral.area for the Genera!
Elections. The area definect unde

section 3(%) of the Act is the are:
to which certain building regula

tions apply. Certain sanitary bye-
laws made“by the Commissioner;
of Health-for St. Michael were ap.
plied “to another area defined i1
the bye-laws and called “City and
suburbs of Bridgetown.” A three
mile limft from Nelson’s Monu-
ment is the area in which the Fire
Brigade is supposed to operate
under section 3(3) of the Fire
Brigade Act, 1908. Under Regu-
lations made by the Board of
Health no human bodies or ani-
mals may be buried, with stated
exceptions, within an area of one
mile radius from Nelson’s Monu.
ment. Under the Public Health
Act certain provisions relating to
tenantries at one time applied to
Bridgetown and an area within
two miles of its boundary. The
Magisterial area is again different
and so is that of the Police. These
may not be all but are enough to
suggest that it is about time order
was brought of the chaos.

Not Deciding Factor

The wealth of an afea is not a
deciding factor im considering
whether it should be included in
an urban or a rural area, and you
will appreciate that the exclusion
of part of Christ Church from the
Southern District may reduce its
revenue but it will also reduce its
expenditure, For it is well known
that urban areas require more in
the way of expensive’ services,
and it would be hardly fair to
expect the inhabitants of St,
Philip to be rated to pay for re-
fuse disposal that might only
benefit "the people living in the
Hastings-area,

The division of the remaining,
largely rural, part of the Island
into twe Districts is a matter upon
whichethere is a considerable diff
erence of 6pinion, and even Sir
John Meude was not dogmatic,
His decision, which has been ac-
cepted bythe Government, is that
there sheuld be two. He felt that
if, with modern transport facilities
and good road communications,
one proposed to set up a system
in Barbados for the first time, the
number would probably be two
as being convenient in size and in
population, It is largely a question
of balance, the units must not be
too large but at the same time
they must not be so many as to
perpetuate the administrative
difficulties of the present system.
At the same time, even the rural
parts of the Island are, by com-
parison, thickly populated. Rural
areas that are thickly populated
and convenient in shape with good
road communications, make very
good units for the purposes of
public health, public assistance
and highways on a basis of a pop.
ulation up to about fifty thousand.
The Vestries have drawn. atten-
tion to the fact that in England
and Wales the average population
is very much lower, but this is
due partly to the need in England
of the boundary reform, which is
taking place, and partly to the
very sparse population in very
large tracts of the country where
units of larger populations are
offset by great distances.

There is something to be said
for the poe made by the Vestries
that social services can best be ad-
ministered .by those in closest
touch With local conditions, though
[ cannot aeeept as true that it will
necessarily" be administered with
greater justice, though I might
cecept—with greater imagination,



But Sir John Maude suggeste:
that . this could be met bh
statutory provision that each

Ccuncil should appoint local sub-
Committees for public assistance.
Much Less
In considering the size of
administrative unit and comparing
it with those of England and Wales,
we must remember that the ser-

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vices to be operated by the pro-
posed Councils will be much less
In Barbados the local authorities
are not concerned with education,
police, water supplies, public
transport, library services, and so
om. There is therefore a lack of
complexity of the affairs of the
Council, and with the smaller vol-
ume of duties they can be respon-
sible for larger populations. With
such a small number of services to
be administered a multiplicity of
units of administration would be
an extravagance,

A criticism has been made, with
which I personally agree, that the
proposed names cf the rural Dis-
tricts, Northern and Southern, are
too unimaginative. It seems to be
the hall-mark of the modern de-
sire for efficiency that everything,
and everybody, must be labelled
with numbers or letters or desig-
nated by the cardinal points of
the compass. In Barbados we
have Highways 1, 2, 3 and so on,
and worse still “Schedule A”,
“Schedule B”, down to “Schedule
Zz”, and Magisterial and Police
Districts A, B, C, etc. In Britain
this vandalism is even worse, since
it destroys the ancient associations
that place-names preserve, To
take a single example, the road
from London to Dover was built
by the Romans in the first century
A.D. and is mentioned by them in
the Itinerary of Antoninus. It
became Casing Street in the Dark
Ages and part of the royal high-
way of Watling Street of medieval
England. For the Georgians it
was the famous Dover road along
which the stage coach rattled to
meet the Calais packet. But the
chill, dead hand of twentieth cen-
tury efficiency has ruthlessly strip-
ped it of its glamour—it becomes
“Trunk Route A.2.” Must we do
the same?

Crucial Aspect

I turned to one of the most cru-
cial aspects of the Bill—the quali-
fications for voting and for mem-
bership of the Councils, It is the
view of the Government that there
should be adult suffrage and the
qualification for membership of
the Council should be qualification
as an elector of the area, On this
question Sir John Maude writes
“It would be paradoxical to regard
the people of Barbados as fit to
take responsibility for their Island
affairs but not for parochial
affairs, it seems hardly less so to
treat a section of the population
as fit to vote for an Island Coun-
cil, but not for local Councils,”
As Sir John’s remarks were made
in 1949 he was speaking in terms
of virtual adult suffrage, his argu-
ment is so much the stronger now
that adult suffrage is an accom-
plished fact.

The suggestion that the fran-
chise should be limited to those
who pay local taxes may be coun-
tered by the argument that as land
is rateable, landlords will have to
pay rates and when property is
leased will hand on the rates in
the rent, In this way the pocket
of virtually all will be effected,
and, either directly or indirectly,
will make their contribution to-
wards the costs of local Govern-
ment,

In considering the question of
the franchise it must be appreci-
ated that the views of the Gov-
ernment in this matter represent
the wish of the majority of the
people, for this is one of the mat-
ters contained in the programme
of the party elected with a major-
ity in the Other Place, and_ the
Government may be said to have
a mandate, And I would remind
you, Sir, that this Board passed
an Act in 1950 to grant adult suf-
frage for the General Elections,
and many would think it inconsis~-
tent to refuse to grant the same
privileges to the same people for
local government. There was little
opposition to the passing of the
principle of adult suffrage when
the Representation of the People
(Amendment) Act was debated
In a community in which every
adult member may vote in
national affairs, a system whereby
only 8% are registered as voters
for local affairs is indefensible,

Even Greater

The paradox would be even
greater if entitlement to stand for
membership of the Councils was
restricted, For it could mean that
a person might be returned as a
member of the Other Place, and
represent the people of the Island
in the affairs of the Island, but
be denied the right to represent
the people of his District in the
affairs of his own District.

The Bill also seeks to remedy
other weaknesses in the present
system. The West India Royal
Commission drew attention to the
inadequate control of the central
Government over the Vestries, and
the inadequate control of the Ves-
tries over the Boards they appoint-

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ed. Under the Bill the Governor
makes certain senior appoint-
ments, the Governor-in-Exectitive
Committee is required to consent
to certain things, including the
estimates of revenue and expen-
diture of the Councils, to order
enquiries, and to make regula-
tions to provide administrative
machinery. The accounts of the
Councils are to be audited by the
Auditor General, These are super-
visory powers rather than man-
datory. .

This aspect of the Maude Report
and of the Bill has not received
the attention it deserves. The stat-
utory financial limitations of the
Vestries in the past have robbed
them of much of their effective
power, It is fundamental that
there should be one body in an
area with ultimate responsibility,
just as in central Government af-
fairs responsibility rests with one
body, the Governor-in-Executive
Committee, It is therefore neces-
sary that local government activi-
ties should be integrated and full
financial responsibility both in
revenue and expenditure must be
accepted by the parent body in
each area, This is clear from
paragraph 93 of the Report, but
its brevity has resulted in its im-
portance being overlooked.

No Responsible Body

A basic weakness of the present
local government system is tha!
there is no one responsible body
in a local government unit. I have
mentioned that the Vestry has no
control over most of its subsidiary
Boards, and that the Commission-
ers of Highways are little more
than spending agents for the cen-
tral Government, A tradition is
tending to establish itself that
even in matters essentially with-
in the purview of the local gov-
ernment, the cost of capital devel-
opment should be financed by the
central Government, that is, fin-
anced by the taxpayer as a whole
rather than by the ratepayer of
the district who benefits. This
attitude is more widespread than
is often realised. For example, a
correspondent in the Press recent-
ly criticised the central Govern-
ment for not including the build-
ing of an almshouse in the Five
Year Plan of Development.

To meet this and to avoid the
present unnecessarily complicated
tax system the Bill provides for
the Councils to levy a general rate
for the whole District assessed on
the annual value of the proverty,
a special rate for a specific pur-
pose in part of the District, trade
tax on profits accruing from a
trade carried on in the District,
and the power to raise loans with
the consent of the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to carry out
capital works,

Finally, I propose to refer to the
position of the Church, In its
petition against the passage of this
Bill, the Diocesan Synod, while
admitting the need for changes,
prays that they be carried out
without destroying the fabric of
the Vestry. I have indicated why
it is not possible to carry out the
changes in local government or-
ganisation within the Vestry sys~-
tem, and I do not see why it should
coneern the Synod as there is
nothing to prevent the Vestry
from continuing but attending to
its proper functions. In Britain
the Church and State have been
uneasy partners since the days of
the “turbulent priest,” and the
State has always been as jealous
of interference by the Church in
secular matters as the Church has
of interference by the State in
ecclesiastical dogma. As Sir John
Maude points out, the combina-
tion in a single body of ecclesias-
tical and civil function are incon-
venient and contrary to the
modern conception of the duties
of Church and State. Nor is there
any reason that the Rector of a
Parish should necessarily be the
most appropriate person to be the
leader and spokesman for secular
matters,

Provides Funds

The Bill provides for funds for
the Chureh for the maintenance
of property and for the payment
of salaries for Church officials.
There is no reason to suppose that
the relationship between the
Chureh and the Councils and the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
will be anything but cordial, nor
that these bodies will be less
generous.

In moving the second reading of
this important and controversial
Bill, I have not, as I mentioned at
the beginning, attempted to
catalogue its contents, but to set

forward the major points of
principle and controversy, and,
while drawing attention to op-

posing views, I have tried to show
tthe reasons why the Government

considers it in the interest of the |

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community that this legislation
should be enacted. It has the
support of the people and while
one regrets for sentimental reasons
the passing of a very ancient
institution — sentiment is not
enough—the system must give way
to modern needs. And we know
that, in the advance along the
path of progress, the determina-
tion of this Council is always to
be a stepping stone and not a
stumbling block.

Sir, I beg to move that this
Bill be read a second time.”

Hon. V. C. Gale said:

“I have considered very care-
fully this most important bill and
should like to make some obser-
vations on its provisions. I
speak from many years’ practi-
cal experience of the operation
of the present Vestry System
and, am now serving for the second
time as Churchwarden of the
Metropolitan Parish.

Not In Best Interest

I am of the opinion that the
division of the island into areas
instead ‘of parishes as at present
is not in the best interests of the
local government itself, nor the
people for whom it is adminis-
tered. It cuts across the demo-
cratic ideal by restricting rather
than increasing the number of
people who can take part in
local administration, It must be
remembered that distance stands

in relation to the size of the
country. Barbados is a_ small
but thickly populated island—
-one of the first five densely

populated spots on the earth with
approximately 1200 to the square
mile, Whilst the areas set out
in the. present Vestry system
might seer small, they contain
a large number of people. And
it is people that matter.

In Great Britain there are
many sub-divisions for the pur-
pose of local Government admin-
istration; there are County Coun-

cils, Municipal Councils, and
District Councils. This break-
ing down aims at giving the

residents of a particular district
a voice in the administration of
the affairs of that district,

The Bill before us today pro-
poses an opposite idea. The
present Vestry system has given
the people of this island an op-
portunity to serve their smali
communities in the parishes to
see that parochial affairs are
administered efficiently and
economically,

The chief function of the local
government in Barbados is the
relief of the poor and the fact
that the people who assist in that
administration know the people
and their conditions and their
needs, contributes to the success
of that administration. Its easy
functioning is largely due to the
number of people
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and to reduce that num-
efficient ad-
the altar of

affairs;
ber is to sacrifice
ministration on
reform.

Units Small

I have visited several West
Indian colonies the past ten or
fifteen years and I will say here)
and now that the administration
of Poor Relief under the Vestry
system in Barbados is_ better
tran that under the Govern-
mental system in other colonies. |
The reason is not far to seek.|
Because the units are small the
members of administrative
bodies are able to maintain per-|
sonal touch with those for whom |
the system is administered—the
poor and needy.

Twenty years ago, it could have
been argued that Sanitation as|
administered by the Parochial
Bodies was inefficient because of
the lack of up-to-date methods.
That cannot be said today.
During the last 15 years, the
training of Sanitary Inspectors
has greatly improved and_ the
Sanitary Commissioners in every
parish are endeavouring, with
the limited revenue at their dis-
posal, to improve the sanitation
in their areas,

In the matter of the franchise,
this Bill provides that every
British subject of full age resid-
ing in the district will be entitled
to vote. I cannot agree with
this proposal for this reason:

In granting universal suffrage
for the election of the members
of the government of a country,
it is argued that all its citizens
pay some form of taxation. Those
who do not contribute directly,
do so in the form of customs and

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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

Government Begin





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Reply On :

direct form of taxation. In the

9 Year Development Plan |e: ie: » »

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEMBERS Mr. M. E. Cox
> and Mr. F. L. Waleott last night began replies on behalf
: of the Government to the criticisms made against the

Five Year Plan during the long drawn out debate which

ensued during six sittings of the House.
} It is expected that the debate of 130,000 tons s ign y
oon the Memorandum will conclude the Labour ‘camedtons a wes
Roday when the House resumes brought the figure to 150,000 tons
‘onsideration of the matter. Dur- They had to thank Professor
gne the six days of debate on the Beasley for producing that ant
Memorandum, great interest was worthy document which in ni
‘evinced by all sections of the i ot —
“community, and on each occasion, and in fact only caused a policy
‘the Visitors’ Gallery was filled. of -,Postponement and a means
3 ‘ whereby nothing concrete, spec-
__ During yesterday’s debate, Mr. tacular or constructive had been
. E. Talma concluded his speecn done yet by the Labour Govern-
hich was begun last week. ment though they were anxious to
ther Government Party mem- carry through their promises made
rs—Mr. L. E. Smith, and Mr. to the people. .
=. St. A Holder—also contributed
Bo the debate, and supported the Disappointing
lan in many of its aspects. They The policy of members of the
th suggested that the money Opposition ot his complexion had
hich was earmarked to be spent been very disappointing in his
m new Parliament Buildings yjew in that they were attempti
ould be devoted to Housing for tg carry through with —
Mhe benefit of the working class p¢ frustration ‘They sa ed
el. with particular reference say on what point aor Snaviaa.










artisans.
Mr. C. E, Talma continuing his Now that they had a five year

ch from last week said that Plan for the first time in the his-
Seer Beasley in his Fiscal tory of the colony, some honour-

ey.-was. not helptul to them able members of African descent
With regard to getting more who were elected to the chamber
sources of revenue. Neither in °"4 claimed to represent the
igoesce Beasley’s Report nor in people were new flirting con-
the Five Year Plan was there any 5¢tvatism and saying there was no
mtion of surtax on larger in- need for taxation.
es, If such a tax had been im- _ Mr. Talma said that he was
ed in addition to excess Profits Sure the plan was going to pass
x, there would be no necessity the House and he counselled the
to be so excessive with the duty Leader. to try and satisfy the
rum. desires of the people who were not
“He said that he was in agree- S° well informed on matters re-
: t with the proposals set out in J@ting to the plan,
memorandum, but regretted Mr, L. E. Smith (L) said that
that excess profits tax and surtax the memorandum was a five year
were left out as they would have plan of development and taxation
brought in something like $700. and the only way they could help
000. those desirous of being helped was
With regard to entertainment to have the necessary taxes,
ix he felt that if it was imposed Honourable members criticised
the rank and file, it would the plan, but they had to find a
k a further hardship, Govern- means of getting taxation which
t should therefore see that it must be acquired. There were
i not work in such a manner as many people in the island who
6 burden the working classes were evading taxation and he did
. Wt _ _ mot feel that the Income Tax De-
With regard to indirect taxation partment was dging all that it
he said that Professor Beasley’s could to get more taxes in the
scheme had been adopted and Treasury. There were business
now they had been granted Adult people who were not paying the
Suffrage, the masses would have necessary taxes, One set was
to bear some slight burden, but paying and the other was not, He
the taxes must not be excessive. felt that the time had come when
Bae ake them excessive would be the Income Tax Department
wrong because there were should have Inspectors to go
thousands of people unemployed through the length and breath of
and they were just as many suf- the country and see who was
fering. What relief those people eligible for taxation or not. He
were going to get would not be suggested that the cane weighing
until the Five Year Plan was Inspectors should be employed by
passed and implemented, Government for the other half of
Anathier Source the year to look after the matter.

Another source of revenue which Some honourable members had
shoula be looked into was the gaid that they were taxing rum,
licence paid by large wholesale the poor man’s drink, but he was
Tum dealers and hotel owners. He saying that the people could do

l to see why the small man without rum, but not without food

0 carried on a rum business and clothing, Government was
Id continue to pay the sam® therefore taxing items like rum
f a year for his licence as the anq cigarettes and trying to keep

ig merchants. down the cost of foodst
ia Trinidad, the wholesal¢ aes poe,
of rum had to pay £100 Had To Help

and the small retail dealer had to Mr. Smith said that they could
‘pay less. If they were seeking not get away from taxes because
new sources of revenue, Govern- they had to assist those people
ment should see fit to increase the who could not help themselves.
fee paid by the wholesale dealers No one thought of a five year plan
and hotal cwners for their licences before and the time had come that
and if possible reduce that paid some one had looked into the
by the small dealer, He thought future and saw that there was the
it was quite unfair to ask th® need for such a plan.
man to pay the same £10 Referring to the Peasants’ Loan
as the big merchants. Bank he said that years ago
. Talma said that he was dis- peasants who borrowed money
ed with Professor Beasl¢y’s from the plantation owners were
1 Survey which had held up forced to send their canes to
he Five Year Plan and has caused that particular factory, but now
rank and file to become dis- there was no need for that as those
ed with the slow pace with peasants could get their loans
h the Labour Government had from the Bank. Another thing that
moving. handicapped them was the means
None of the figures recommend- of getting tractors t6 till the land.
oe Professor Beasley had been He already had an address passed
as a guide, The sugar crop in the House dealing with the





































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The Barbados %

ease of local government, how-
matter and he could say that pro-[©Ve". the revenue is derived from
vision was made in the Plan Seas Th land, ide eta d : and
whereby there would be tractors trade. ere is no indire axa-
owned . the Government for the tion and the majority of people

i 7 re tne vote will not
benefit of those people who were tind — — vineanahs the
a ee —— housing |Tevenue of the local government.

" a Saic at ousing Inis is the paradox of full repre-

was another big question, He ;

ion, vente vitho taxation.
knew that there were still people oo ee ee
who lived in houses which were

patched with paper. He could Goes Farther
cot ee. nauees nothing] But the bill goes even farther,
“He Tad: “that geen onkas It disenfranchises many people
needed ‘better living ‘conditions. who now enjoy the privilege of
One person had told him that] °%e?e#s!ing & vote under the ee
during the rainy season she had|®®t System. Companies it ay
to go under the bed, allowing the] f°" appoint one of their direc-
bed to get wet. tors to vote on behalf of the coin-
He said that if members were} 2®"¥. This is an age of Limited
to visit some of the dairies in Liability Companies and in the
the City they would find that Metropolitan parish, business
some of the cow sheds - were carried on during 1952 contribut-
better than many of the local ed $535,479 out of a total revenue
houses. The memorandum called} Of $831,545. It is clear from this
for higher’ taxation in order that! that under the proposed bill, the
they could get better housing. ,,Persons whose brains, business,
“Let us fight hard and do all} 4bility and energy, to say no-
that is necessary to educate the f-ing of capital investment, con-
people of Barbados”, Mr. Smith ttibuted the bulk of the revenue,
said will have no voice in its expen-
: diture and none in the adminis-
tration of affairs, except in the
Referring to ine nem, “new [‘¢¥ cases where they may reside

offices and Parliament ' Build-§i" the district.
ings”, he said that they needed} J am inclined to the view that
offices but in his opinion at the [there is a wrong outlook on the
moment they could leave outfouyestion of local government.
parliament buildings and spend [focal Government under the
that money on housing. He felt [yostry System is administered
that inside the present chamber according to an act of the Legis-
they could do some good work. fiature. It has ng power to ini-
The time would come when they { jate policy. It is merely set up
could get good parliament ‘io administer the affairs of a
buildings where they would not parish and the methods of ad-
pe seventeen’ by noise. ministration are guided by the
e said that the money to be provisions of the act. Any de-
viation incurs a penalty under
the law. Party politics should
have little or no influence on
He felt that a Central Milk elections to local administrative

Depot was essar- _ |bedies which are really the
anak if with this Desot the wb strictly business side of govern-
fic would be able to buy better |/Ment and in whose keeping . the
milk. welfare of ratepayers is en-

Speaking on Irrigation Equip- |ttusted.
ment, Mr. Smith said that if they ta oie :
had a good irrigation system the Paragraphs 85 to 92 of this bill
fsland would be much better off, |4eal with the method of taxing

With regard to Soil Conserva- |'Tade. It is proposed to use the
tion, Mr, Smith said that he |Provisions of the Income Tax Act
knew of the conditions in St. {for asse@sing trade. Whilst this
Andrew and St. Joseph and |might. be an improvement on the
doubted very much whether |present method, I do not agree
there was anyone who could stop |that the administration of these
the ‘land from slipping in these {sections should be carried out by
parishes. Rivers “which were |the Income Tax Department; and
formerly 20 or 30 feet deep are unless there is a large increase in
now practically level with sur- the staff of that Department, |
ee eee BA and aire fail to see how the work is going
from the hills. Because of these’ he done,
blockages, bridges were washed
away.

He felt that the Self Help

~~

Needed Offices

ings, along with the money for
housing, would carry out a good
housing scheme,

No Great Fluctuations
Under the present system the re-
Housing scheme was necessary turns of traders are based oo "
and those who would not do five year average. This wise pro-
without smoking and drinking |Â¥!S!0n ensures that there will be

should contribute towards assist-

meed of proper housing.

He said that a good water
system was necessary, He had
seen people in the country fight-
‘ing to get water when the water
tank came around. “We must
try to relieve these people in /V
some way”, he said, “Regardless
of what it costs, we must have
it,

nd Rheumatism
hile You Sleep |

If you suffer sharp, stabbing pains,
if joints are swollen, it shows your
blood is poisoned through faulty kid-
ney action. Other symptoms of Kid-
ney Disorders are Burning, Itching
Passages, “Getting up Night,” Back~
aches, Lumbago, Leg Pains, Nervous-
3, Headaches, Colds,
Circles under Eyes,
y, Appetite, etc Ordi-
nary medicines can't nal much—you
must kill the germs ruining health.
Cystex ends these troubles by re-
moving the cause. Get Cystex from
any emist on Guarantee to put

‘ou right or money back, Act Now!
in 24 fours you will feel better and
be completely well in one week




e Cc The Guar-

antee

oo Cystex 33.05):
Ber Kidneys, Rheumatiom, Biadder ~ou









It’s our plan to help you with your A ({
Christmas budgeting —5% down pay- Write or Y
ment on your purchase will hold it till phone 5163 »
Xmas Eve! Y
LEATHER GOODS PORTABLE qQ
CLOCKS & WATCHES TYPEWRITERS KK
STATIONERY REFRIGERATORS Uf
TOYS AUTOMATIC LAUNDRIES ‘ »
K. R. HUNTE & Ce., Led. ‘
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Foundry Lid.

WHITEPARK

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MAUDE BILL

no great fluctuations in the total
because trade, like
agriculture, is susceptible to bum-
per as well as lean years.
Paragraph 87 provides that any
person whose assessabie income, os eee of ae pee
or se of i ax, does ac seen which, although) ms
a ee. tena oo small by comparison with larger| * Here’s wonderful mae for
; ; women and ls who each
khall be entitled to exemption
from rating. In St, Michael this
there were 1,216 persons :
assessed at less than $500. The ae eid
S assessments was I>xamine the question, but it ap-| 82d those “no-good,” dragged-
$177,606 and the amount of the Jpreciated*the importance of such) PU feelings.
tax collectable was $22,739.95. , |

A Someta sai tural in its pursuits. He added

ch vestry has anf hat the general question ot
appointed by them, but J:echnical training would be con- Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
whose appointment must be con-Jsidered by the Mission in its
by the Governor-in- Jreport. |
Executive Committee; and the Following is the list of places)
audited accounts are published in [Visited by the Mission: |
the Official Gazette. On page 53 | Yee! Leia
of this report, Sir John Maude The West India Biscuit Co., Gill's Road ]

responsible for these duties. Here | ay st
again as in the case of the Income |Rebert. MM. Co. (Soap) Government
Tax Dept., unless the Department ‘#1.

carry out the additional work. It |wax Factory, Edgehill, St, Thomas.
is under great difficulty that they | On Monday, the Mission had}
now do the work they have in jall day discussions with busi-|

Extremely Important in the Legislative Council]

The work of
tremely important. The benefits of
the most efficient system can be
lost if the audit is nat thoroughly
and carefully done and it is im-
possible to achieve this with an



800 Workers Fired

PORT ELIZABETH,

South Africa, Nov. 11.
About 800 African municipal
fired for taking
yesterday's one-day
strike against
City Council
hire any who

workers were

ing those people that are in AT EBZBE4FAFAFAS

W
Ys
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®

INDUSTRIAL
MISSION
IMPRESSED

@ From Page 1

verritories, appeared to be

not have time to

raining in a community which}

na i a agricul-!
d been traditionally agricul-| fering!



West India Rum Refinery, Black Rock

himself was forced to admit that [b'dos Food Products, Gree Farm. This news will not the —so often associated with

SS ee Se eee ee ae urbe regular a8 Remember Lydia Pinkham’s, too
’ c

Ducltors employed” by. the: Ves {tenn Stud fuse mums “| Know dhe tallaf ean bre flashes’ ana other, fanctionaliys

tries had done their work carefully ]8'des Foundry, Whitepark ita. it should eaeraes vow tt caused distress of “change ™

y joddard's Stone Cutting Plant, St. Philip pg fh 8) of salle:

(*i ledos Bottling Co., Roebuck St see if your e Get Lydia Pinkham’s Compound

doesn’t
The bill before us proposed that |Carinnean Confection Ce. St. Matthias, Mateh theirs ..to see if you, too, or new, improved Tablets with
the Auditer General should be], G#?

Roberts Mfg. Co. (Lard & Margarine)

Mr. Hugh Walcett's Furniture Est., Chet.

is greatly enlarged and the staff)... road.
considerably increased it will be |Concarete Products Co., Lodge Road.
impossible for the Department to Lancaster Factory (Pottery), St, James.



Bidos Electric Supply Corp., Garrison. |

nessmen and government officials}

me Chamber
auditing is ex-



MERE AGAIN

understaffed department. The famous
Mr, President, the
of this Legislation give INGERSOLL
of great apprehension

over the working of the Councils |
to be created uhder this bill. If
it were not so, they would never
seek to give the Governor and the
Governor-in-Executive Committee |
such wide powers of control, And
the further concentration of
administrative power in the hands |
of the already overburdened Exe-
cutive, makes it impossible for me
to support this bill.”

POCKET

WRIST WATCHES
Obtainable only

From...

“Your Jewellers”
20, Broad St. Phone 4644

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

-

QSPRS C9G9GGSS





curfew laws. The and |
decided not to re- The Village |
went on strike Hastings
services are essen- | ‘
‘
’$GYEGILEG2RGGGGYG9G9GGG9%4

o—s

INTERNATIONAL - HARVESTER

McCORMICK DEERING

FARMALL BMD
Diesel Wheel Tractor

Now available from England

This is one of the famous International
Tractors which have been tried locally
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themselves to be entirely dependable
and satisfactory.

This is the ideal tractor for the

cheapest method of haulage.
Orders placed now can be delivered

ex factory during January.

COLE & CO... LTD.— Distributors.



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Pains, distress of “those days” stopped

or amazingly relieved

in 3 out of 4 cases
in doctors’ tests!

admirably designed and operated| month — suffer the tortures of
With regard to technical train- bad days” of functionally-

said that the! pain — headaches, aches,

It’s news about a medicine
famous for relieving such suf-

Here 1s the exciting news.
Compound — gave com
striking relief of such distress

in an average of 3 out of 4of the
cases in doctors’ tests!

ved to be pe RA
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don't avoid the nervousness
tension, irritability

LLL PLPLELLELL CPP

Here’s a

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PAGE SEVEN



and

te or How Lydia Pinkham’‘s works
It has a “calming” and soothing
ast on the uterus... quieting
the contractions (see the chart)
that so often cause m
pain, cramps, other distress.



and added iron (trial size cot, 59¢).
—and Start taking Lydia Pinkham’s today!



Beautiful

LIREBAEGAF FFA FAFA AA

BGoFBGH

Sr
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§

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BAF FS

FRAFAF
PAGE EIGHT

































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952
sss le ll sss sss oneness
PUBLIC NOTE A = ~ : FROM TRINIDAD By B.W.LA. %b Nov
. : x l.. Bearden, C. Alleyne, T. Hull, K |
GC L/ iS S I I I & D AD S ‘ NOUNCEMENTS Hull, W. Maughan, A. Codler, D. Car-
ee michael, A. Black, C. Black, R. Black,
pedinse iv C. Black, E. Baker, L. Ogilvie, E. Tay-
OTI EXHIBITION of Painti : : : : 5
Rees ___TELEPHONE 2808 NOTICE work by Mrs. J. Mt Forster, paintinus CKiwell, S Gibbons, J. Gooaridge &. | ROYAL NETHERLANDS
THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH by Nan Kendall, at Barbados Museum Sovarites, Dp Goodiiéxe $ Tuckerton
_ : : n ave 4 ° 30 . t . pson
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE ma. A those persons owing Taxer to the] nets ee, a a Y FROM TRINIDAD oh Bev. STEAMSHIP CO. The a “CARIBBEE” will
soslptipsicipemetanprthhemceomatenandia $$ = ithe z eph, please pay same . . o 4 A Trestrail, an er, AILIN accept Tgo and Passengers for
KldAS—In loving memory of our daug without delay es 2.11.02 10 j Navarro, M. Navarro, R. Galt, G. Radix. |n¢ 5. NESTOR 14th Movember, 1988 Deminice. Astigua, | Meusserrat,
ter and sister Beulah Ellis who fe TO TIV A. T. KING, " oe. a J. De Montbrun, M. De Montbrun, B BOSKOOP, Zist caanen 1982. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Tues-
Steep on Novertber 1h i AUTOMOTIVE - at oi WA : EEE ELS cwrmber tat e (
One ye ‘one still not forgotter nae eee - ee E - NTED . guson, yuson, y, Morde- .
Sn weanory fadas. aha Y8 depart CAR—Morris 6 HP, A te : pa 8.11. 52—4n, In Carlisle Bay cia, M Rivers, M. Grell, L. Berley, L.
She'll live forever in our hearts nd attractive. Dial 3312 or a008 NOTIc — a er eee od ish a aa er owding, A. Gaffoor, $
Ever remembered by Mr. and Mrs 2 OTICE p ers:—Mary ‘aroline, ita , C. Isaacs. ie
Arthur Ellis, (pacents) Eunilda, Valda nei —— ——— | The Parochi ‘ M., Marion Belle Wolfe, Everdene, "ROM VENEZUELA By B.W.I.A. &th Nov. AND BRTISH GUIANA Nevis and St.
Stephanie, Miggie; (Sisters) Zendora PICK UP—One Austin 12 h.p. 1940] Michael, will be classe et ayy mee Bt MISCELLANEOUS D'Ortae, Belle Queen, Mandalay IL, Sun: | F. Jones, G. Jones, P. Jones, C. Fer-/< 5 COTTICA, 17th November, 1952. Friday 14th inst.
(Brother! . 12.11, 521n. | Medel, mechanically sound. Owner leay-|on Thursday, 13th instant o'clock noon shine R., Franklyn D. R ber, A, Ferber, E, Corbin, D. Corbin, S. NESTOR
——— in island. Nearest offer to $300.00. PERCY i. BURTON, “podmbgne—eencerthilaren icy x oe ne Serves vill, Sucre a Ruditis, H. Garin, M 1958. 7% Sone ;
Street, Baxters Road 12.11.52—1n arochial Trensurer, spectable home in Belleville. Apply: A ARRIVALS DEPARTURES i 5 0 od!
FOR R —apeacnlai i St. Michact. }C/o Advocate 12/11.52—-3n. | Archangelos, 4380 tons, from New POR TRINIDAD By B.W.LA. 1ith Nov. Consignee. Tele. No. 4087
ELECTRICAL — 18. 14.53--tm, —_—_—__— —*?- F Orleans under Captain J. Stravelakis. _N. Richard, L. Steel, H. Pierce, W. : . + . No. B
HOUSES viii Pa nee WANTED TO BUY Agents Robert Thom Ltd Robertson, L. Rose, M. Willis, G. Spen-
Ratha Lhe pratense NOTICE BEER BOTTLES — Empty 10-or. Bec: | Basle. 4.266 tons, from New Orleans cer, V. Martindale, B. Lewis, C. MeCarthy. ;
a a? oe “LANTS—2.75 OFFERS in writing wil . under Captain J, Piangos ents: ¥. Me Carthy, D. Me Carthy,
KVA complete 90/130 V. . " g. iL be received . Sta Scott & Ps Ag
‘BROWNSLOWE’ — Black Rock Draw ako Suet _% a Dict eee Phase AC|by Courtesy Garage, White Park —7.11,.52—t ¢.n 4 Rebert Thom Ltd Me Carthy, G. Mc Carthy, V. Thomp-
ing and Dining Room, 5 bedrooms and} (70), gine—Dial 4616, Courtesy |up to 4 p.m. on Friday, 14th Novernber | ——————————— Lady Rodney, 4,908’ tons, trom Mon- son, F. Sealcoon, T, Sealcoon, R. Seal- s s
all other conveniences. Dial 01-21. D. A. 5-11.52—Qn. (1953 for One (1) BEDFORD Lorry WANTED TO BUY treal under Captain A, Le Blanc. coon, D. Joseph, F. Catchpole, N.
Browne Prospect, St. James Er ietion deee a arene wat ee damaged in accident. Vehicle may be} ,@OL-D. FISHES with telescope eyes | #ents:— Gardiner Austin & Co. Jack, C. Phillips, M. Topp. alla a on B ps
1.11.52—t.f.n, Goshen canivadan ERA’ © (2) |inspected at their premises Apply Supper Marie Hastings Hestia, 2,226 tons, from Amsterdam,
\ : a ae s vador of U.S.A. Manufacture 12.11.52—dn , 9.11.52—an J under Captain J. V. D. Made. Agents:— :
gas & HOUSE — fully furnished, Courtesy Gikeas dal” - = capacity, | ——______ — iS. PP. Musson & Sons Lid SOUTHBOUND
it. wrence On-Sea., Phone 3503. . . . j ae neanngitinnade ; .
— 20.3.52—t.f.n 8.11.82~0n,| UNIVERSITY Coumeox OF THE | pedroome Weseioetial "Ree Age‘ funder Captain I'sealy™eonsiened io Im Touch With Barbados seo, marittls tem | Arare mame
sict. : . 7
- T LIE , - SENIOR LECTU Warren, c/o Messrs. K. R. Hunte & ©. the Schooner Owners’ Association. Coastal Sta ‘hallen| os -» @ Nov. 7? Z - Nov.
ree ie Setthie ase Laeslewe KW’ SiareOMe and a KWo va OBSTETRICS AND GYNARCOLOGY Phone: 6196, 8.11,52—4: Manatee, B, % tees, fem GS. Viewet nese @ tal Station LTD OE. ae Nov. be Tee: Dee.
> ae soon, Why 7 “ 7 pplicati ET nder Captain ‘ we ae FS ,
biant, "Watermin” supp'y. Cazport, 2 A-C.. driven by “Lister Diesel Engines”. {of ‘Senior Lecturer ia Deets a to the Schooner Owners” Association. with ‘te following ‘ships’ through thet NORTHBOUND
$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Dia] THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LamerEp,|G}?ecology. | The duties of the post | mist with Site Shearer et House of Helle Queen, 44 tons, from St, Vincent Barbados Coast. — Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
4476 1.11.52—t.n. | White Park. Phone 4546, 8.11.52—3n. versity’ Coline ears in the Uni- rental in * i eri of Ww lene ae Wn Renacbertowatey’ Aeamteae to 8.8. California, .s. Eurycleia, ane aie — anon —
de> sianyapntaihttinmstane aiilibiiinataheedl — e Hospital and instructio: orthing o 7 . 2 "al . S/dian Constructor. . lov. _ — Nov. 25 Nov. -
-— J of student: | Hastings, Seaside preferable bi Canadian Constructor, 3,996 tons, f Cape Horn, s.s. Abraham Larsen, ,
mare Rens Gea eau roses cums WRK” wpe automa Rati | SSE the Uuanty at Lamaane tie |imwersve. Write 20. on a "Brage: [rinad under Copa, E” Anderson: fos "P, "agi sla" sadegna,j Suaeaiem Comune’ $8 ov HB Rov Be. eee
é Ss, ‘6 ks i be A salar: ale oi 7 : . 5 le, s. F . - . Ly
asual conveniences, servants rooms ane Seen at Manning Electrical ent, “the pate ef ue rare, er . = oe PR Ween tenia ss. Canadian Constructor, s.s. Queen | Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. _ 33 Dec 27 Dec. —
garage, ideably situated with ground: P 8.11.52—6n. | is determined by qualifications the scale .— Junder Captain K. Boodson. Agents; Bermuda, s.s. Liberte, s.s. Telamon,
Dec eras “AN na ta, Cipro FURNITURE rience. Child allowance is. wud ane Da Costa & Co. . “~ «s. John Chandris, s.s. Lady Rodney,| Fer turther particulars, apply to—
ember ist. Apply: C. E. Clarke, also a te Public Offic DEPARTURES s.s. Habana, s.s. Stockholm, s.s.
7 Swan Street. Dial 2631 or 3029. ‘cmsconasis shomenate RRR ewes PEI Superannuation % oe oa Cyril E, Smith for Grenada Oranjestad, s,s. Rio Tunuyan, s.s. Polac, GARDINER AUSTIN & COo., LTD. —Agents.
Hh 12,11 aera FURN&TURE-—One 5-piete Morris Suite. | “'Tangements Unfurnished se, (The Pro’ 0 Clee ee ge ge Roh age oy ae CE |,
er ermnrmrmnsonren ————~~ | Reasonable at “Lyndale” St. Leonards |@ation 1s available at a rent of 5 vost Marshal’s Act 1904 (1904-6), Herdsman for Trinidad, shavn, s,s. Golfito, s.s. Athel Beach,
GARAGE AND OFFICE, Jacksons, St.] «venue, Westbury Road 45) mare’! basic salary. The successful 4x4 ot 8 80). Spurt for Trinidad. s.8, Dundrum Bay, 8.8. Mormacstar.
Michael. Now being used by the Yonker> : 12.11.5@-1n, | Will be expected to take i spe nas ian Tuesday the 11th day of November| Rodas for St, Lucia,
Bus Co. Possession from December 15.} —____ '"* during March 1953. Applicati (twat t an at the hour of 2 o'clock in the| Daerwood for St. Lucia.
Telephone installed. Apply Yonkers One (i) Cafivas Cot th exeslient copies) giving full pertindiate ob elve emoon will be sold at my office to| Lady Rodney for St. Vincent.
Office. Dial 2550 for particulars a : ; con | ficati =
$.11.52—2n ition $20.00. cations and the names of three referees,



One (1) Genuine Oak Writing Desk—|ShOuld be received by 22nd 7 ave
505.00. Phone 4748, P mittee

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

Cc. A. Mayhew,
9.11.52—3n,

1952 by the Secretary, Senate Committee
on Higher Education in the Colonies,
Senate House, University of London,











ee "ook gwd for any sum not under Linsyd Mi for Fishing Banks.
xi Sane value, Lucille M. Smith for British Guiana A D | .
certain piece of Land contain- Eagle for Trinidad.

ing by a rement 6,136 sq. ft.

situate at Kensington Tenantry in the ea we . Mo Haliti
Parish of St. Michael butting and bound- ITH ACKACHE
ing on three sides on tands now or Tate S ul v ae ?
















































































































































’ - don, ’

mill supply, Monthly rent 978 ee LIVESTOCK alent pal os ee further par- iat Sa Saw cla

aning charge, . Dial} -———— —_ ; _— antry and on the Pri- RRI RINID. Often due to sluggish kidney action Expected Arri
4476. 2.11,52--t.f.n. _BROODMARE — The Broodmar 12.11,52—In. | vate roadway known as Eigth Avenue, “Pe ‘Swe a sce oo eaaad ” Montreal Halifax St. John Dates om

fs —_—_——— | Vixen, in foal to star witness. Price or however else the same abut and| J. Cox, T. Parker, M. Parker, J IFE IS NOT 80 good when you ie 33 Oct. 28 Oct. — 16 N

ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, | $800.00 or nearest. Contact Carl Leslie, bound appraised as follows;— Camacho,’ J, Roberts, F. Stoberta, F. L troubled with s.s. “SUNADELE : 6 Nov. 11 Nov. ea 30 No
ob sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants | 3491. 9.11,52-—4n, NOTICE . Hewitt-Myring, C. Browne, J. Phillips,| pheumvatio pai we ss. “SANNA”... —. 20 Nov. 25 Nov. — 11 December
room and garage, enclosed yard, Fridgel ~ . Re Estate of DRED whole area of land to SIX HUN-| A Edwards, S$. Duncan, C. Alleyne, te : siff, 8.s “A VESSEL” re 9 Dec. 5 Dec. 25 December
Wee oy’ ahaeen. conepeiénons FLORENCE ALBERTHA CHEESMAN AND TWENTY-CGNE DOLLARS | Chadderton, S. Goldberg, E. Baiz, M.| muscles joints, oe
Wiles Pusniture Remover. : MECHANICAL became Deceased AND | FORTY ARES CENTS | ($621.43) | Gonsalves . s : common urinary disorders i. U.K. SERVICE

pie is ereb. iven rom James ristopher Gra- ARRIVALS ‘ sluggi: kidney action. ‘

. alliteration ouvein Gn <0 7 —— | persons having any debt or claim neairce | Zette for and towards satisfaction, &c Waitt. mu ab ‘ From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
REPLEY—On Sea, Maxwells Coast, two] gQQt¥ETT! (M 44) Typewriters. Avatk | or “affecting the estate of | op; B-— 95% Deposit to be paid on day| Ff. Sier, L. Lowe, H. Ishmael, Wé Why put up with pain and dise Expectea Agri
bedrooms, fully furnished modern con-| Widths be follnee— >” “atious carriage |Albertha Cheesmah decedsed, late of | Of Purchase. Bascomb, B. Gill, S. Lee Lum, BE. Lee| comfort when you might iwi fA
veniences, refridgerator. Phone from we — $260.00 Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint T. T. HEADLEY, Lum, W. Parris, M. Lowe dal relief by Doan Key = ore: PR. ARS SSD Sanger + oe ne

December on dial 4042 12.11.52—2n ia . Michael in this Island, Widow who died Provost Marshal. FROM MARTINIQUE By B.W.LA i Rp pee
SEVELT — Maxwell Coas r 19%, —spaanne, at Crumpton Street ‘aforesaid on the 26.10.92—3n mae wae tiga sh ee STUGARD” ie 10 Nev. 1nNov. in jov, : pooner
ROOSEVELT — Maxwell Coa f is n August 1952, are re t . ; jeanse OMe canes Mi er ‘on i] Lm faeces
Fully furnished including Refriger: La os P. Musson, Bon & Co.|in particulars of hanes, eae + pee eee J. Boutourlinsky, D tsolp Wene'ee sid tia baedd ol easoa® wns Ly” tnd Nov. Early ” end
Telephone, Rediffusion. Phone 2234. ; 29,9.82—t.¢.n, | ested to the undersigned FREDERICK B ARRIVALS FROM TRINIDAD uric acid and other ities 4.5. “FEGGEN” .. Karly Dec. Early Dec. Mid Dec. Early January
.11.52— oor ___ %8,9.82—t.t.n. | HERBE KING, IRVING | MILTON nd B.W.LA. 1th Nov. } i s i
ee oe Shirl sna BEAM wie eee | = Bre Honduras ree BEA, Imm NOV. gp | Which otherwise might collect im U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
SPRINGVILLE — 8th Avenue Belleville ULTRY Qualified Executors of the Will of the ‘oa # Bascombe, 8. Bascombe. R. Baycombe,| [He system and cause distress. From Hamburg, Rotterdam and London
3 Bedroom House, unfurnished, with ali Sa said Florence. Albertha | Cheesman, Strikers Go Back A. Bascombe, L. Marshall, C. Payne,| Doan’ Pills have helped many r
conveniences. Available from 15th Nov.| POUL/TRY—5 Pure bred Cockerels Leg- | 2e¢eased, c/o Messrs. Haynes & \GrifMth, : M. Nembhard. Bist ‘] thousands; let them help you, Sid dehees
Dial 8511 for particulars 12.11.52—1h. |Eorns, 5 months old, Mrs. Orrie Browne, Solicitors, No, 12 High Street, Bridge- FROM GRENADA By B.W.1.A. 8th Nov . amb nde Ez
— |My Lord's Hill 12.11.52. 9, |t0wn on or before the 30th day of x BELIZE. A. Mahy, F. Randall, J. Foster, W. an 2 DOAN’S: s. “ESSi”’ “a ov Io Nov. 15 No ‘tae
STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January, | — erent _ | November 1952, after which date we} Striking employees of the Brit- |Julien, L. Nyack, L. Nyack Dealer for a8. 5 Kags be cee Nov. 10 Nov. 15 Nov. 1
February and March, Fully furnished. MIS shall proceed to distribute the assets of | jc . : ; , B 0 eee kOe 24 December
Dial 2220. —8.11.52—t.f.n CELLANEOUS the deceased among the parties entitled |, Honduras Public Works De-
nnn | thereto having regard only to such claims ee and some pprt workers, Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD.
MISCELLANEOUS fas ete is prea — nm many of which we s nall then have had notice | have returned to work following a Phone 4703
hee | 1.50 per pair. ‘The Modern Dress Shoppe: [or any part thereof so, gistributed to | COVernment promise, announced ae, Se... Seen ae
HOUSEWIVES — You can now rent| Broad Street 12.11.52-3n, |any person or whose debt or claim we| PY radio, that negotiutions would arrival of the

a JOHNSON’'S Efectric “Beautiflor” ——|shall not then have had notice

Floor Polisher at only $1.00 per day.| ANTIQUES — Of every description And all persons indebted to the said
Beautify your Floors and Furniture in| Glass, China, old Jewels, fine ved estate are requested to settle their



be entered into with the General
Workers Union on its claim for a

























MAGNIFICENT
GASEL REFRIGERAT OR HARRISON LINE



time for Christmas by using JOHN-| Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto- | indebtedness without delay. 75 per cent increase in wages tc

SON’S. Wax products and Floor Polish-| graphs etc., at Gorringes Antique Shop| Dated this 24th day of October, 1952. | meet higher living costs, | “a

a ge Fl ol Xe. J. Hamel Smith o adjoining Royal Yacht Club. FREDERICK HERBERT KING, — The returning strikers were = io as aan

ee te er ee aes 3.2. IRVING M*UTON SMITH, . oi
. ntehicitieiemhdscaisibiaithctidien ieee re BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES, among those who responded to a t vers goods



NO motors, NO belts, NO brushes, OQUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
NO moving parts, NO interference










CHICKEN FEED Approx. 168 Ib. per

LOsT & FOUND Cae 181200 per bag. B'dos Brewery

Qualified Executors of the Will of | general strike call issued by the
Florence Albertha Cheesman, deceased.| union on October 29. They have


































































Phone 4358, 194i ds, 25.10,52—4n . amet to aely ties still on strike a — NO rust . . . Nothing to 4 Vessel From Leaves $2,
“eon . with one third of their wages un-
cease —— na of thats , WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE | |S.s. “WAYFARER”
LOST aoe Oe Hs PUHLIC SALES |"! be full strike en's You Ti BEST | sO M
CAT—Reward offered for information | Eomoouch Obtainable from sll leading During the 10 days of the strike, Let Us Show it to You (Working) | |5.S. “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov. 28th Nov.
jeoding am. feanveeY oe ees one $2.18, ” ieee SO) ae many mereantile workers, domes- at your Gas Showroom, Bay St. S.S. “SCHOLAR” 45 .. M’brough
Vicinity of Highgate, Collymore Rock. 29. 10, 52— REAL ESTATE tic servants and other strikers - ne : 7H & London 15th Nov. 15th Dec.
Hone 4640 or 4030 12.11.52—In. |" CANE PLANTS — BASiS1 and Bava.) os ean eee eh a iy. | ee Dieter estat en aie - wlendon __ 28th Nov. 11th Dee. 28th Nov. 11th Dee.
7 oS _ Series NN. two (2) Eye Cane Plants at 60cts. ; NOTICE ee Sroups OF Sy aks fy
aS Frnact pleice vevurn same to Doris] 100 plants, ‘Book Your requirements’ with | ofue, wndersifmen WM, ger ee. ie: by employers; heve Remember when you do your shopping with us HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
McArthur.’ Near Woodbourne, St. Phi ip. : a f Ai t, Bri » "phe ;
Bis i eee Meee ae 7 7.11.82—6n. | Site day’ ‘ot Rover 108d a2" dn —B.UP. We deliver to your door hy Motor Van. Vessel Fer Clowes tn
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS —Scries NN. | (UILEINERY ACCESSORIES —Crinolines, | toner, ‘Sathsheba, St. Joseph, standing S.S. “KALLADA” Londen Nov
2081. (00,5278. Finder please | return Ne Medan Dees anes and hat straws. | oF sores, 2 rood, 12 perches of land. MAIL NOTICE - ol soa -







The hotel which commands a beautiful
view of the incomparable Bathsheba
Coast and is swept by the Atlantic
mr also Long Playing Calypsos by fy19 rooms, each with running water

SWERESTAKS ae ass Ross. William Fogarty (Barbados) Lime (12 with totlets and baths).
sane seme sa me to Roy Bowen, Geod- ited, 9.11,52—2n, I el electricity and water

- ia 7 -" insta .
1 , St. Michael, Reward See ih ti. %, 5/16, Inspection any day by appointment.

ss “s, Ya, % and Ww, Sheets %, 5/16, %, 3/16, | Dial 95276,

Ye and 1/16 sizes 44 x 8%. Enquire Auto For further particulars and conditions
Tyre Co., Trafalgar and Spry Streets,|of sale apply to—
Phone 2696, 8.11.52—t-f.n. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
ne Solicitors.
4.11,52-——8n.

he Modern Dress Shoppe, Bread Street.
Christ Church. Reward offered on re- 12.11.52—3n.,
turning to Advocate Co

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





CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



Mails for Martinique, Guadeloupe,
Dominica, United Kingdom, and Le Havre
by the S.S. Colombie will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:-
Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m, on the 14th November, 1952.
N.B.—This is the best known oppor-
tunity for U.K. in which the delivery
of mail is guaranteed before Ctristmas

PFE FF FFF FBS FES,

There will be a







12.11.52—1n Christmas Carols, Hymns,































































































SWEEPSTAKE TKKET — Series JJ.
1140—49. Finder please return same to
L. Rollock, Suttle Street. Reward
offered. 12,11,52—1in















Remember we have the following in Stock:



SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now

ri in Barba
dupe allt pulenion i iAtact ose Gramophone Concert
th
sume ‘Counc.
“Wakefield” whitepark

on TUESDAY 18th November
at 8.15 p.m

T es
Mosart — Hon Gensente ni B Flat
Vaughan Williams -—- Fantasia
on a Theme by Tallis





Tins Prunes, Currants, Raisins, Mix Peel, Icing Sugar, Mor-

of Barbados on it. Between acs
Theatre and Bus Stand. Finder fades ME Wo Advaruin hen th ak

ton’s Xmas Pudding, Cocktail Onions, Peanut Butter, Salted
Peanuts, Marchino Cherries, Gilbey’s Wines
also
a varied assortment of Sweet Biscuits.

return to Advertising Dept. ,
Advocate, Reward offered. sa th te Representative. Tel. 3113.

_——————

For GOOD BOOKS









CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

* SOUTHBOUND
“COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at



47.4.52—t.f.n.

STEEL STORAGE TANKS
One (1) 8 6” x 57 0” x & 0” x V4 thick
1,500 Gins, approx.
Two (2) 19% 6” x & 0” x SY 0” x %"
thick—2,440 Gins. approx.






































Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena, J. ica,
It's the ADVOCATE |i {itch tins © 0 soon x v0 Warner — Ore sc inge ae i a tae “DE, GRABSE”"saling’ Novembe 25th, as, Galina
Ins. a , ic es / ; rinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Ca: ma an
re greg AEE sn sa navel — Dapinis andchive. BIE JOHN DB. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. — ge
2BGOO OOOH O4HODDSSHHHOSS, e 7 0” dia: x 0” deep x 3/167 A :
Sete. ee. SPOR Prices on Mts ARE OME Roebuck Street an Dial 4335. THBOUND



When doing your Xmas Shopping ;

Sibelius — Fifth eon

“COLOMBIE” Sailing 16th November 1952. Calling a
Martinique, Guadaloupe, England and France.
S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 8th December 1952. Calling at






CHINA CABINETS ${2t0keeascrm ">| Cup TM AS RECORDS

NEW & GRAN .- | BING CROSBY:—

En d and France,
PUT THESE IN YOUR glan \
CHRISTMAS PLAN God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen
White Christmas

SOLVE YOUR SHOPPING PROBLEMS FOR ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL
CHINA CABINETS in Cherished Jingle Bells

Mahogany, and Mahoganised Birch
Silent Night é , ;
4 4 M. JONES & co. . LTD.—Ag ents
Mihai pest RACES AND XMAS 3 ser4

and Deal, in various heights ané
in space-saving to spacious 48'
widths.
SIDEBOARDS Dining, Fancy and
O Come All Ye Faithful a PHONE 3814
Away in a Manger
The First Nowell AT.
Hark the Herald Angels

Kitchen Tables from tiny to Ble
Also large Selections of Calypso : ; Pr. Wm. Henry St.
and other Music e 6, 46 & 53 Swan St,
STEAMSHIF COMPANY INC

sinc eee CurbYourPile
| _|§ CANADIAN SERVICE (roatmestty)
GREAT Ss tte aa ne ee
| AUTUMN A L K MONTREAL 28 Oct 7 Nov 21 Nov.

Wagons, Larders, Kitchen and
DRAWING and BEDROOM It Is no jonger necessary to suffer
HALIFAX 1 Nov. 11 Nov 25 Nov. 9 Dec.
Dee.

pains, itching and torment from Pilea
Arr. B'DOS, 13 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec. 21






ey
TURKISH TOWELS—For the House-
hold. Turkish Towels, large size $1.43,
Face Cloths 35c, Wash Rags 32c. each,
Yellow Dusters 26c. each, Regular Size
Pillow Cases B4c. each, Linen Kitchen
Towels 60e. each. The Modern Dress
Shoppe, Broad Street. 12.11, 52—3n.














FURNITURE in Mahogany and @ : J
, : >| since the discovery of Mytex (fortnerly
other woods, and Many Other $ known as Chinaroid). Mytex starts to
Things. ©] work In 10 minutes and not only stops
BUY NOW at Money-Saving the pain but a take® out the swell-
Prices ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve

eee irritation thereby curbing other trou-
L.S. WILSON

bles caused by Piles such as Headache,
SPRY STREET. PIAL 4009.

Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,

lose of energy, debility, and trritable
as

qisposin Get Hytex from your
ruggist today under the positive
€
— at

uarantee Hytex must stop your pile
“CEDORA”, FITZ VILLAGE,




paine and troubles or money back @
saturn of empty package.

|Be Youthful, fit
| & fuli of
vigour









Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

GENTS LADIES HOUSEHOLD . For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2128,

i All Wool Tweed—j Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00 ; :
Pia Os oe Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00] Bed Tick 56 ins.—99e. NEW YORK SERVICE (Eveny FuUR WEEKS)



BRADSHAW'S










































St. James —— | Tropical Suiting—$2.68 a yd. pairs d—$4
TO.DAY Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd. | Rayon Stockings—2 for $1.00 eee 12 and $5.23 | Bt sourmounp POAStS PLAMWAR STRAMER STEAMER
WEDNESDAY ‘. ' ris VEMBPR gishness, Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a pairs Blankets—$1.72 enon
é 1952, at it ‘30 a m. ot s and othe No. 1 STALL yd. Nylon Stockings—$1,08 a pair ishi BRET ORE
Tia A aed sil Tiocech leven ona d. Silk Panties—72c. i Furnishing Fabric 48 ins. — ants Sane
We + eceived instruction Manes’ weeebles PUBLIC MARKET Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd anties—/cc. a pair
diets: MEErniGtsg tees ||| ‘Bie Baa eng Siege Jee Ne AN “TH aioe ‘Rikinto-—$4e, oe er nee 0
as listed below:— : le = We can supply you with a $7.65 a pair Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
VIEWING MORNING OF SALE ||| happiness, | make ee ee — bone American Socks—58c. a pair par Hats—2 for $1.00 Cretonnes—69c.
Round Dining Table with claw }]| Piired by all. "Take Roast. from young Heifers Heavy Dungaree—9ic. a yd. vening Bags—$1.50 Bed Sheets—$3.84 15 THBO ARCHAN
Morris Chats with, Cushions, Pine Mile Beans regularity a | om all at 55c. per lb. | a a suit mde ee $1.24 a yd. R : “6 ang sab UNP BAGLE A STRAMER srmanitn
o Cebiny bad or ea eck Khaki Shirts. ong eeves— e repe— . a ya, Bedroom ugs—$3.
feb Divan Beds With Matiresses Take ; DAN SPRINGER $2.68 each Printed Spuns—72c. me Vi Dishes—$1 27 d 2.60
ee ha cates Teele BILE BEANS Dial 2505 % Nylon Shirts—$1.80 each Water Taffeta—99. we. DS St eoe's
Mirror, Painted Pre ss, Double 12.11.52—2 | Cotton Flower Sport Shirts— Brocade—75c, Lunch Ba 32 u
Mosauito Net" “Domican Sat, Pras hades chan, n g 0 ayer Ghtion Waalctae. Ste. gs—$3 P For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 442.
WESTINGHOUSE Retrier tor, _. = | Yoonecooooooooorooosooos |. Sn ee” $1.80 Plain Spuns—72c. up Suitcases—$1.98 up
@ cu ft) ne Lar er, ye. SZ SSS ; . ‘ *
g Burren 08 Stove. sog , Oven. Good, Quality Vests, 2 for Hinen for Uniforms—59e. and} Curtain Lace—Wide Variety
OLYMPIA Typewriter (18” car- % af z ‘
TARO} Typists Desk. Gestatener ADVOCATE TODAY'S NEWS FLASH aoe Socks, 3 psirs pe Silk Fujette—64c. up Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42
aelesting: Ree ae er Sr L00 OCcKS, < : Col. Sherkehia Woven—$2.02 Kitchen Towels > For PAINTS, VARNISHES
interest . a yd, —64 .
e STATIONERY MODEL FACTORY Silk eas ap at 4 for White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. [Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20 and the Useful Household Items
J Cotton Prints 36ins. " Xmas Seaso:
* AUCTIONEERS GREYSTONE, HASTINGS ENGINES a View Shirts—$2.98 ~~ S 36ins.—5ic. a Siew Mate Larne 00s. for the Coming n
John +4. Biadon Sn That Work By Steam {| Slipover—78c., $1.08, $1.20 nen os yd. a Oil Cloth—$1.27 Call At
j Just the little e village . ‘ > s s.—29c. a y
. _ _ lashy Ties—$1.80 a co Sam : | Established i
& Ce. De ails oe iii MO a, F he Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd. Plastic Table-Covers—$1.25 | T. Incorporated
a — JOHNSON'S STATIONERY {| Bow Ties—$1.80 Bordered Prints—64c. a yd. | ic—29 = HERBERT LTD
ions ahi 8 | OHNSO Plastic Belts—36c. and 74c. | Striped Jersey—$1.08 a yd. omiestio--28ec. ROEBUCK 8ST. and MAGAZINE LANE
eS :
«

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE







BY CARL ANDERSON



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.
74 UONGS-/ SWEAR FiuaAT [WHEN THEY STOP D

Is TAXI'S FOLLOWING US... fim Ni\\t | ALITTLE Way WHER
(DON'T BE FOOLISH. CHLOE. Sh. aati ach A mel
| WE AAE TWO FPECPLE GOING

|\ TOA PARTY. WHO WOULD

FOLLOW US2 A



I KICKED â„¢
IT ALL THE WAY
FROM THE .
Bus STOP j



|
|
|





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goes on without water, It stays on for
hours — a special “ cling" ingredient is
fused right into “Angel Face.”
There's nothing to spill or spoil your





| Vitamin Bl is a world-
renowned appetite restorer.
© Combined with blood-build-
ing minerals you have the
Bikey to joyous buoyant



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Dissolved First Day

Choking, gasping, wheozing
Asthma and Bronehitis ats
your system, sap your ene
your health and ‘weaken your

iu 3 wninutes MENDACO—the pre
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entirely free from Astor
Bronchitis In next to no tir
though you may have suffere
ear MENDACO is 80 succ














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ea breath ay ws 34 hour
+} complotely stop your Asthma, in $ days
lo ’ back on retuen of empt
| Pp IENDACO from your
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4



DON’T TAKE COLD
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}

i

4

)

* }

MAGI |

HEALING OIL |
clothes. “Angel Face * smooths on in an
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leaves it glamorously matt. ‘
Choose from five angelic shades —
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A few drops on sugar
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Buy MAGI—its your i











IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL "HERE

—— ——-—— = se —s —







SPECIAL _OFFERS AVAILABLE TUESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL | BRANCHES _









—_—_—:







Usually NOW
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR. ........... ....... .$ 40 — § 36

LOVELY ASSORTED BALLOONS — ALL PRICES
Lovely 4711 EAU DE COLOGNE (Large) .... .. .. $3.22

*” os ” (Medium) . iaehlvabs Bae

SURELY YOU WON'T
OBJECT IF WE

AR T you
ae SEARCH THE HOUSE!

HAY A CREATURE

FROM ANOTHER WORLD IN

HORLICK’S MALTED MILK ............ eel - CBIMET) hoses ccccccala PO AR



HERE!

WED! 1G THAT SO? J AON 4711 ICE EAU DE COLOGNE (Large)... 1.92
ere = f TOMATO KETCHUP oon 42 — 38 af is (Medium)... Lins E86
_ ; P 4711 TOSCO EAU DE COLOGNE (Large) hinds. 982
MUSTARD PREPARED (Glass Jars) 48 — AO ay ‘ a mi 8 ae nivceinbiogae’ Le

” ” ” ” ” (Sma t

JACK STRAWS (Packages) ............... AS 4711 LAVENDER (Large) .... sbi aitole cid aeiele\ sala 1.92

4711 * (Medium)... ai 1.08

CORONATION WINE 000.000.000.600 144 — 1,20 RICE IN 2141 BOXES 0. ts 59



JOHNNY HAZARD








bt Ti rae eis



3000! WHEN a
AORN NG COMES
SHALL GO TO THE
SCENE OF THE
WRECKAGE!










oo
















RESERVED FOR Hem AT
THE CASTIEHELM HOTEL!
T'LL HAVE A “URSE IN
ATTENDANCE “HE MOMENT
WE ARRIVE /

—O 1 Suan sen? wore 2
TO ZURICH! TOMORROW
A HELICOPTER WILLCOME
TO REMOVE MA'MSELLE
SHERMAN TO MORE
COMFORTABLE QUARTERS!








(<8

T WOULD BE WELL
F yOu SPOKE NO MORE!
REST... TOMORROW YOU

WILL PEEL BETTER!




oT —————



THE FINEST_RANGE —
XMAS CARDS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

at the

a oe"

2















a

JIGGS-T JUST PAID A visit )
TO YOUR OLD FRIEND



HAVE YOU
SEEN



HE HASN'T BEEN
HERE IN WEEKS I'M



HE'S PROBABLY LAID
UP IN A HOSPITAL SOME-

















FLAHOOLIGAN WHERE” I WISH I FLAHOOLIGAN = mae
LATELY ? KNEW WHICH ONE - SO at YOu DID?--
LCOULD GO AND / > WHAT



SEE HIM -

Baby's
Best
Behaviour

Brought





[WEADLIGHTS BEHIND Mal IT'S THOSE
COPS! T’/LL GIVE "EM A RUN THAT'LL

H SORRY, PAGAN,.NOT THIS
THE MANGLER CAN'T

Sone



ORE eae ere te hE Tm - oe me
ries ~~? a





Take some home. You can get it

AT THE END OF THE_// SPOTsAND A from

THEY LEFT THE CA 2G wiow THE
ROAD, BY T Ot

GET ‘EM

WE GOT HERE JUST IN TIME) TOP? H Go a iT,
THERE THEY ARES LE
PLEASE LET ME at /

7 i ie Aquatic Club R. L, Hutson, Holetown
~ Sasablanca, St, Lawrence KY . . ae
* Accra Beach Club, Rockley Northern Fillin ae
F. H. Griffith, Rockley attniites Wktaiin ;
Hotel Royal, Hastings Tee ee om oe ae eee
Rita Browne, Hastings 1 B Work: eee
C, Wilkin. Pine Hill Re einen Sala ae



Ed. Mayers, Swan Street
meat Ltd i eet
A, Browne, E








Follow The RACING RESULTS Barbados:

15th Race

PAGE TEN

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10,
WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Firm.

. 1952
Form '
By STATISTICIAN

Brighton Handicap
7, Fur—Class G & ]

8th Race : BRIGHTON STAKES—Class “G” and Lower, $600,
($200, $100, $40) 544 Furiongs.

TWINKLE, h.b., b.f., Dunusk-Whit Lady, 114 Ibs; Mr. L. J. Sealy

200 ere (Crosstay?
0042 En Prix. 2. EN PRIX, h.b., ch.g., Jetsam-Sun Maiden, 129 Ibs: Mr. N. L.
4 Blue Grass. Nothnagel (Singh).
10 3- Wonderful. 3. WONDERFUL, "h.b., ch.f., Portora-H.B. Mare, 121 tbs; Mr. A.

(

16th Race Constitution Handicap PARI-MUTUEL:

3 Vigilant
Friendship

nkie

Gaffoor (Joseph).
ALSO RAN: Blue Grass, (Holder) 133 Ibs; Dynamite (Blades) 99 4



jo 0

Blue Diamond. Ibs; Joan’s Star (Yvonet) 125 lbs; Sea Foam (Ali) 09 Ibs; Poplin
3 0 Gavotte, — (Quested) 108 + 5 lbs; Gavotte ;(O’Neil) 130 lbs.; Blue Diamond
0 2.0 Pepper Line. (Lowe) 133 Ibs.

000

Joan’s Star, TIME:1.1014,

Win: $4.50.
FORECAST: $58.80.
START: Poor,

Place: $2.12; $4.38; $2.94.
Fur.—Class D &

Lower

54












00 Assurance. FINISH: Easy, | length, % length,
41183 Seedling. TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.
1322 Cardinal.
040 Apollo. 9th Race:—-NELSON STAKES—Class “C” & Lower (Winners)
2331 Mareh Winds. $900, ($300, $150, $50), 714 Furlongs.
as oe ae 1, SPEAR GRASS, gr.f., Pampas Grass-Herna II, 117 lbs; Mr. J. R.
00 C: price: Ye Edwards (Holder).
00 Celleton. 2 MAGIC GAYE, af.f., Magic Red-Ecilace, 112 lbs; Mr. M. E. R.
13 Chutney. — PRourne (Belle).
2.3 40° .Fitst Admiral, 3. CAREFUL ANNIE, b.f., Birikan-Movement Control, 130 lbs.; Mr
lith Race Autumn Handicap L. Pantin (Lowe).
9 Fur—Class C & ALSO RAN: High and Low (Ali) 123 Ibs; Vectis (Quested) 117 lbs;
ie Ramet coe Aim Low (Crossley) ‘118 Ibs; French Flutter (Thirkell) 117 Ths:
: 0 Nefari Topsy (Newman) 130 Ibs.
12 Flieuxcé TIME: 1.354.
6000 Vectis, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.06. — Place: $1.66, $1.48, $1.50.
ot eS Seer es FORECAST: $17.40.
00 Galashiels, é START: Fair FINISH: Easy; 14% lengths; 2 lengths.
00 0 Tiberian Lady TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.
1020 Test Match. L$ LLL
0014 Topsy. 10th Race: JUNIOR STAKES—Class “F” and Lower (2 y.o.) Allotted
1300 French Flutter. $890, ($265, $135, $40), 544 Furlongs.
OT ak She cee SUPER JET, ch.c., Jetsam-Wedding Gift, 123 Ibs; Mr. F. E. C.
0 302 Darham Jane, Bethell (Yvonet).
000 4 Devil’s Symphony. 2. DRIFTWOOD, b,f., Jetsam-Pawky, 120 lbs; Hon. J. D, Chandle
‘ a . : " (Crossley).
18th Race Dewhurst Handleap 5 MAY POLE, bf, O.T.C.-April 11th, 120 Ibs.; Mr. P. B. Walker
Lower (O'Neil).
2 Poplin ALSO RAN: Illusion’ (Holder) 120 Ibe; Meerschaum (Ali) 110 Ibs;
: | : ee: Battle Line (Belle) 120 Ibs; Driftwood (Crossley) 120 lbs; Diamond
111. Apple Sam Queen (Quested) 110 2 lbs.
0 Sea Foam, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.72 Place: $1.12, $1.12, $1.40
0 Meerschaum FORECAST: $4.32.
00> Battle ‘Line. START: - Pair. FINISH: Close; Head 3 length:
= a aeekecioe TRAINER: Mr. F, E. C. Bethell,
> pfederick the Great. Tay Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Olass “A” and Lower,
0 Diamond Queen. $1,200, ($400, $200, $100), 144 Miles. ?
42 Driftwood. 1 LANDMARK, ch.m., Pylon II-Esperance, 123 lbs; Mr. V. Chase

19th Race

South Caribbean
Handicap—9 Fur.
Class A & B Only

0000 Flying Dragon.
0103 Lunways.
1020 Fire Lady,
0114 Harroween.

3300 Castle in the Air.
20023 Belle Surprise.
1321 Landmark,
4000 Pepper Wine.
3111 Abu Ali,

3040 Dashing Princess.
0410 Mrs. Bear,

20th Race Shot Hall Handicap

ose

ow
ne

wre

9

2ist Race

2
3
0

000
000
0133
0302
2002

4000

0004
1

0014

N.B.

7) Fur.—Class F &
Lower
Colombus,
Jolly Miller.
First Admiral,
Betsam,
Cardinal.
Viceroy.
Cavalier.
Rambler Rose.
My Love Il.
Chutney,
Champagne II.
March Winds.

Chamberlain Handicap
54 Fur.—Class C &
Lower
3 Careful Annie.
2 Mary Ann.
1. Spear Grass.
0
0

ca te co to
wos
eeHoncocor

ow

33

01
13
00
Aim Low.

Vectis,

Trimbrook

Darham Jane,

Magic Gaye.

Blue Nelly.

Fille d’lran.
Galashiels.

Street Arab.

Devil's Symphony.
Fluffy Ruffles,

Topsy.

0 High and Low.

Ex: (Trimbrook 0 1 3 3

040

00
00

indicates unplaced, one first, two
thirds.)



CRICKET:

First

Coleridge-Parry
Past vs. Present

Past vs. Present match

will take place to-day at the new

combined

Coleridge and Parry

School. The Past team consists of

rey

equal
berbateh
schools as Captain
are

esentatives of each school in

numbers with Ben Cum-

who attended both

All old boys
invited,

The Past Boys Team is as fol-

lows: Ben Cumberbatch (Capt. ),

Cc

Campbell, D

H

R
EB

7] TAKE A MEMO,MiSS POTHOOKS-
“TO ALL DEPARTMENTS: THERE IS
TOO MUCH LOITERING AT WATER

\ COOLERS: THIS MUST CEASE".

Pheyll Do It Every Time

Skinner, §S Yearwood, C.
Corbin, C. Greaves,
©. Husbands, L. Husbands,
Chase, E. L. Thompson, V.
Matthews



MEMO TO ALL



~MEMO TO BE HUNG
IASHIROOMS : “DO
NOT WASTE PAPER
TOWELS“ :::-

ALSO RAN: Test Match (Crossley) 104 +

(Singh),
2. FLIEUXCE,
(Whittaker).
5 BELLE SURPRISE,
R. E. Gill (Ali).

b.m., Mieuxce-Flank, 108 Ibs; Mr. S. A. Walcott

b.f., Birikan-Silver Felt, 1v1 3 lbs; Mr.
5 Ibs; The Thing (Lewis)
101 + 6 lbs.; Dashing Princess (Newman) 108 + 1 lbs.; Castle-in-
the-Air (Belle) 104 + 1 lbs.; Tiberian Lady 108 + 1 Ibs.; Firelady

(Quested) 108 + 3 Ibs.

TIME: 2.31%. (Rec.)
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.16.

Place: $1.74, $8.28, $13.96.
FORECAST: $46.08,

START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable. 24% lengths, 2 lengths.
TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.

i2th Race: NOVEMBER STAKES—Class “C and C2” Only (Maidens
at Entry) $900, ($300, $150, $50), 74 Furlongs.
1. FLUFFY RUFFLES, bf. Pink Flower-Golden Fairy,
Mr. J. R. Edwards (Newman).
2. DARHAM JANE, ch.f., Harroway-Little Bairn 113 lbs; Mr. E. M.
Steele (Crossley).
3. . TRIMBROOK, gr.f., Trimbrush-Silver Brook, 120 lbs; Mr. R. H.

|
113 Ibs;

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HANDICAPS
Race 15
Brighton Handicap

Wonderful 111 ibs,
En Prix 121
Blue Grass 121
Twinkle 114
Blue Diamond 130
Dynamite 90
Joan’s Star 108
Gavotte . ‘ 1ST on

Race 16

Constitution Handicap

Chutney 117 Ibs,
Assurance 112'%.,;
Seedling .. 112
March Wind LEE “te
Cross Bow ; 136
Caprice 8 ,,
Colleton Pers
First Admiral tees
Apollo aE:
Cardinal . F 121 ,;,

Race 17

Autumn Handicap

Nefari ; 109 Ibs
Magic Gaye £44.
Test Match Pees ca
The Thing Fs.
Trimbrook 116
Vectis 173»
Flieuxcé 120
Galashiel 98
Popsy . 4 128 %
Careful Annie 180
Devil's Symphony 105 +
Darham Jane 113
French Flutter 110...5
Tiberian Lady Toe 2
Spear Grass 1 â„¢

Race 19
South Caribbean Handicap
Belle Surprise 105 ibs,
Dashing Princes LOT
Harroween tak 2
Mrs. Bear 105 a
Landmark 133
Abu-Ali 122
Firelady 111
Castle in the Air 105,
Lunways . 13,
Flying Dragon 114 ,,
Pepper Wine 109

Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Bolton Lane







ERNIE’S
Democratic
Club

Ernie takes this opportunity
to thank all his true friends
who rolled up in full force

on Friday last. Also the
few who. phoned and ad-
vised their inability to
attend.
The new Call Over
will be
r q
TO.NIGHT
at 6 o’clock sharp.
and all my usual member
friends are invited,

The usual menu will

be provided, viz: ;
Lobster cocktails
by Sqd. Leader
Snow of Edgewater Hotel,
who is still going strong.
Meat Patties and Mince
Pies supplied by the Purity

Fresh
supplied





urf Club |:

ws



. FREE BOOK

| % Which Makes

|

8 “GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION PLAIN”
8. Roberts, Gospel

Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave., Beagor, N.1.

LPL LL LLL LOS.

4
If not saved but seeking &
Salvation, please write for : ee

-

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
ay Teeth mean that you may

ve Pyorrhes, bp ae aputh oe

haps some bad disease that w'
eener < later cause your teeth to

your teeth or money

om return of empty package.

joean from ‘our chemist today.
guarantee pr tects you.








For leather F
of every colour—

It cleans, preserves—and how it
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1952

a

® «
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BSUCKFAST ABBEY









if you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or tw~
a day of Buckfast Toni- ‘vine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system










: “DAILY LISTINGS

OF ALL CUSTOMERS CALLED ON
3= MADE IN TRIPLICATE

=D BY SAID CUSTOMERS:

Bakery.
Mayers (Quested). Peach and Pear Melba
ALSO RAN; Galashiels (Holder) 113 lbs.; Fille D'Iran (Ali) 113 Ibs.; etceteraa! etceteraa!
Devil’s Symphony (Fletcher) 113 lbs; Street Arab (Singh) 113 Watch for Friday's
lbs; Nefari (O'Neil) 119 Jbs; Blue Nelly (Belle) 113 Ibs. advertisement,

TIME: 1.34§.







(Belle). i

2 SHOE CREAM

Giving new vitality it fortifies you



%

@





a
evently | e
=

Your inspection is invited
“The ROVER is a very
special type of car,
the search for perfection

has been unremitting... .

”

The ROVER has Style,

Built

Comfort, Finger-light

Controls, Economy... .
is simple to park.

for versatility, this is a

four-wheel drive all-purpose
vehicle of high performance.

REDMAN

Ph. 4435



& TAYLOR'S

LIMITED Ph. 4365

GARAGE

against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Is especially valuable




after illness.



eucarat .

W BUCKEAST
. TONIC WINE

TAKE HOME A BOTTLE TODAY.
a ea ee meneame —— — -









————

FYFFES LINE

The S.S. “GOLFITO” is due to arrive here
on Saturday the 15th November and will leave
the same day for Trinidad, and will return on
27th November, 1952, and leave the same day
for Southampton.






The S.S/ “GOLFITO” has ample accommo:
dation available for both Trinidad and South-
ampton.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

Agents.







PP

PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $30.78. Place: $3.44, $1.86, $1.32. oI OPO POPS SEPP DSSS EPPO POOF OCC P OOP PPP APPLESEED LALLA LLL
‘
FORECAST: $165. % ‘
START: Fair. FINISH: Comfortable: 2 lengths; 2 lengths. | * SEW I IALI I Y I RIMMINGS >
TRAINER: Hon. V, C. Gale. t % %
Aerts toeinaneaniepimanice eanaiaiatinieiapetincen sieasindeca nite aiatiiiasiemiaaamarmnmmapiammnanainnes | * »
13th Race: SHOT HALL STAKES—Class “F’ and Lower (3 y.o. and! Y| * ‘ y
Over) $800, ($265, $135, $40) 9 Furlongs. % IN YOUR SUIT x
1. COLOMBUS, dk. br.c., Colrose Busy Woman, 108 dbs; Miss Rose- * $
mary Boon (O'Neil). | tS RE AP x
2 CARDINAL brig, O-.C.-ireta, 120 tbs, Mr. gw. changer’ $ ROYAL BRIERLEY 3 YEARS OF SERVICE :
(Holder). a 7 S ‘
3. RAMBLER ROSE, 1.f., Burning Bow-Rose, 105 lbs.; Mr, V. Chase | CUT CRYSTAL IN RETURN $
(Belle) and Chutney b.g., Dunusk-Condiment, 108 Ibs; Hon. J. D. ; * ‘
Chandler (Crossley). At Your Jewellers % We have a fine shipment of %
ALSO RAN: Jolly Miller (Quested) 126 lbs; First Admiral (Yvonet) Mi x > %
120 lbs; Viceroy (Joseph) 114 Ibs. Y. De LIMA : F A py ote Al oa y
TIME: 1.59%, & CO., LTD VERONA LININGS Bla 3
ck and Coloured .
PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.08, Place: $1.32, $1.14. es r ITALIAN LININGS COLOURED *
FORECAST: $14.16. 20 Broac COTTON and LINEN CANVASES <
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy; 2 lengths, 1% lengths. St. Ou HYMO
TRAINER: Mr. J, Fletcher. ee POCKETING s
14th Race: SPRINTERS’ STAKES: Class “A and B” Only $1,100 Sherry. ¢ Sh ld SILK FACING for Eveutig Suits
($365, $185, $60), 5% Furlongs. ! Water, ou A EE SAS EC OE SI a NL, a ETT
1. ABU-ALI, ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 114 4+ 3 lbs; Mr.| Drinking $ CAVE SHEPHERD & (0 LTD
F, E. C. Bethell (Yvonet). and Cock- ¢/s : 9 : :
2 YASMEEN, b.f., Watling Street-Yasna 125 lbs.; Mr. K. D. Edwards tail t Consider %
¢ %,
ss ‘



3. LUNWAYS, bf.
(Newman).
ALSO RAN: Harroween (Quested) 137 lbs.; Pepper Wine (Crossley)

120 lbs; Sweet Rocket (Ali) 120 lbs; Mrs. Bear (Singh) 111 1

Ibs; Flying Dragon (Whittaker) 119 lbs; Demure (O'Neil) 120 tbs.
TIME: 1.07,
PARI-MUTUEL: Win:
FORECAST; $67.44.
START: Fair,
TRAINER: Mr. F. E, C. Bethell.

Kingsways-Lundy 120 lbs; Mr. K. D, Edwards |





$3.42, Place: $1.68, $3.64, $2.54.

SISCO.
PAINTS

~s

FINISH: Easy, 2 lengths: i tength

iby Jimmy Ha

GF OxPER TOWELS HE'S WORRIED

Megisivesd U.S Pereut Ofte














THE BULLETIN BOARD
























PPP VCC CLES CAD
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10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.

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BOSWELL IS AT IT AGAN! ABOUT! WE CoLLS GAVE A TON | MAKES A BIG
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CONFETTI FACTORY WITH ) \_ GIVE UP HIS INTEROFFICE DIFFERENCE.
THE MEMOS HE'S GOT, LITERARY CAREER! / |
AND THEY NEVER % YOU LOOK
THIS WAY NOBODY . TAKE ’EM DOWN=~
_) CAN SENC 134CK HIS ) | THERES ONE STILL ‘ YOUR BEST
, STUFF WITH A UP THERE SAYS e
REJECTION SLIP! *NOBODY TAKES TIME! ‘
OFF FOR LINDBERGH'S YOU FEEL
Nee rey % YOUR BEST Ease’n’ good looks re-
e sult from she tailoring of
ath cae any one of a number of
| % PRICE YOU tropical materials
| PAY IS THE :
iI : PRICE IT’S designed for days
| | Th . : 1g WORTH more hot than warm
etes a ; iy —in colours to suit
|| SLSCO Paint for ever: % “Top Scores in ;
= | putnose ¥ $ Tailoring” any mood—at a price
RiGUT® RE | a t it the i ina- on
—————* ==! | $1$ SONS BROTHERS eee a
SOCIO A VEAR-- | i wemme Gene Usb ee timed 4 tion. A.
AND ALL HE DOES IS GInOd. FAtITS “— stacked’ 1
DICTATE PETTY BEEFS+| | wervert a me ida, Carter § P. ¢. S. MAFFEI ,
sf THE HATLO HAY T x ’ 3 Cental a z Y
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PAGE 1

WH.NTsriU MINI MlilR 12, 1M BARBADOS ADVOCATE i.i.i mn Leg. Council Reject Maude Bill • Frwn Fur 1 Hive the reasons whv this lr*i.lation is necessary and draw a*> tonlion u (he IT I provisions. I should make it clear thai the Bill n but one of :i sen.'* thai will tpresented to the Legislature on the subject of local governmrnt. II deals solely with the constitution and election of local authorities, the franchise, the officer", taxation, finance, accountlne procedure* and transitional matters. I* %  .•slattt'ii to five apeclflc powers In relation to Public Health. Public AeaUtance. Highway, ami so on are to follow. Published In 1*49 The Maude Report was published ,n February. 10. iin<1 In# SST7 f* asked Io ul *n'i •heir gerural observations and to answer twelve ,,pe cInc qu SSons nw^Uons of the Report. The rrplie. were carefully analysed and *hwed clearly that the weight Of opinion was against acceptance "end there was a considerable Jay or opinion supporting the view that some form of chan*. SL2222j though there was %  year divergence as to what that Chang,, should be. I must also remind you, Sir. thai there are petitions from the Vestries an& rrom the Synod against the acceptance of this Bill, and thev must be given their due weight. There appear to be three schools of thoughta small minority that /eels that no change is necessary; a very much larger body that feels inai change is necessary but that It can be achieved within the framework of the present Vestry •system; and finally those that feel that the whole system of local government should be remodelled. The Government after a most careful examination of all the factors has reached the conclusion that the third alternative la the only possible and satisfaclo: v solution. It Is not my Intention or wish to disparage, or appear to disparage, the Vestry system, or to belittle its achievements In the Past. I have loo great a respect for ancient Institutions, and no system of Government that was bad could have fasted over centuries. My aim will be to suggest thai as the story of mankind is one of evolutien and change, so the institutions, upon which we rely to preserve the functions of orderly community life, must themselves, in due course, be changed to meet changing circumstances. Not Amiss The pattern of the Vestry as tinorgan of local government in Barbados Is drawn from the similar form that grew up In the England of the late Tudors and early Stuarts. So It would not be amiss to mention some of Ihe factors that gave rise to this form of sjov•rnment. It was the ago when feudalism, Ihe power of the barons and the manorial system had broken down. — when the ( problems of the uprooted peasant allowing the Hundred Years' W.ir. the decline in the authority of the Roman Catholic church Wowing the Reformation, and Ihe rsM In the power of the monarchy aided by the people, threw the burden of local government on to the Justices of the Peace and the Vestries as the Instruments of the Crown. The Vestry became responsible for Church and Parish property and for the poor, for the local highways and, perhaps as the humble forerunner of g Health nnd Sanitary Service, it wn* responsible for the destruction of vermin. The urban areas that had by rtoyal Charters received some measure of authority includiim the laying of rates, created some difficulty. But In this case, as with so much that is good, legislation followed the experiment and initiative of genuinely philanthropic persons. London became the pattern that was followed toother towns, for London had evolved St. Bartholomew's Hospital for the sick. St. fktoniM 1 Hospital for the aged and Infirm. Christ's Hospital for children. Bedlam for the insane, and Bridewell as a house of correction and training. The breakdown of these system* in the nineteenth century w.t due not so mute to BM (knur* of the gyetatn themselves at to the failure of oersonal values aid the spirit in which thev were nncr a ted. The works of Dickens give us a vivid picture Th" orowth of new towns and slums as %  result of the Indti'lrinl Prvolutiin. the rise of Noneonformllv. t-vh helped ti create a situation with which the Vestry as an organ of government could not compete, and refi : system was effected. As Sir JuhTt Maude points out, the history of the Vest: in Barbados is different. The ICO* U .urbanees wen perienced and the strength of the Nonconformist movement was either not so strong, or it was tempered with a more tolcK.ni and generous attitude on the part of the Veslnes themtelves. Personally I think another factor was that the Vestries were never responsible for so many services as v-ere the local authorities in England, in any case, in a happier atmosphere, the Vestry system In Barbados continued and exists to this day. But It is clear that the machinery needs an overhaul. The weakness of the present Vestry system receives a chapter to itself in Sir John Maude's Report. In his paragraph 65, he gives the chief defect of the svstem as he saw it—the division of the island into too large a number of separate local government units The West India Royal Commission also remarked on the) system of eleven Veatries with differing ideas and opposing iravwl that had resulted, by multiplicity alone, in chaotic discrepancies by which measures required for the Island as a whole could be rendered nugatory by the inaction of bul one Vestry. Important Point Another very important point raised by Sir John is that the Local Government is in danger of extinction unless changes are made. This would come about by the process, which we have all seen going on in recent years, of the central Government absorbing more and more the functions of local government. This eventual. It* would be neither satisfactory nor the intention of the Government. A unit of the size of the Island ) %  too large, and the differing needs of the two distinct areas. the urban and the rural, make necessary some form of decent ral. isation. t propose to show thai if local government la to survive there must be changes, and if the defects ore not to be perpetuated, there must be fewer units of administration. In other words the changes cannot be carried out within the framework of eleven Parishes, each with Its own Vestry. If as many as eleven units are necessary for maximum efficiency, then the parish could remain the unit and the authority remain with the Vestry This point is maoe by the Vestries in their petition, though it Is not enough to say that as eleven parishes have been found suitable for the pust three centuries that this Is still the case. The modern ways ond means of transport have to speeded up locomotion that the Island may be said to be a good deal smaller than tt v.-.. Whan it might have taken the best part of a day to get from St. Lucy to Bridgetown there was some excuse for the smaller units, but the excuse no longer applies when the journey can be completed in a little over an hour. Larger Percentage Eleven units of local government mean that a larger percentage of the ratepayers money la spent on administrative costs than would be spent If there were fewer units. To many units are therefore wasteful. In addition to this, too many units mean that available revenue Is spread loo thinly, and no one unit has sufficient lo supply such adequate services as would be possible if the resources were combined. It may be said that the expenses, apart from the administrative costs would be the same. This may be so on paper, but practical experience shows that the largerthe unit the better the uses to which available resources can he put. As an example, a needed service might be too expensive for one parish to provide, and In any case it might be more economical for It to serve other parishes as well. The service would never be provided if left to one parish. If the Parish combines with others, there will be disadvantages of divided counsel and control. Or the central Government might provide the service, which is again the echo of the knell of local government. The three mam services in the hands of the Vestries—Poor Relief. Public Health nnd Highways —all illustrate deaththe nonsuccess of efficient local ment in the hands of eleven small shows that at that early date an d Ihe consequent danger excellent road system existed, to local government in the Island and the local authorities and piiAnd I Mill examine these bneiK vat*b e BalU va imi-t receive full to show how this is so. credit. .. Pot | ucU, ( Act, IBW. the Poor I-iw Board Is required to satisfy Itself that the laws relating to Pour Relief are being carried out by the Vrstnc* The Vestries are required lo set up Boards of Guardians charged with the actual administration of relief within the Parish. The Guardians can require the V< lay rates for relief. That Is to say. although the Vestries pay the piper they do not call the tune. The failure to grant the r Board any power to enforce uniformity in relation to relief has led to a variety of divergent practices in the eleven Parishes. And in spite of the establishiiieni of the office of the Chief Medical Officer, later to btx-ome DirecUn Of Mulnal Service*, the divergencies of principle and pracfii e continue. More Than Doubled In the petition from ihe Vestries It will be seen that a point is made that the calls upon the pocke's of Ihe ratepayers have more than doubled in the last ten years, and not less than J0% is spent on poor relief and social welfare. Over the same period the • xpetiditure of the Central Government has trebled—on Old Age Pensions alone it has increased five times—and one must remember that the value of money has halved. In the field of health, the General Board of Health has among its powers that of making regulations for the prevention of the spread of epidemics, though there appears to be some doubt as to who is to enforce these regulations. The Commissioners of Health appointed by the eleven Vestries have the power to make and enforce bye-laws to ensure proper sanitary conditions. They prepare estimate? of expenditure and call upon the Vestries to provide the funds. Again the Vestries pay the piper but do not call the tune. Sir John Maude quotes from the report of the Chief Medical Officer, 1939—40— "Whilst the Island continues to bo served by nine practically independent medical departments, six miscellaneous medical services, twelve separate public health boards or bodies, and eleven distinct poor law boards, no fundamental progress can be expected, whilst the public health policy in general must remain largely disjointed." The other extracts from later reports make sad reading, but the burden Is the same, the multiplicity of independent units that can dabble In the administration of a health service. The Department of Medical Services Act and the Barbados General Hospital Act were passed in an attempt to put the 'Jovernment's own house in order. It Is hoped that the Public Health BUI will do the same for local government health services. In their petition the Vestries suggest that the solution to the problems of health administration will be found in the proposed Public Health Bill. But In this BUI It is proposed to set up foi health purposes precisely the same units of administration as are proposed in this Bill bad us. This strengthens the argument that there is a danger of the central Government taking over all the functions of local government unless the number of units of administration Is reduced. Good Road System By comparison. Barbados can boast of a road system as good as any in the Caribbean, and in this I fully agree with the Vestries in their claim. It is true that there are faults, but these arc not of technique or construction. The roads are narrow, but in an Island In which every available %  quar* Inch Is given over to production this is Inevitable. The roads arc winding and have frequent and unnecessary sharp corners. But this is not the fault of the engineers, it results from the stuid independence of the landowners of long ago in their protection of land for "King Sugar And, like their fellows of Dorset, Devon and Somerset, where the roads have similar features, they seem to have said—"You can go" round my land not across it.' It wai interesting to see in the exhibition of maps recently on display at the Barbados Museum one prepared by Moll in 1720 which In ruad maintenance, the %  fMCUve i"les of i entral and hi authorities have long been appreciated. The central Government maintains ihe trunk roads thai carry the through traffic, and the local eUessOflt* maintains the branch roads used mainly by the local inhabitant*. This was the sntera mui-iu-nl into Biilain by the Romans. The great crosscountry roads, that can be traced to this day running straight across the countryside, were imu i tauaeal f'um Imperial sources, while the colonial (in the Roman sense), municipal or tribal authorities were responsible (or branch roods. In Britain uie: Highway Commissioners seem to have been much less successful than in Barbados, for It was not until the middle of the nineteenth centuiv. when the work of Macadcm became effective, that the standard of, road construction reached the high teak that had been attained i by the Romans fifteen hundred I years before. It may be thought that speaking in terina of praise of the work of the Highway Commissioners is an argument In favour of retaining the Vestry system, as suggested in the petition of the Vestries But if the position is examined more closely it will be seen IOTXyet another example of the danger that the central Government will absorb this function. It has already absorbed it entirely from three Vestries and the item "Repairs to Tenantry Roads" seems to be yet another extension of central Government influence The fact is that the Highway Commissioners do not appear to be dependent upon the Vo-trie-* for anything more than their actual appointment. The funds are not provided bv the Vestry nor are they under Vestry control. The Vestry neither pays the piper nor calls the tune. Little Control Thus we have seen mat of the three main services that are the responsibility of the local aulhoi Itles in the Island, the Vestries In eight Parishes have little—and in three Parishes have no—control over their highways. The Vestries have little control over the administration of health services, and are likely to lose what little they have. And with the health services, since so many aspects are linked with poor relief, thev are likely to lose ground in this field as well. It Is therefore In the Interests of the preservation of local government itself that there should be changes, and these changes must involve a reduction in the units of administration. Trv conclusion reached by the Government is that there should be u municipality for the urban area and two units of administration for the rural areas. There has been little criticism of the proposal that the Bridgetown area, which Is essentially urban, and therefore presents different problems of administration to the rural oarlshes, should form a municipality. In fact the • fin Page 8 Kolex Hatch**. i iH is L, BAVLEY Iloltoii l-anr 17 JEWEL Waterproof, Shockproof Anti-Magnetic GENTS WATCHES Fully Guaranteed — only — $2950 8M . "Your Jewellers" V. Dc LIMA A CO.. LTD. 2i qewWy flooti owoy dn< doily Po*ira-ie bo* wwl keep ,ou baby (oe>to.tobl. . i.fiethed . dainty Reevember. PobsoHve 0 eatra ""dd • %  e*"o oo"Wo' nimouvt oooo to" Mir tt tVK : ioooo cw rowi fc IttCfafSS At CM* hy BATH 111! PALMOLfVI Many ailments sir .ai.soi by poor Mood wtuch mar effect the whole avMam Skin erupaon* •nd tniutM-n, simple rhenroalissn nvl painful toinu art naturc'i usji t\ thai you Deed Clarks's •tesesass* Hlood MIST 11re I'hi fanoui nwrdi.-nie Kelpa flKNf the bluod [ream eg* unpiif mn and at and free ftum thca* and ikniku tteamasaakfoi oSCJ CLARKE'S -.. 3t Blood Mixturer""* Shoes For the whole Family! $4.00 f&&ta>. In Times o/ Nervous TensionK saay bo the Taot tTeathtr M Ihe worry of bouseholJ VcobWeM ... or ptrrhapa tn.-.n. easl-elM. Whatever ihe reason. (here la no denrlDf lt>e assn "nuvdowa" faelliuj which oppresses ao many peopU o-uav. Ke me i ub er thai airaintd nervr< are atarved nerves. Your evrr.nol have provided %  of (be fooda wbleh (.-..( i (he nervous system. For Ait reason yeu will nnd VriftA delicious ->!'. ideal l dietary. Prepared fr< s.iur.bee. foosss, 'Ov.vlUne' provider rocniial nutritive elo menu, trulndtnc niamin*. wbleh help i. build op nrr-t-.fren-th nd vitality. 11..-.i.e.-fetg. mihr "i-ni't-i rase oil OvaWasl' U ItnpoebSStt, l>o*u% eu „.ntaln valuable n r rv,-~rr.lorirui proper flat. Drink Ova I line alao at bedrlaae. It Is the ratal till aid lo the natural, %  .•itiil elaep which does so snuck lo restore the nervous avseeea. 0\^4LTII>IE and notm the Difference In your •\Attrve Strmnylh and Outlook *••/ ai alrftcar 1U11 M Jl< assaa •*/ Storm. 'AMT—IMs last UM lares tli* • Otsltln.' Us coasakM IS so "III.IIM: atscmvra Bay. sr ftr.; < iar!;js*is Th. naii tune VOII ontw '0 !" ii,n' mnrmlMr fr> ineltaf* a sweat of' OvaltuM Hmun. as spall > -II enter Ihatr drlKari ami .liitiriaruiil.nl taMIM *"&* TinM|,, mi of a new shipment el I.ANCASTRKI'M jlaWll new colours in ,n„| ,„„„| daaSni lo bring a %  H u m „| pM, ,„ M „. ,|„|u. s n„,„. Available in Si|tiurcs & It..11 %  a LANCASTER OIL (LOTH ~ ,„ui.llv :..lr„r.ive and colourful, is specially suilerf f.ir Tallies nnd Shelvespriced at II.4K per jel I.'.' Midi'. HA ttit. I ttOS 1 OOf*. tOTTOX FACTOMY Ltd. Whit's C.P.A. iractor. lower C.P.A is only one of the reason* why far men call David Brown the world"! finest. invest,m a Cropn>aer" and you invest in the future. You'll get ic back all right in running economy, lower fuel bills, more work per £1 wages and better satisfied workers at that. Remember. with the David Brown f*ten. you CAN afford • CITY OVRAGE •CROPMASTER'* TRADING CO., LTD DiatriWuiort pr4u^ rim, gnglish Jirocaded Satin For afternoon imtl earls evenine orcasiuns—select SHAKKSKIN from ., new and beautiful ranfe at $2.00 and 12.11. Ice Beige • Dove Grey Sea Foam a Mornirur Blue Pearh • Gold a Sky Pink ^A. gorgeous material tn a choice of patterns . $2.93 Snhely's — lhi> is ihe Stow lo find uhal run want when you want it. Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) ltd.



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\Vtl)M.M>\V. M1V1MBKK 12. 11132 BAUHAIKIS ADVOCATE HM.I. MSI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES Hl#V TWFV 5iv a \ M Lime HMV *-* T .-->-. BLONDIE ^^,r J I WISH ^"-L ^—**--—v ( VC J COULD] .NOW-I DO SO ENJOY ^SaitoS 1HEETING THE MIWtTSTSSRS BY CHIC YOUNG r. %  r i.ASH GORDON BY DAN BARKY 1 stEL ou WOT J veu. JLfT f OBJECT .(= we S lOCX i 5CABCH THE HCV*6'J*HE COW T AND JOHNNY HAZARD FRANK TO AJnCH.' TOCCOV *M€uCOrTCir WLLCOWE TO rEWOVC *W'*U-E SHEWAN TO OTE I \ / .*X' *WEN KE5£?VE7 FOK • AT V '.'C*N '*5 COMES 1 THE CASTi EMELM HOTE\ WA^L GO TO THE IT.L HAVE A "IHWE i** I 4C6NE OP THE ATTENDANCE "-JE AACMOT r-f ,fEC ONP SO, I CCX--LO OC AND see MIIW* fji RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND -to. ecna HATS UH- 9E..-.3 VSf TS -HC COftPOM JjM I:;L.^EE'B>--':. _^ THE* PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES -' IHCC4P \/l IXWTUT At If FNDW TMf // CPor-ArlD A B3AR6VTUG ( I SHOGTOIT. !."ii~ ... VMtV,'. IMtCACT^IOPKEflN'.' AtlTJ(OUtlA\ Wt'Bt HEBE AT l£t GU ^_f AINT WE MEAI Al lui. ibr kWL t->mi.|ri' iiuk< ih>n mt pm4m 1 leave* il glunoruuilv null. COM on *iuui -.IT. ii mm * I" (JtuM* limn IW .iigrlir >hi ba%B Mif • • %  r i,If..lr' ... i % %  : i ma ftMM r r** ii TAR C OLD JMAGI HEALING OIL A fa Irops on supar with a little lime added will often stop a bad c* !d froni developini; Ittiy .MAGI in your Firil Aid Kh iu Bottl* IT JPAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE TU ESDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES ~ Usually NOW LOVELY ASSOBTH) Bll l.M>N-i AIL ran I %  < BKIDAL ICING SUGAR $ .40 — S .3B Lort> 71l EAI' nr roimivi (Urifi j.is IMadlu) Ltl IIORUCK'S MALTED MILK US — .78 ... isnulll l.M 4711 IC'H :AI' III COLOGNE (Largo 1.42 TOMATO KETCHUP 42 — .38 iMrdhim) l 4711 TO*CX> EAI' DE i'OLIH.NE IUirir> LSI Ml MMill I'lll I'M! .I.i I II i .'* — .411 i>Ml.i> lui ... ... (Haul!) .11 JACK STRAWS il'.ul;o.l .48 4711 LAVENDER I ... l.M 4711 iMtdium) 1.08 CORONATION WINE 144 — 1.20 Met: IN V lit. BOXES M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE FINEST RANGE OF XMAS CARDS at the AOVO Al i: Si A I IOMII. II a Ii \ s II v s i II v Ii a % i tti II r Brought Bll O Take some home. You can gel it from . BtrbfjcloH Aquatic Club Casablanca, St. Lawrence Accra Baach Club. Hookl.-. T II GHlTllb. Ro Hotel Royal. Haatlniu Rita Browne, Haatlnei C Wltkln Plnr Hill Ed. Mavctg KnijthTl.fl Broatd V A. Browne. Eagle Hall Paradise Beach Club. Itock i: i. HiMaon, Iloaaiown %  %  Eatwkka 11 Spemhtiti.wi J B Workman. Tw., M -'Ins &