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:


Full Text






‘ - -
WHAT'S ON TODAY ,

Court of Grand Sessions - 10.00 a.m. .
Court of Ordinary 11,00 a.m
Mobile Cinema, Mt. Standfast Plantation

St. James 7.30 p.m. “ ¥
B.C. Films at Codrington College 8,00 p.m.
Police Band Concert, Hastings Rocks

800 p m

—.

For the cause that lacks assistance,
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance.

For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do. ESTABLISHED 1895



High Court Of 7°"
Parliament Act ae
Unconstitutional — For UN.

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa, Nov. 15. Jerusalem:—Thirty-three tons of

2 * * Rivest s C— y- Pe s
Premier Daniel F. Malan’s white supremacy ROLiCY | white rock, from the Judean hills
suffered a major legal defeat when a Supreme Court ruling around the Holy City of Jerusa-
thwarted his attempt to force coloured residents to vote} lem, are being shipped to the
separately from whites. United States for use as paving
. Z stones in the garden of the United

The Judge's ruling was etal Nations’ new headquarters.

down at Bloemfontein amid : d M . t | Rome:!—On one issue at least the
nationwide tension between n| Lor uns er | Catholic Church and the Kremlin
tives and whites, Since last_Sat- ta are in agreement. The Vatican
urday 22 persons have been Killed |? r Vi it W I paper Osservatore Romano ap-
in clashes between natives oO 1S] eZe {proved this week the Soviet

police at East London and Kim- measures to prevent children from
ee: ae oa were burned LORD MUNSTER, the Par- reading immoral books, magazines

own at East London, and natives and comics and from seeing films
staged a mass 24-hour protest liamentary Under-Secretary of intended for adults vo :
strike which paralyzed Port Eliza- '

re State for the Colonies who has New York:—Included in a New

special responsibility in the York business show is a desk

Today's ruling was unquestion- Colonial Office for West In- uaranteed to z rp an)
ably a_ temporary blow at the | dian and Caribbean matters office. . ane ao 7 gh
Nationalist Government's racial proposes to make a short trip the touch of a_ button it has
segregation policies which were to the West Indies to visit fluorescent lights and electric
condemned by the U.N. General those parts which could not be | shaver, a six-valve wireless set
Assembly's Political Committee on included in his programme on a frige, a whisky bar and a cigar |
Tuesday. the previous occasion. Parlia- ! ’ y be a cigar

mentary and other business || dollars.

make it necessary for him to :

rest oatintn gibanée’ fee > Vienna:—A Vienna court will
nited Kingdom to t ”

aah hie in a ae Horrors” in the famous Prater

able to visit other Colonies in

But Dr. Malan was expected to
continue the fight despite this
legal setback. The Appellate
Division today upheld the ruling
of the Cape Division of the
Supreme Court which declared Dr.

Malan’s High Court of Parliament will be accom the “Ghost Railway” against the |
. ; anied by M \s ay against the |
Act unconstitutional. It was the J. Ww. Bn ng Principal oe proprietor of the newly-built |
climax of an intensely complicated "} West’ mdian Department of ‘Tunnel of Illusions” of unfair |
legal tussle the Colonial Office. competition by stealing tricks, |
In June 1951 Dr. Malan’s Gov-' The court will ride both systems



ernment secured passage in the

tion of Voters Act. This would advice,

have removed 70,000 coloured vot-

common electoral rolls with eae | foo
and forced them on a separate list e high tide. The gondolas left the

—U.P. | PORT MORESBY, New Guinea,| canals and taxi-ed in the streets,
i Nov. 13. carrying passengers from door t
Stroug earth tremors were} door. . “ney

. fe | ome oe wo Island off the Wellington:—The largest con-
N. o western tip o ew Britain an] signm ale oi p
U. e Delega e ; administration spokesman ent to whale oil ever to be

said.| sent overseas — 300 tons in 600



; Houses have been destroyed and drums—is to leave New Zealana’s |
only whaling station, at the top of | «

Jumps To others damaged:

Many hundreds have died and] South Island, early in November.

. ; a Jarge area devastated when| And the whaling /
' > volez ] party, doubtful
His Death j the voleano Mount Laington 70] a few weeks ago about a market

miles north west of Port Moresb: N , ]
erupted in January 1951. Ae 9 for “ will go whaling again next
NEW YORK, Nov. 13. season,

United Nations top legal expert
Abraham Fella jumped to his}
death on Thursday, it was report- ‘
ed here today by police authorities.



Police said Fella, age 47, none: Gulf Oil Co, Expect To

apartment at 50 Central Park to

the rear courtyard. He was pro- Start Drilli Circus

from a bedroom window of nis
|

nounced dead by a physician from
Roosevelt Hospital.

Associates said Fella has been WITHIN A SHORT WHILE Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
under great emotional strain be-| pany, Limited expect to commence drilling at a location
Secret — donertl Prova toes roughly half way between Turner's Hall and Swans Factory. |

cretary~ rygve Lie to. . : : : ae ee
other United Nations officials legal ape Camaparty is at present clearing this Jocation with a view |
advice in connection with con- to choosing a spot for a firm foundation.
gressional enquiries into Com- sec lacae ore ouheveh at ~ = a
munist activities. He had not "nts Beach, St. James, yester-
been in his office for four days day morning to watch heavy SCIENCE WILL CONTROL

—UvU.P. equipment for Gulf being unload-



ed from Gulf Barge No. 2. This FARMERS’ INCOMES

equipment consisted of a 25-ton

iraw-works,, / i-to ' (By HARRY Fo: ae a ‘
Mr. Lyttelton’s |e. wee st? pret NVSworon, aoe | ae.
Found Murdered

A beautiful 19-year-old gir!
found murdered

| motors. Two motors will be on WASHINGTON, Nov. 13,

|the derrick floor while the other ,,/2@ gricultural policy of the

e +
. ; Eisenhower Administratioi 3 @X-
will be connec inistration is ex
Report Denied . mmected to the pump. pected to emphasize mechaniza-
To get the equipment ashore, “On, engineering and chemistry
LONDON, Nov. 13. Barbados Gulf Oil Company, '" the gradual evolution of a new

Two members of Parliament} Limited, built a beach-head and farm programme Scienca or
covered it with steel landing mats, ‘ther than legislation may be ooking ;
made by Colonial Secretary =: also built a road to the ‘Ue key to the future growth of the killing may have

openly disagreed with the report

s the farmers’ total income
with Current speculation is that

landing mats. . .
et es 4 Senator Frank Carlson of Kan-
On Saturday last 500 tons of 1s, or Representative Clifford R

equipment arrived in the island Hope
by the Alcoa chartered S.S
Archange!os which lost .her Pro- ture to ucceed Charles F
peller 70 miles west of Guadeloupe Brannar Both Republican and

Brockway said the “Mau Mau] three weeks ago, Still with Gulf |pemocratic parties will continue
is an ugly and brutal form of; @9Â¥ipment aboard, she was short- ito support the keeping of basic
extreme nationalism. It is based}]1Â¥ afterwards dry-docked in \farm commodities at 90 per cent
on frustration. Frustration brings Martinique for repairs lof the artificial® “party” price
bitterness and bitterness brings

telton on his return from Kenya.
The two M.Ps. Fenner Brock-
way, and Leslie Hale stated their
disagreement with the official
findings on their arrival at Lon-
don airport after a personal tour
of the colony.

beach-head and covered it

of the same state will be
the next Sécretary of Agricul-

for combatting Mau Mau terror-| Manager of Barbados Gulf Ojl'support might be justified

ism which they said had been} Company, Limited, told the Ad- | —U.P

oe en by Kenya cath. vocate that this accident has de-
ive of uropeans, ricans,!Jayed the Company’s programme

Asians and Arabs. by about three weeks. In addition, DRIVERS DEMAND
Among the principal points of high tides and waves ruined their INCREASE

the plan were progressive elimin-



housing~ conditions for Africans.| meet the spudding-in deadline of ‘averages £150 — the same as
—U.P. \ December 17 but, owing to the Supreme Court Judge.
On page 5 ca aeons acl













Advocate

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



FRIDAY, NOVEM&§ER 14, 1952







CASTLE-IN.THE-AIR LEADS AND WINS

incinine ecoer aihtetiecamemencentie




From Judea — German Spy 22

was arrested in connection wit)
the theft of top secret plans {«
North Atlantic Treaty Organiz 'NESCO's
tion air bases. .
The plans were stolen fror

MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S CASTLE IN THE AIR (Belle up) leads the field in the South Caribbean

Handicap to win from Landtoark (Singh up). Abu Ali (Yvonet up) was third.

. 2 ~ i
CASTLE-IN-THE-AIR WINS SOUTH
CARIBBEAN HANDICAP
E. R. BOURNE’S bay colt Castle-In-The-Air
to win the $1,000 South Carib
Handicap over nine furlongs yesterday, the third

day of the scheduled four-day Autumn Meet of the Barba-

dos Turf Club at the Garrison Sa
Sastle-In-The-Air,

tation near the German borde threatens the b
after hundreds of police had’ «jobal Agency's six-3



went out of his class—B2

Results At
A Glance

FUIPTEENTH RACE
EN PRIX (Singh)

vert from N.A.T.O. headquarters.
hey received a tip that Klare t
was due in Verivers area attempt-
ing to get to Germany. Civilia
and military police mobilizec
oad block were thrown up. All
vehicles searched.

lighter. The cost? A mere 7,000;



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

“ WONDERFUL
|} meet shortly in the “House of | SIXTEENTH RACE

Amusement Park to hear a}

Landmark who gave him 28 Ib:
the. aben.dn this occasion, “ihe charge brought by the owner of | te =

SEEDLING (Belle)
n this race.

SEVENTEENTH RACE
TEST MATCH tion of Klare, but not told he wa

Columbus was the only horse to; supposed to be carrying the stolen

DARHAM JANE

EIGHTEENTH RACE
SUPER JET (Â¥vonet).
DRIFTWOOD

when he carried |
Hall Handicap

or second day

and then adjourn to the nearby | NIN oN
a hn ge leh ‘ NINETEENTH RACE
Nationalist dominated Parliament : ee Horror House whose |
of so-called Separate Representa- t ‘ remors wner has agreed to give expert |

f-IN-THE-AIR Class “F” and lower,



French Renew
Drive Against

Rome :—-The cenire of Venido, |

ers in the Cape Province from, the | In New Guinea including St. Mark’s Square, was |

flooded recently by an unusually |

the seven races
Jockey Yvonet rode three win-
to bring his total
while OQ Neil scored





TWENTY-FIRST RACE
) Can't you take a hint?

STREET ARAB









The Field Stand Prizes reached

; ‘. ’ sais
the $600 mark in the last race of Mr. Eisenhower $8 |PHU DOAN, INDO CHINA

Trip To Korea
May Be Delayed

AUGUSTA, Nov. 13.
Eisenhower's

Red Attack,

ROBERT GIBSON

hut two occasions ,
The Betting Forecast and Pari-
comparatively

large dividends, the best Forecast

Landmark combina-

President - elect
trip to Korea may be delayed until
paid $13.60 late in November or early in De-
according to authoritative
Eisenhower, on

Communists Pari-Mutuel
ari-}

soldiers defending Sniper Sy Caneel

on Thursday night, but a th sources here



half-holiday "
: , wants t et to Korea,

attendance 98 .

ends tomorrow

@ Details on Pages 6 & 8

Chinese began their attack

Koreans were waiting for s

immediately |plore the possibilities of working

“ i Uongress Will Back | “with honour.”

Present Policies

WASHINGTON, Nov.
Republican



During the day Reds contin
ng artillery Ko

| Republican
| was faced however with a lot of! ‘

demanding commitments in Wash-

>» on Sniper, bit

Senators) retary James C. Hagerty
eighty-third |
that the latest battle for Sniper} Congress will support the present
| ended in victory for the Untte 1" 8

} programmes,

starting date of the Korean trip.
Kisenhower
commitments



‘hard look’’ at
the cost of these programmes and

will take a
: { New York on the Korean trip’ '
and certain other “policy matters,”

Truman in the
House at 2 p.m
Eisenhower is also scheduled

Capitol Hill only
President-elect



Eisenhower
is @xpected to carry

the possibility t! $55,000,000,000

in New York, Mr
$7,500,000,000



“Trish Republican |
against Judge Lancelot



Republicans
concentrate
pledge to cut

Truck Kills Four

Government spene

Glen House



She was fully clothed with s¢«
wounds in her
Curran, form’? ly

, Mau Mau Attenmpt

Another Murder

NArROBI, KENYA, Nov. 13
officials said
attempted to kill another Europe: n

| Mi Eisenhower during his cam-
viciousness”, The (two men Delay |paign made a statement to the
brought back a seven-point plan Dr. W. F. Auer, Resident/effect that even 100 per cent | Attorney

the County Down

iNegal underground “R A” orani- to negotiate a curve owing

| zation. The body was found

its declared
against the
said the attempt
couple was made
farm-house

original beach, which had been Jerusalem:— Israel's co-opera-
ation of the colour bar, reduction] Prepared about a month ago, and \ively organised bus drivers have
in prices of principal native} Mecessitated emergency rebuilding | demanded a 20 per cent. fare in-
foodstuffs, a general increase in|f"om November 3 to November 7.' crease. The average monthly pay
wages and an improvement in ‘We are trying desperately to packet of a driver at present!

Constabulary accernpanied b
and brother
night search.

two separate
One bus crashed into

truck headon

investigation

HEAVY EQUIPMENT HEING HBROUGIIT ASHORE

:



13 —&m.,



U.N.E.S.C.O. To Debate

Director's Report

PARIS, Nov. 13.
Voting on Spain's entry into the United Nations Educa-
tional Scientific and Cultural Organization (U.N.E.S.C.O.)
was postponed today until the early part of next week when
the Seventh Annual Conference steerimg the committee has

decided to debate the director's report
A General Committee made up
of the President Sir Sarvepalli

as Radhakrishnan of India, ten Vice-
Police Arrest Presidents ana Chakeseken aie: aa

Conference Comuinittees, voted to

ta third plenary session of the
at 20.59 a.m,
ull dress discussion of the

— . port of UNESCO activities over

In Brussels the past year
The debate on thé repert sub-
— — mitted by the Executive Board
, BRUSSELS, Nov. 12 Chairman, Paul Carnero, on behalf
{ the Director Torres Bodet was
“xpected to last two or three days.
Representative from each of
65 member countries
e entitled to make speeches out+
ing their nation’s policies to-





A German born suspected sp






N.A.T.O. Headquarters of th: rd the Organization and. their
Allied Supreme Commander Gen ggestions on the report

Mathew B. Ridgway at Fontain« -| Bodet was ex ted address
bleau, officials said. Agents of the! ihe delegates later today

Surete Nationale arrested Erich: | Split Threatened

Clare as a suspected spy early Spain's application for membet-
his morning in Herbesthal fronticc | snip in the United Nations unit

split in the
“ar history









blocked off the entire area yain’s application ist be’ en-

It is reported that Klare possess orsed by a two-third majority of
d certain documents of a nature .he countries present and voting.
which was not immediately di ‘pal and Libya are also can-
closed, idates for membership but no

The secret police arrest in| (rouble is expected. The applica-
Brussels was reported after an/|tions of the three nations were

“d ‘without objection” by
SCO's parent United Nations
|Eeonomic and Social Council in
May
The seventh annual UNESCO
Conference meeting for the first
under the leadership of an
\siatic is also scheduled for sev-
ral days debate on activities of
‘the past 18 months and pro-
yrammes for 1953 and 1954, The





Police were given the descrip

secret military plans. The Surete]);eyiously published report by
‘id Klare was 40 years old and 1] -,orres Bodet will be formally eon-
itive of Hamburg.—vU.P, sidered —UF



Russia Not Far
Pehind U.S. In
Leveloping H. Bomb

Co ists

Ommunists | __ tos anceuss, nov

| Russia may only be a “year or
wo” behind United States in the

la velopment of the ‘“H’'~-bomb,

Nov, 13
e . Arthur Kelly, Nations] President

French armoured forces renew-

ed their knockout drive against'0f the Air Force Association
the Communist led Vietminh rear (yas on Thursday

Thursday in a push along the we

supply road leading to the big| indicate the U.S. exploded the H-

Kelly said that recent reports
|

rebel base of Yenbay on the Req! bomb at Eniwetok. He said “it
River, r lis probable that the Soviet Union
Military sources said impor- | /8 not more than a year or two
tant caches of war materials were |behind the US. in the d°velopment
reported to be dotted along the °! similar hydrogen superbombs
route and Reds were _ hastily Kelly now vice-president of

Jeaving them behind. Resistance in |Bastern Airlines is a_ reserve
ihe first hours came mostly trom |Air Force colonel who served as

snipers and local partisans. wartime Deputy Chief of Staff for
Colonel Leon Dodlier, French | the European division of the Air
Commander of “Operation Lor- |Transport command U.P.

raine” which has turned the tables



Communists northwest of

Hanoi sent his forces northwest | Ministry Of Food

up Route Eleven from this newly

ptured road junction at dawn

About 30 road miles away lay Studying Figures

| ington and New York. Press See-|Â¥enbay where Reds launched | (From Our Own Correspondent
thelr attack on French posts in| LONDON, Nov. 13
Thai country and forced their | Empire Sugar Representatives

Withdrawal to Black River The | had another meeting this after-
pohly egg ie Route rs with the mtn RSY ee et
Lieve 8 i en miles nway o decision was reached, §
Then the road turns sharp left | understood that the Ministry are
back toward Yenbay and the | still considering Commonwealth
iver 80 miles northwest of figures to decide the price for the
Hanoi, (U.P 1953 crop.





Fresh Stocks to hand.

THE so) .
GEOR: EY



EVERY GRAIN EDIBLE

NO PICKING REQUIRED.
PRICE 359ce Package.
at all Leading Stores.










HEAVY EQUIPMENT for Batbados Gulf Oil Comf
The equipment was b ght from Carlisle Bay to
works on to the waiting 15-ton Mack truck




~

which affived last Saturday by the 8.8. “Ard¢hangel:
y Guif Barge No which was towed by




I GEDDES



GRANT, LTD





PAGE TWO

Carub Calling

R, HAROLD YOUNG, a Bar-

badian attached to tne Staff
ci the Royal Academy of v:amatic
Art, crrived here abou; « week
ago ‘on tle SS. Colombiec to
spend his winter holiday.

Mr, Young will be remembered
as the leader of the Empire Play-
ers who toured the West. Indies
between 1933 and 1936. He was
last here in 1946, .

On returning to New York after
his I.st visit, he was engaged in
producing “The First Mrs. Fras®r”
at the Shubert Theatre, and also
“The Lady Maria,” starring the
late Gertrude Lawrénce. He then
did a production of Somerset
Maugham's The Circle and ap-
peared as Hamlet in the Equity
Library production of that play.

In the spring of 1948 he re-
turned to London where he pro-
duced VALERIUS the last play
whith was written by Gordon
Daviet, the author of the well
known RICHARD OF BOR-
DEAUX. He also produced in
London NUMBER TEN DOWNING
STREET end FROM THIS DAY
FORWARD.

During the MALVERN FESTI-
VAL of 1949, he played THE
PHARAOH in THE STARS BOW
DOWN?... and later appeared as
the Coldnel in the revival of
JOURNEY’S END at the Westmin-
ster Theatre; as Ali in the FESTI-
VAL OF BRITAIN production <«
HASSAN at the Cambridge
Theatre; and as Frenk Harris in
OSCAR WILDE with Robert
Morley at the Meevely Players at
Drury Lane.

In films, Mr, Young played the
Naval Captain in KIND HEARTS
AND CORONETS andthe News
Reporter in MR. GILBERT AND
MR. SULLIVAN.

On the air, he played opposite
Jean Kent in the radio’ version
of THE WOMAN IN QUESTION,
pleyed Walter Armiddy in the
broadcast of A CHORUS ENDING
and “appeared in six television
productions.

Since 1950 he has been attached
to the staff of the Royal Academy
of Dramatic Art and has just com-
pleted a series of lectures on Pro-
duction to the Wakefield Amateur
Guild in Yorkshire.

A Holiday
MONG.the passengers arriv-
ing in the island yesterday

morning from Venezuela were
Mr. and Mrs. Jeszuryn who have
come over on a holiday.

They are guests at the Marine
Hotel.

Returning Home
ETURNING home to the West
Indies with his wife, after an

absence of 35 years in Nigeria,
is Mr. F. E, Jones, M.B.E., of
Jamaica.

Mr. Jones, now 64, has played
a great part in the educational
life of Calabar, Eastern Nigeria,
where he taught at Duke Town
School. For 20 years he was
Deputy Headmaster before be-
coming Headmaster.

He is looking forward to seeing
his many West Indian friends
again,

THE HEIRESS
A Vanderbilt who became Duchess of Marlborough
speaks her mind about life in a Stately Home

By JOHN THOMPSON

THERE Vere three reasons why
the beautiful Consuelo Vanderbilt
married the ninth Duke of Marl-
borough, and she is perfectly frank
about them. Her father was a
millionaire: her mother had irre-
sistible social ambitions, and the
Duke needed money to live in the
style to which he was accustomed.

The Duke made his proposal in
the Gothic Room of the Vander-
bilts’ ornate Marble House in New
York. The sombre atmosphere
there, Consuelo reflected, was pro-
pitious to sacrifice. When her
brother was told, he observed.
“He is only marrying you for your
money.”” Consuelo wept.

She was 18. The marriage last-
ed 11 years. She is now 75, con-
tentedly remarried to a French-
man, and living in the United
States again; and at last she has
written the story of her strange
excursion arinong the English aris-
tocracy, It has just been publish-
ed in America. (The Glitter and
the Gold. Harper, New York.)

Consuelo’s mother. Mrs. W. K.
Vanderbilt, was ‘a born dictator.”
Amid all the Vanderbilt opulence
of yacnts and palatial homes she
kept her family at heel by’ a re-
form-school discipline,

When Consuelo’ misbehaved
Mama went for her with a riding-
whip. During lessons she had to
wear a steel rod strapped to her
back to encourage good posture.
After one misdemeanour she de-

ee aun



THE ALL-GIRL AMERICAN ORCHESTRA at present touring Trini-
dad. They are expected here in the near future.

Cultural Evening
ONIGHT at 8 o'clock at the
British Council there will be
Cultural Evening of Olympia
Club. Members are asked to invite
their friends. The Cultural Offi-
cer, Mrs H. StC. Tudor has
planned an interesting programme
and an evening of good entertain-
ment is assured.
Fire Months
RRIVING in the island yester-
+ day morning by T.C.A, was
\lr. W. Brookfield of Ontario,
Canada. He is a guest at Maresol
Beach Flats.

Mr. Brookfield has come ovr
for five months’ holiday and will
be joined by his wife in a week’s

time.
A Few Days
LSO arriving in the island
yesterday morning by T.C.A
from Vancouver, Canada was Mr
Sweeney who will be spending
itwo or three days as a guest at
the Marine Hotel.
Fortunate Barbadian
R. W. RICK LAWRENCE
Barbados, will be amongst
those fortunate enough to get a
‘close-up’ of the Queen during
the Coronation procession next
year. .

He will be in the ranks of the
Thames Special Constabulary,
lining the procession route. In
a letter to a London’ evening
paper last week, Mr, Lawrence
wrote in support of the decision
not to televise the actual crown-
ing of the Queen—a subject that
is raising much controversy in
Britain at the moment.

of

To Visit Barbados
R. JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM
of Ireland is expected

to pay a visit to Barbados soon,

He set out from Dunmore. East,
County Waterford, last Septem-
ber to sail the Atlantic alone in

his five-ton yacht “Iceland.”
Now he has arrived at Funchal,
Madeira and left for Barbados

on the next stage of his trip.

fended herself: “I thought I was
doing right’—but Mama clarified
the position for her at once, “I
don't ask you to think; I do the
thinking, you do as you are told.”

She tried to oppose the arranged
marriage with Marlborough, but
it was no good, Mama stormed,
threatened to shoot the man she
wished to marry, and had a timely
heart attack,

The wedding was fixed for
November 5, 1895, Mrs. Vander-
bilt had ordered the wedding dress
some months earlier, without men-
tioning it to her daughter, ‘Then
the Duke raised a difficulty about
the date. It would not be suitable
for him to marry, he explained,
on the anniversary of an attempt
to blow up the House of Lords
November 6, however, was de-
clared free from dangerous asso-
ciations. *

‘Perfect Love’

The wedding was a lavish inter-
national event. “The usual hymns
glorifying perfect love were sung,”
records Consuelo, “and when I
glanced at my husband shyly I
saw that his eyes were fixed in
space.” An American paper re-
ported (inaccurately) that her
garters had gold clasps studded
with diamonds.

Luckily Consuelo had a sense
of comedy. On their train jour-
ney afterwards she appreciated
her “first lesson in class conscious-
ness." The Duke (six years her



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

HE craze for words

\ rs composed
} oO! initia letters — UNO
j|UNESCO, and so on—can have

| amusing results.
| A man who had no money to
pay his bill in a restaurant sum-
|moned the head-waiter and ex-
jPlained that he was a_hign
official of GORK,
hey had to do was to send
}}ound to Dunsley House, W., that
jafternoon. They would ‘receive a
cheque. The manager, hoping
that his restaurant might be rec-
ommended to the officials of
\GORK, was most agreeable. It
was only later on in the day that
they discovered that there was no
such place as Dunsley House, W.,
and no such thing as GORK.
Crammed with riboflavin
E campaign, of which I
wrote yesterday, to make
hungry people “insect-conscious,”
stems to be further advanced
than I thought. A lecturer has
jtold the Nutrition Society that
he ate two spiders. One tasted
/of chicken, the other of some
‘kind of vegetable. It is time for
|the Body-Fue] Intake League to
jissue a little book of etiquette.
with a

t

one eat spiders

? 7. p *
Returns From Canadian ‘spoon or with a fork?



( D y (Kk vs but Mars

ns, atta 50 YEARS ACO ne
f THA BYER, widow

i | Le EPTEMBER 2% to OCTOBER 2%

"thane won R fibre) —Similar tentencion to Taurus

Byer, former Headmaster of St. From the Barbados Advocate of

Giles’ Boys’ School, returned

from Canada by .C.A. on SPORTS — PELIGAN ISLAND

Wednesday morning, | Dr, Bridger Organises a Nurses’
Mrs, Byer left the island in | if Gymkhana

April to pay a visit to her son| The word Pelican may convey

Julian who is now

i living in \to the minds of some le the
Canada and to take the oppor- ‘idea of _ solitariness, Fospactally
tunity of spending a week in |when it conjures up the “thought
New York with her relatives of becoming ‘like a pelic in the
before returning home. eeiiderness’ as a writer of ancient
At the Airport she was met by Ames suggests, But we will at
her . daughter Miss Madeline once put away the thought of the
Byer, Matron of the St. Philip’s jlonely -pelican when we hear of
Almshouse and she expressed her |an_ interesting little ceremony
extreme pleasure and enjoy- |which took place on Thursday last
ment of an excellent trip. jon the Isle which glories in the
Cake Sale Today name of that waculiae bird. The

> en . . loctor j* charge of a certain hos-
Make Sale whieh wit ‘be [Buah then, we wil refrain trom
naa tact Sahel a tae 3 joe mentioning the kind of hospital,
eek eed a? aan} road |for fear of hurting the feelings of
oe Me ay. The Sale is in aid |certain unscrupulous patriotic and
o - Mary's Church funds, intelligent newspaper editors, con-
Lawn Tennis Next Week |\ceived the happy idea of giving a
HE Woodside Lawn Tennis aoe Pa —s, staff. This

‘or 5 i _ \treat took the shape of some sports,
Tournament which was post or rather, to be quite correct, it

poned in October owing to the ,
rainy weather will now take |W@S 4 Nurses’ Gymkhana. The
place next week at Woodside, following are the events with the

names of the winners.

Bay Street. |. THE EGG & SPOON RACE

In their drive to collect funds
for Christmas Charities, the] » THRE nie te Le
ladies organised a_ series of | ~ _A tie between Nurses
Tennis matches when some of the Padmore & Weekes — Prize
best local players of the game divided. ; -

will take part.

Those who support Christmas
Charities will be assured now of 4
excellent entertainment when |
“Poney” Hynam will meet Den-
nis Worme and the men’s doubles

100 YARDS RACE—Won by
Nurse Reece

BLINDFOLD RACE —Won
by Nurse King
THROWING THE BALL—
Won by Nurse Williams

a



and that all”

5 Read Gemini to-day.
le



»_ The STARS: «>

and YOUW "



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
xk im the section in which your
birthday comes and find what your out
look is, according to the stars |

FOR FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11 195%
MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries)—Moon, |
Mars, Saturn warn against antagonizing
others needlessly. Pleasantness and co
operation essentialy Favourable Sun rays
favour good work, sound matters

APRIL 21 to MAY 2 (Taurus)— The)
Way you think and act, how amiable you}
are, the pains you take in finishing tasks
well and how you handle details, all
are pertinent to general achievem@nt

MAY 21 to JUNE 2! (Gemini)— Your
Mercury and the Sun favourably aspect-
ed sive you and Virgu openings and
advantages from which you can and
should garner many good results. But
wateh your disposition!

JUNE 22 to JULY 2% (Cancer)—If all
personal wishes aren't immediately grati-
fied, don’t lose heart nor become dis-j|
gruntied. Rather “cash mi" on intelligent
management.

JULY @ te AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Your
natal Sun and Mercury well situated |
¢ffer favourable returns for smart hand-
ling of affairs, getting after important
tasks quickly, efficiently.

AUGUST 283 to SEPTEMBER 25 (Virgo) |
You jhavye excel

now. Heed wise advice. Practical mat-
ters, industry, trades, domestic work
most favoured. More care stressed in
artistic affairs,

OCTOBER 21 to NOVEMBER 22 (Scor-

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane







—————

LADIES’

GENTS’
TOILET SETS

In Very Attractive Styles

“YOUR JEWELLERS”

Y.
& CO.,

De LIMA
LTD.

20 Broad Si. Phone 4644

and

“THE VILLAGE”

Hastings



WARNER'S SPECTACULAR

ACTION HIT!



pio)—Mars and Saturn aspects stress
atience, geniality, courtesy. There are
friendly rays from Mercury to aid smart

planning and doing
NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER *%
(Sagittarius) —Neither too encouraging

nor yet hindering. Considerable care
planning day’s programme will increase
results, Avoid unnecessary contention

DECEMBER &% to JANUARY 2% (Cap-
ricorn)—Check for right information
start important tasks first and you will
help make your day a success. Fine rays
for all mental work

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %& (Aqua-
rlus)—Your Uranus position now urges
quiet, not hurried, tense action. extra

care in delicate matters. Day is fine for
trades, building, domesticity

FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)

Heed notations to Capricorn and Aqua-
rius now. Keep in the same middle road,
no extremes, no straining; but do attend
promptly to weighty issues

YOU BORN TO-DAY are keen of
judgment, perhaps too critical at times,
but usually just, and inherently charit-
able. Try not to be sharp in answers;
temper shrewdness and spirit with
graciousness

You can succeed in busi-

ness, profession or whatever you like
Birthdate of: Rob't. Fulton, steamboat
genius; Sir Chas. Lyell, noted geologist



Listening Hours

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14

1952
4.00—6.00 p.m, 5



3M



400 pm .The News
Daily Service, 415 pm Rawicz & Land-
auer. 430 pm Can I Come in? 5 00
p.m. Greja. 515 pm The Voice & the
Speeches of Bernard Shaw, 5 45 pm
Bery] Kimber

410 pm_ The











will bring together Eric Taylor 6 HOP RACE — Another tie, *-7.15 p.m 31.32M 49.71M
and Dr, Charlie Manning who | resulting in favour of Nurse evens ee
will meet Louis St. Hill and Williams 618 pm” Tip Top ‘Tunes, 645 pm
Darrel] Trimingham, | 7, PUNTING RACE—Open to Sports Round Up and Programme Parade
r. , p sys ‘ . | i 700 pm The News. 7 10 H :
Women’s Auxiliary Meeting | inte Ths. ceowey, provisied News From Britain. 7 15 pm. West In-
LL women teachers are re- < sas ata ae . dian Diary,
: Won by Nathaniel Fowler 7.45-=10.38 p.m B1.22M 49.71
minded of the Women's| g 200 YARDS RACE — For - atdialeesal saline ‘
Auxiliary Meeting which will | Porters & Boatmen, Won bye] 4 (pm | Staying in Britain, 6 15
take place tomorrow at the Woodroot , 3 m Radio Newsreel. 830 pm_ Greig
Church House The meetiny 645 pm _ World Affairs. 900 pm
. “| 9. SACK RACE—For Porters BBC. Concert Orchestra. 1000 pm
begins at 1 p.m. —Won by Rouse The News, 1010 pm . From the Edi-
— ee ee etneenieenenteneetnenret aiden ae spree 29 ibe Misa ae Awhile, 10 30
pm rom e r rogramme.

butler read detective stories in the |

hall. |

At week-ends Blenheim was}
transformed, There were often | aE ae
30 guests. which worried the .

Duchess’s American conscience: | ADVOCATE BRIDGE

organ recital in the Long Library
senior) spent the time reading Consuelo felt the strain’ of the

congratulatory telegrams, handing vrolonged social ritual.

them to her with gestures of de- end of one season she slept for |

ference or indifference according 24 hours without waking.

to the social status of the sender.

She thought it _rearettable om Cheese? Soap!

was no silver platter when Queen

Victoria's eernas was presented. A few others showed restive-
When they arrived in London Mess; too. Lady de Grey eased the

the Dowager Duchess, Marlbor- tension by having trays of china

ough's grandmother, seemed as @ropped during her dinner. Lady

accustomed to command as her Blandford once resorted to serv-

own mother. “Your first duty,” ing soap instead of cheese, and

she greeted the new Duchess, ,PO Mr. Hope,” too polite to spit

flourishing her ear-trumpet, “is to 't out, was sick.

have a child, and it must be a son,

because it would be intolerable to jjgns,

have that little upstart Winston away from this world she detect- |

to become Duke.”

u : ed signs that it would not last
Cousin Winston

A guest “borrowed” a shaw! at

In spite of this, Consuelo found the Duchess of Buccleuch’s ball |

she liked her husband’s_ lively and did not return it: “a symptom
cousin Winston Churchill, but of the dawnward glide of modes
there was much that she did not and manners.”

like. Life in a Stately Home, she

found, could be a bore But Consuelo did her

duty by
Society.

She bore her Duke two

She dreaded dinner alone at sons (one of whom is the present
Blenheim Palace with the Duke. Duke) Then after 11 years of
Often neither of them spoke a marriage “life together had not

word. The meal was served with brought us any closer.” There was
full ceremony, then the servants a deed of separation, followed (in
withdrew. Marlborough pushed 1920) by a divorce
back his chair and for a querter
of an hour sat in meditative sil- Until her remarriage in 1921,
ence, twirling the ring on his little Consuelo set up house in Mayfair
finger. Then he began to eat-- and led a life of good works, social
very slowly—sometimes breaking reform, and service on the London
the silence to complain that the/County Council as a Progressive
food was cold. In desperation] She does not record what the
Consuelo took to knitting. The} Duke, a High Tory, mmde of this
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



there were no bathrooms for them. |
She organised the dinners briskly: |
nine courses usually, all disposed |
of in one hour — then on to ar|

At the |

These were only token rebel- |’
But before Consuelo turned ;



by M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South
Game all






























8.
K
42
93

The spectators nearly had
heart failure during the
bidding of this freak nand
gh the matches in
the w n’s event at the
Pies European Champion-
Siups

South and West passe
North bid One Didmond.
South Two Spades, North
Three Clubs, South Three
Spades. North Four Clubs
and South Four Hearts
which North passed !
Obviously a costly mis-
understanding — but East
obliged by doubling. South
hurriedly bid Five Clubs
and North a defiant Six
which was passed out

t transpired that this
ae — using Four Clubs
as a form of Black
South’s Four Hearts tone
the conventional! response to

|

show one Ace. a fact yer-
looked by North. ‘slat
went
the
{

The slam

however, after
bright lead of @A 8
wed by #2 3

down



PPrreeeneeenenseseesescecscnsnsncnnernseesensusnensesusensnessnauansssesusnenanensaunmancusseneverasauansentnensers




Y

THE GARDEN — sr. JAMES

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

"HOLD
RATON PASS

REST OF
; THE WEST
BY THE

THROAT!"




PRESENTED BY

0» DENNIS

ul

FDW

y Tom W Blackburn «mtu

WARNER Bros.

\ PATRICIA
wv N
iE @

SCOTT FORBES
DOROTHY HART
WLMARIA

(

PLAZA

OPENING TODAY 4.45 and 8.30
p.m. and Continuing Daily









R Webd

oy Mas Stoner



OPENING TODAY 2.30, 4.45
and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

Daily 4.45 and 8.30 -p.m.

FRIDAY,





NOVEMBER

1952



A quick rub with Vim on a damp cloth and the
greasiest stove is spotless. And Vim cleans so smoothly
— makes surfaces bright and shining without a

scratch. For easier, better cleaning, always use Vim.

VIM

cleans everything

M-V 489-302

smoothly and speedily




PHONE 4267. 4456 for
BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins

3’ wide @ $3.18 per yard
WCOD PRESERVATIVE

ATLAS “A”

1 gin. tins

SISCCLIN DISTEMPER

Supplied in Powder Form in White,
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Sunshine in 34% Ib. packages at 23c.

per Ib.

Easy to use

— simply mix with water.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

GLOBE

MIDNITE TO-MORROW NITE



THE INTERNATIONAL STUNT CYCLIST

REX HARRISON

The only thing REX does not do to the Cycle is make Love
(Ask the hundreds who have seen him)

Plus a Film...

THE LAUGHING

LADY

Pit: 15c. — House: 30c. — Bal.: 40c, — Box: 60c,



BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
Today 2.30, 445 &
8.30 p.m
Warner's Cine-Color

Laugh Hit!

“JACK & THE
BEANSTALK"

Bud Lou
Abbott Costello

Sat. Special £29
& 1.30
GLASS ALIBI
Paul KELLY

HEART of the
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Roy Rogers

—_—
Midnite Special Sat
ALIAS the CHAMP
with
Gorgeous George
DAYS of BUFFALO

PuPrs



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(Dial 5170»
Today 445 & 8.30
p.m
& Continuing Daily

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MORGAN NEAL
and Steve Cochran

OOO
Sat. Specia! 1.30 p.m
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MAN from TEXAS
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——
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(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow

445 & 8W p.m

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Preston Barbara
FOSIEFR Bi TION

fat. Special 1.30 p.m
JUNGLE
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Jungle Thriller &
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Rocky Lane



Midnite Sat.
SMUGGLERS COVE
Bowe Boys &
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Jimmy Wakely

—_—_——-



Sun & Mon.

4.45 & 8.50 p.m.







































me BILL TRAIL TO PRINCE of PEACE
EMB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades) $1.28 Wisdom of the ages eee ee 4.0 PM Sunset Carson SAN ANTONE Natural Color)
* "WAS A COMMUNIST fo il 2
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK .............. 1.44 sth, Kekmessin tribesmen, who FB.” (Prank LOVEJOY" GLOBE 20th C
ve through the winter in mud- Midnite Sa ;
” er Rtge ED? FNiPhP SS SRAAE B98 DLP AT huts a no windows oe doors, GUN SLINGERS Sap Stems M. G. M. t entury Fox
‘ MEG Nel ee ess is veh 4s bmeas 33 say: “There is no fire without Eanes ass
GEORGETTE “ 230 eS OMLAGOMA tame i me ee re ee
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‘ Ga ee oes ech eee 1.06 EMPIRE ours ee Love is Better than Ever
To-day 2.30 & 8.30 Today to Monday — TeeDay yf ROYAL ;
a € 8 5 o-d. ” -
a ’ Sasa. Solty ee o15 ae” T aY 4.30 & 8.15
MORLEYS NYLON HOSE .............. $2.09 & $2.28 pr. Toe antes | micDOBle | | Beek Mond | poe comes
KLINGSIL 1.80 pr in Forrest Tucker = Broderick “Cra f
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= Bridgetown Dial 2310 Mery inet an ee j





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14,



Maude Bill: A Mockery Of De

1952

9-3 Rejection By
Legislative Council

THE PRESIDENT of the Legislative Council Hon. J. D.
Chandler, last Tuesday described the Maude Bill which
proposed to make better provision for Local Government

in the Island and which the Council later rejected by a
9—3 majority, asa mockery of democracy.

Besides the President, seven
members spoke against the Bill.
The three who voted for it were
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato who claimed
that the rejecting of the Bill
would create a constitutional issue,
Hon. C. Wylie, Attorney General,
and Hon, G. T. Barton, Acting
Colonial Secretary.

The President said that there
was much talk of only three per
cent. of the population being able
to vote under the present Vestry
system, but when people said this
they did not ask themselves how
many people were taxed.

The Bill was introduced by the
Acting Colonial Secretary and
Hon. V. C. Gale lead off criticisms.

Many Mistakes

Hon, J. Mahon said that he
could not himself see a Bill like
the Bill before them with so many
mistakes taking the place of the
Vestry. At present, St. Michael
was being represented by 16
Vestrymen and a Chairman. The
Maude Bill proposed to give a
representation of six aldermen,
and 18 councillors—in other words
Almost double the representation
Then in the Northern District
which at present had a represent-
ation of 66, it was proposed that
there should be 25 representatives,
and in the Southern District which
had 54 representatives, it was
proposed that there would be 25.
That would considerably reduce
the opportunity of training people
to take their place eventually in
the Government of the island.
They would also be reducing the
number of people who would be
looking after the affairs of their
parish.

The Bill proposed to give
representation without taxation.
It had been argued that if one
was good enough to vote for
members to the General Assem-
bly one should be good enough
to vote for members for Local
Government.

He did not see how they could
give a man a vote to elect some-
one whose actions did not affect
him,

The present minimum qualifica-
tions for a Vestryman, was to have
property with any annual value
of $120. Even if one wanted to
say reduce that, that might be all
right, but not cancel it.

Poor Relief

Looking through the duties of
the proposed Councillors, he saw
that they could appoint certain
Committees, a clerk and officers
and provide salaries, were allowed
to lay rates, purchase property,
make contracts, ete. As far as
he could see it, they would be
appointing these councillors mere-
ly to lay rates and then sit back.
There was no mention of poor
relief. He wanted to know who
would carry on such work,

The Bill proposed to allow a
special rate to be laid. To him
it seemed unjust to lay a special
rate on people of a certain section,

Under the existing system, if 4
chattel house was not of a rental
value of 70c. a week, it could not
he rated. Nor could they rate both
house and land under the present
Act, but it was proposed to levy
on both in the future. Besides,
from his interpretation of it, it
seemed that they would be re-
ducing the privileges of sugar
workers on plantations whom i-
seemed would be rated.

He had no objection against the
Income Tax Office assessing for
trade tax, but could not see how
the Income Tax Office would know
how much a trader made who did
not keep books.

The Acting Colonial Sacretary
had said that the reduction from
11 units to three would be cheaper,







see the display at--

but he was inclined to believe that
it would not be so. Under the
present system, members gave
their time free.

As to roads looked after by the
Road Board, he did not see that
they were of any poorer quality
than. those made by the Govern-
ment Department.

Not Logical

Hon. G, D. .L Pile said that he
believed everything that could be
said in favour of the Bill had
been said,

The Maude Report had been sent
to the Vestries in 1949 and they
were asked to comment on it. He
had some of the comments his
Vestry — St. John — had made,
” he would quote extracts from

He quoted from a copy of the
comments, giving reasons why
tthe Vestries disagreed with the
Maude Bill.

He said “This is a case where,
because the administration of the
Vestry can be improved you
abolish it It does not seem
log.cai.”

Medical Services

Since 194. Dr. Weatherhead,
then Chief Medical Officer had
suggested a reform for the Sanitary
Service, and what was in the
doetor’s memorandum was then in
a Bill before the Other Place,

In his memorandum, Dr.
Weatherhead showed that the
Medical Services could be im-
proved and centralised. He per-

sonally wanted to see Sanitation
Services centralised.

As regards whether roads should
be taken over by the central Gov-
ernment, that was a matter of
opinion, He had heard it said
that the work of the Central Road
Board was not as good as it should
be. He wanted to see the roads
taken over further by the Gov-
ernment but linked with the local
Government.

If they passed the Bill, they
would get the elections run on the
some basis as those for the House.
There was no question of man-
date. Peovle elected a man more
often than not because they liked
him. Flections were generaljy
won by sentiment,

Should Be Amended

Hon. E. S. Robinson said it
seemed to him that when it suited
certain individuals to adopt
legislation which was in vogue in
England and apply it here, they
were told that in Barbados things
were out of date and Barbados
should follow England. On the
other hand, if certain English
legislation was not looked upon
favourably by the introducers of
the other English legislation to
Barbados, they would say that
because a thing suited England
it did not mean that it suited
Barbados.

He believed that to abolish the
Vestry system entirely which the
Bill proposed, would be a retro-
grade step and would have far-
reaching results on the people of
Barbadcs. On the other hand
they could not stand still, but
should go forward, and the pres-
ent Vestry Act should be
amended and brought up to date.

The Colonial Secretary had
told them that the Government
were going to introduce legisla-
tion to amend the Public Health
Act and legislation dealing with
roads. This was in fact asking
them to consider a_ Bill which
would have far reaching results,
without giving them the oppor-
tunity to frame in their minds a
comprehensive picture of the
total commitments the Bill would
entail.

@ TELEPHONES
@ PISTOLS

®@ CARS

@ BOATS

@ DOLLS

@ SCALES

@ PRAMS

The Corner Store





a en
==[SCFUF FP >= SS



As far he was concerned,
he agreed with the Hon. Mr.
Pile when he said that the time
had come when sanitation should
be centralised, and he would go
so far as to say he believed it
would be a definite step towards
progress. He was not in any
way criticising the Sanitary
Commissioners of ~- the various
parishes when he said that. He
knew they did a good job, but he
still felt that the right thing
would be to centralise sanitation.
He was not saying for one
moment that if sanitation was
centralised they would achieve a
100 per cent efficiency, but he be-
lieved that a Medical Depart-
ment with an efficient staff could
do as near an_ efficient job as
possible.

With regard to roads, some
parochial road commissioners
and inspectors did good jobs and
others did not. One redress a
Vestry could do was to re-elect
good road commissioners for the
following year and change road
commissioners whe had not done
a good job.

As far as Government
concerned, Government made
grants in aid and it was largely
due to the inspectors and com-
missioners to see whether or not
that money was spent efficiently.
He thought that a Highways and
Transport Department with more
staff and better run would be
better able to advise in the
expending of that money.

They were left then with the
only major duty of the Vestry
being poor relief, and he felt that
the Vestry was the right body to
administer poor relief. The
Vestry had Poor Relief Inspec-
tors who knew the _ people of
their district and the people
knew the Poor Relief Inspectors.
One might say that the = grant
given was not big enough. That

as

was

would be another point, but no
argument for doing dway with
the parochial poor relief organ-

isation.

Fully Covered

Hon. G. B, Evelyn Said that
previous speakers had _ covered
the ground so fully’ that there
was no need for him to repeat

\their arguments, If Sanitation
and Highways were taken away
from the Vestries, there would
be very little left for them to do
and that was all the more
reason why they should be re-
tained. He favoured amalgama-
tion of certain pariShes, but his
reasons were completely gone
when he saw that the Vestries
would have little else to do but
the administering of poor relief.

He regretted that some of the
reasons given by the Colonial
Secretary in introducing the Bill
had not been incorporated in the
Objects and Reasons of the Bill.
It would have given him an op-)
portunity to get a better insight |
in that controversial and disliked)
Bill. |
Going through the reasons given |
by Sir John Maude, they would |
see that most of the suggested ills |
could be remedied by changing |
the present system, and the sys-|

tem should not necessarily be}
abolished because it was old.
Regarding adult suffrage, he

could only use the words of the |
Colonial Secretary and say that)
he who paid for something should |
dictate how it should be done,

Aims Of Bill

Hen. C. Wylie said that the}
Maude Report showed what the
Bill sought to achieve. It
sought to achieve a Local Gov-

ernment in Barbados which was
a Local Government in fact and
to avoid their drifting into a posi-
tion where
managed by
ernment.

In his report, Sir John Maude
referred to the tendency going on
and to the undoubted fact that
certain functions of the Vestry
and local boards were going into

the Central Gov-

the hands of the Central Gov-
ernment, Highways had been
referred to by several speakers

|
|

all local affairs were |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and it was well known to every-
body that in the case of three
Vestries, the Highways were
completely run by the central
Government. If the people
wanted an active and_ efficient
system of Local Government, it
had to be a system which arrest-
ed the process which was then
underway. That to his mind was
one, of the chief purposes of
the ‘Bill.

It was being said that what
was neéded was not the abolish-
ing of the Vestry system. Sir
John Maude had taken up _ his
task some three and a half years
ago and had put forward ideas

which were considered by the
Government and the considered
epinion was that the system

should go.

It had been sata ina: wiih only
three divisions, things could not
be dome as well as with the
present number of 11, but taking
into account the areas, the popu-
lation and present day communi-
cations, it should not be hard to
see that three was a perfect num=
ber for the island.

An objection had been made
that pecple would be given the
vote who did not contribute to
the revenue by way of taxation
It was true that they might no
contribute directly, but it was
completely wrong to suggest that
they did not contribute at all. They
did contribute indirectly It was
merely another form of indirect
taxation, Everycne in the island
had to live somewhere. When a
man rented a house, he helped his
landlord pay taxes, and every time
he bought something from a shop,
he ‘helped the shopkeeper pay
trade tax.

Government had made it clear
that the implementation of the
Maude Report would not be car-
ried out until. the accompanying
Bills had come down, Proclama-
tion could be postponed, and the
present system would continue
until everything was ready. That
should be obvious.

The maiter had been before
the public for three or four
years and it did seem to him
that those people who had ideas
as to how the Vestry system
should be brought up to date
other than by the change in the
system the Bill proposed, should
have come forward with those

suggestions.
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato said that
everyone was agreed that some

measure of reform was necessary.
It seemed to him that members
were overlooking Sir John Maude’s
summary when they were present-
ing their arguments. He was sorry
to see that no cne beside the last
speaker had given much thought
to Sir John’s actual words, The

| arguments put forward left many

defects just as they were.



|





If they awoke tomorrow and
round a completely blank system
would they replace 11 parishes
Obviously the system was a top-
heavy system that should be re-
moved.

In the present day of universal
adult suffrage, argument had been
advanced that he who paid the
piper should call the tune. To say
that the masses in general did not
contribute was incorrect. They
paid indirectly through Customs
cutie
tries’ revenue came through Trad
Tax,

As Sir John Maude pointe?
out, if a certain type was good
enough to decide whe should
represent them in international
affairs, they should be good
enough to decide who should
represent them in local affairs
There was also the question of

grants in aid. That was the peo-
ple’s money which came out ci
the treasury. How could the
take the people’s money and allow
it to be handled by a people votec
for under a limited franchise,

It was said that if there was
universal adult Suffrage, a certai
type would get in at the elections
They should not be concerned with
who was elected, but purely with
the principle of the Bill,

The Maude Bill was a mandate
from the people, Certain mem-
bers had said the people did not
know the implications and had not
in effect given any mandate, Ji
personally had found from experi
ence that most of the people wer
asking what about the Maude Bill
When were they going to get it
Hg did not know how his num
bers compared with other mem
bers’, but people had been agitat-
ing about the Bill for a consider-
able time,

Nothing New

“This House has had on record
that where an issue has been
placed so squarely and fairly be-
fore the people either by referen-
dum or by general election, this
House would not interfere with the
principle as put before the people.

This Maude Bill issue is nothings
:

new. I do not think it can be sai
with justice that the people are
not aware that the Government

intended to bring a Bill before the¢
Legislature for the abolishment of
the Vestry system. I do not s«
how you can read the manifesto
of the Government Party and say
that the people did not know
about this. To my mind the peo-
ple have endorsed the proposals
for a drastic reform in lecal affairs
1 think a constitutional issue would
arise if this Council rejects this
Bill.”

Hon. Dr. Massiah said that
previous occasions he had said tha
the Vestry system should be radi-
cally reorganised, When they con-
sidered that it had been in opera

on

‘ ~ys Zoos a * o
4GAGGGOLDGGYLG OD GS9DGPGIGEGAGWAYGYG IO LGGGYGI OA GOOG G

T LAST!

This



This



mocracy

ete., for much of the Ves-:

tion without change for 300 years,
it was time that it should be im-
proved. But it was not logical to
argue that because it could be im-
proved to say that it should be
abolished. He for one would b¢
willing to bring the Vestry Act uy
to what he considered the needs

for these modern times,
He was quite convinced that
Sanitation should be centralised

and people who knew more about
it should handle it. He knew}
that sanitation would be done
more efficiently if centralised |
He said that when it came to;
the Beasley Report, the Govern-
ment had left out what they did |
not wish, but when it came to|
the Maude Report they had
swallowed the whole thing. He
was profoundly disappointed that
after so long an effort the Gov-
ernment could only have brought
down the type of Bill they had.
He did not think they would
be doing their duty if they sat
there and passed it

At this stage Hon. F. C. Hut-
son moved that the Council ad-
journ consideration of the Bill to
give members an opportunity to
think over the pros and cons that
had been put forward during the



cebate. This motion was not
seconded
Two Principles
The President, Hon. J dD.
Chandler said that he felt it his
duty to state his views on such
in issue. The Bill in his opin-
on had two main principles
First there was the abolishment
of the Vestry system which went
back from the very beginning of
the History of Barbados.
A year ago he had the privi-

lege of listening to Mr. Herbert
Mgrrison who as everyone knew
was a Socialist and well known
as an expert on County Council
matters.

Mr. Morrison had advised that
they should not try to abolish all

the roots of everything. They |
hould keep what was good and
pull down what was bad, but do

not try to abolish everything to
start to build afresh.

The Bill before them, unfor-
‘unately, did not follow that line
f thought at all.

The other principle, to his
mind, was the question of adult
suffrage. If the introducers of

the Bill really believed that uni-

versal adult suffrage was safe
and that the electorate would
realise their responsibility, they
would not have included Clauses
49 & 52 in an effort to safeguard

@ on page 6

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ef ADVOCATE

Sassi ss Bice

rar)





(Tinted oy the Advocate Co., Lid, Bread -..,

Friday, November 14, 1952

Bridgttown



MAUDE BILL

THE Legislative Council, the General
Assembly and the Governor constitute the
law-making body of Barbados. Without the
approval of the General Assembly and of
the Legislative Councii and without the
assent of the Governor there can be no new
legislation. There can be therefore no ques-
tion as to the rights of the Legislative
Council or of the Assembly to reject any
bills which are introduced and the instruc-
tions to the Governor describe ten types
of Bills to which he cannot give assent. It
is natural that the opinion of the General
Assembly which is an elected body should
carry great weight with the Legislative
Council which is a nominated body: but the
Legislative Council is expressly given
“freedom of debate and vote in all affairs
of public concern that may be brought un-
der their consideration in Council.” If the
Council were to approve every Bill which
is passed by the General Assembly its use-
fulness would be reduced almost to van-
ishing point. In practice the Legislative
Council does not often reject bills which
have been passed by the General Assembly
for obvious reasons. If the Council were
to refuse to approve legislation merely be-
cause they wanted to express their consti-
tutional rights to vote as they wished in all
affairs of public concern brought to their
consideration such disharmony would re-
sult between the law-making constituents
of the island that government would be
brought to a standstill. Actually more than
three years have elapsed since the Council
on May 17, 1949 rejected the Holidays with
Pay Bill. On July 31, 1951, the Council after
a great deal of work on the same bill which
had been passed by the House a second
time, approved of the Bill which was en-
acted with effect from January this year.

Disapproval of a Bill-does not necessarily
imply that the same Bill or a modified Bill
will not be passed later, but it is a clear
sign to the General Assembly of the dis-
approval of the Council. Since the law-
making body is not the General Assembly
alone, but the General Assembly, the Leg-
islative Council and the Governor, the dis-
approval of the Legislative Council must
carry weight with the General Assembly.

There is no limit to the time to which
the disapproval of the Council, expressed
in terms of rejection of Bills which have

passed the General Assembly, may extend.

The Council has gone on record as saying
that if one year has elapsed after their re-
jection of a Bill and if a general election
intervenes they will invariably pass the
Bill if it is brought to their consideration
a second time.

There is little likelihood of a general
election intervening in Barbados during
the next year and it may therefore be sug-
gested that there is little likelihood of the
Council approving the Maude Bill as it
stands during the present legislative ses-
sion. The Council’s action in rejecting the
Bill will not have been unexpected. In an

excellent speech opposing the Bill the Hon,

V. C. Gale emphasised many points which
tend to be overlooked by those who ap-
proach local government as if it were a sub-
ject for an essay. Mr. Gale speaks with first
hand knowledge of the vestry system the
chief function of which is in Barbados the
relief of the poor.

His remark that its easy functioning is
largely due to the number of people who
devote time and energy to parochial affairs
will perhaps find a larger appreciative
audience at a time when the cost of paid
officialdom is beginning to penetrate down
to the man-in-the-street.

No one can doubt that the proposed form
of local government proposed in the
Maude Bill will be more expensive than
the present vestry system and the unpopu-
larity of the Government's Five Year
Plan of Development and Taxation ought
to be warning enough of the consequence
of further rises in taxation.

The greatest disadvantage of the form of
local government proposed in the Maude
Bill is the introduction of party politics
into the parish. Already the Executive of
the Labour Party is finding it increasingly
difficult to secure support from the rank
and file for government measures: if par-
ish affairs are to become dependent on the
party whip how can a new streamlined
local government bill do more than pro-
vide a sounding board for party antics?

“Party politics”, said Mr. Gale, “should
have little or no influence on elections to
local administrative bodies which are really
the strictly business side of government
and in whose keeping the welfare of rate-
payers is entrusted.” It would be impos-
sible to put the position more explicitly. It
is to be hoped that the breathing space pro-
vided by the Council’s rejection of the
Maude Bill will allow greater concentra-
tion on more important measures which de-
serve the attention of the government of
Barbados. Now is not the time to fritter
away time and money on seeking to reform
a vestry system which is performing social
work adequately and well, and which is not

unique in needing reform. No one has sug-
sted that the vestry system ought not to
be reformed. It can hardly be if it is

abolished



NEWS FROM BRIETAEN | VISA TO GORKY-T. |

BARBADOS

LONDON. p :

$ The new session of Parliament Ib» ¥ aughan Jones
which re-opened recently against

a background of historic pagean- experts It should Le modelled
ltry and colour, should find Tory on the National Heaith Service
M.Ps. in a better mood than pre- it was suggested

viously. The Chaiyman of the Royal
| The government is standing Commission had pui forward
firm in its intention to de- suggestions that divorce should
| nationalize road transport and be made easier ,for childless

—_ and
under Mr
—even though they cannot re-
store them exactly as before.
Britain’s overall balance of
| payments position is improving
as a result of the government's

steel — nationalized couples.
Attlee’s Labour regime whole-heartedly

But this idea too was
repudiated by
the Church.

Damages
The women of Britain though,
as represented by the National

ADVOCATE

come part of the young criminals
armoury. And court records show

t tnose using them against
xefenceless people. show little
regret for their crime.

Another equally distugbing

factor is the reveiation that kina- |
ness does not pay in the case of
juvenile offenders



results of a detailed

For the
workings of

enquiry into tne
crimimai ,usuce . ONCEMiilig juve
nuie aelinguengy, Mas juse been
puviisued. Lime report was drawn
up poy tuirteen i.embers o: tne
Campriage vepditmen: tor Crimi-

realistic measures including theit Pegeration of Business and Pfo- nal Science worning in Louuvn,

| restrictions on less essential im-
j ports.

Women’s Clubs feel
about another

fessional
more strongly
aspect of divorce.

pITmuNgnam aNg siaucnester.
ihe system of senaing young

> ic boys anMa giris wno nave starieu

| sales peaked ahh With gee In a memorandum to the Com- a c.iminai mie to aetenuon numes
| ing vigeur. mission they recommend the nas been a failure, they aeduce
Further, the split in the Labour abolition of dameges granted to ror o: two thousand sent te
Party between Attlee and _ his husbands for the misconduct of sucn homes over a perivd or inree
moderates on the one side and Wives. years, 4,100 comnunea rurtner
Bevan and his Left Wingers o> tmmes wnen they were reieased.



fences of Labour opinion as t

| try run.

“For a husband to be able

|the other has flaunted the differs jain, damages from any person And the young people naa

b on the ground of adultery with
j how they would like the coum- ji. wife is a

relic of the

even
time ®Omes for

when the wife was regarded as *9F teu
memorandum 2@d been warned, put on proba-

nou
harsmy sent to the
laeir urst omence, but
iourtn, rieviuuasly, ley

been

The investigators find that even

magistrates who send them
whetner ine
regarded as
places of punishment or nomes

wne.e the vwoys ana giris can be

At the same time, the ae ee : a uon, DOUNnG Uuver, ai Tne.

are ce filled with false States.
oo nm ar ‘Arthur However, the women recom-
Salter, Minister for ‘Economic ener entete-
ee ida ‘ in the case of divorce or D y; , BE an
| Aas, Pitas eer oe Courts should have the power to there canna: agree
at yp Seer ses have worsened order, in certain cases, the wife Domes should be
| ee att. March. and that it t0 pay the husband alimony and
| appears unlikely production will â„¢aintenance.

now rise es had been hoped
Sir Arthur was a little more
|} cptimistic in stating that there
| might be an expansion in the
production of metals, in capita)
| goods and aircraft, and in build-
jing and building materials and
n coal. But he indicated that
}these increases would not offset
the general slide. And he de-
\clined to reveal what steps the
| government might take to try to
reverse the downward produc-
‘ion trend, which in some indus-
| ries is ten per cent below that
f a year ago.

Increased Wages
:ereased wages continues. Now,

it is the miners who want more.
Coal face workers

average oid men

So it seems that in some re-
at least, Britain’s women
strongly against erring
and do not wish t% let
marital] oond
“scot free.

spects,
feel

wives,
-hem escape the
with benefit—or

> *

The efficacy of corporal punish-
ment to combat crimes of violence
has time and again been debated
in England, a land which abhors
cruelty.

Four years ago flogging, exce.:
for certain offences within the
prisons, was@ abolished, and

heiped to overcome bad home
.ntiuences. The invesugators agiee
\hougn that some effective way of
dealing with young offenders
must be devised.

Details brought to light are
revealing:

Two of every five boys in the
homes were already on probation
ior previous offences when they
were sentenced,

Fifty per cent of them reverted
to a .ife of crime, and, of these,
tour out of every ten were in the

Britain’s courts were barred fromm courts again within three months

imposing such a sentence, :
Now in the House of Lords.

Lord Chief Justice Goddard urges
Again, the wave of slaims for the

reintroduction of the birch
to counter the present
wave of obrutal attacks

and women and

against

mounting trates,

or their releases, and another four
within the year,

It was the peinful but true
view of the majority of the magis-
according to the report,

that the detention homes should

other be made more rigorous and un-

| £13. 3s. 6d. a week, other under- defenceless people, often with a popuiar—and not more comfort-

| ground’ workers £10. 10s. 2d.,

und surface workers £8. 11s. 2d.
They are, it is stated, the highest
paid group of workers in Britain. :
Nevertheless, they have demand- ly respected always, and in this «crime
shillings a case he is
not other judges all long experienced

od an extra
week basic pay,
accept. a
cheir demand.

thirty
and
complete

will

The malcontents in

‘hampioning their cry for more introduction of corporal

y»ay—if not for more work.

For the present,

But nobody believes

demanding
nationalization and social-
isation in all spheres of Britain’s

nore
life,

For the Bevanite
to reverse the recent
Party ruling banning all
rxovements within the party.
By word and deed

ry to persuade Labour’s majori- DOW,

c : industry, ing the government,
meantime, fix their attention on Chancellor

Mr. Bevan, whom they regard as Lord

}

|

|

| Bevan has
igreed to toe the moderate Attlee
Une. that fr,
ne will permanently abandon his
:vowed policy ‘of

|

|

extremists
make it clear that they will seek
Labour
group

they will Nuremberg

view to robbery.
Lord Goddard has been twenty
years a judge. His views are high-

supported by three

rejection of in the law, Lords Asquith, Oaksey

and Tucker.
But against him, and represent-

Lord Simonds,

Simonds asserts “the re-

able and leisurely, Then potential
offenders would tear being sent to
them.

So it seems that if in the end
does not pay”, kindness
does not always pay either.

‘Coronation T.V.
The

ban on televising the

is the Lord Coronation in Westminster Abbey
And arouses

great controversy. The
opponents of televising the cere-

puniso- mony suggest that it would im-

ment would put the clock back a pair the traditional dignity of the

hundred years or more.”
Backing Lord Simonds
ome Secretary, Sir

wood and_ Silken,
sincere men.

both

is the
David
Maxwell-Fyfe and Lords Temple- paper, however,
good,

solemn occasion,

The Church of England news-
joins its voice
with those who urge that it should
be allowed. In clear cut phrases

Certainly Sir David knows much it writes; “It seems particularly
about violence and cruelty, and foolish to exclude television from
he must have once become satia~ the central Pen aie the Corona-

1

ted with listening to stories of ‘tion service when
brutality and horror, For he was to be

a leading’ British

m cameras are

allowed, It requires less

prosecutor lighting facilities, makes no fuss,

against the top Nazis at the great and takes very little room. But

atrocity trial.

perhaps, just

And to -millions of people
because he bring these great events in the

it would

y that it is they—the Bevanites heard so much of brutality, he most vivid possible way, Is this

who are right, and the majority urges

vho are wrong.
* . *

Divorce in Britain will not be

General
“ssembly of the Church of Scot-

made easier if the

tand has its way.

Traditionally, the Scots are

n marriage than the English.
|

jon the subject to the Royal prison for several yee
1 B s ‘ al years.
oe on Marriage and “ Furthermore, many, including

They oppose making divorce
any form whatsoever,
easing
mutual consent, or
ivorce after voluntary or judi-

} asier in
| Particularly they

reject
| divorce by

ial separation for a_ term of
years,
Bluntly the

ore strait-laced in their views to give a young fellow a

that the “no

flogging” #nother example of the Church's

system should be given a longer failure to understand the meaning,

trial.

Split Opinions
The people of England are
split over the whole affair,
A number say that it is bette:
goog

birching and then let him free ta
And now the General Assem- begin living a clean life again

|bly have submitted their report rather than to lock him

some of Britain’s judges an*

magistrates, recall without rancou,
their schooldays when they them. countr
selves received a good caning—

which certainly left no
mark on their souls,
Others, however, contend

that the institution of marriage than good,

jitself will be harmed if dissolu-
ion is eased,

hat a marriage guidance service
should be established, financed
Sy public funds and = staffed by

Leese ae hres
Our Readers Say:

tribute To John Prideaux

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

|
SIR,—Kindly grant me space in
your valuable paper to express an
| ippreciation and make a sugges-
| tion.
| [ would like to express. my
«ppreciation of the series “THE
PEOPLE OF BARBADOS,” now
»mpleted. This series must have
taken a great deal of time and
thought, for they are written so
‘that the most ignorant of the
‘people of Barbados can under-
stand them, and it gives me the
‘impression that it was written for
that purpose,
| For many years the mention of
; colour’ was taboo, and in more
ecent years the word “slavery”
has been shouted loud and long
specially at election time, and I
am glad to see that there is some-
ne who has had the courage to
tackle this subject and that there
is a newspaper in this island that
can publish the truth,

Now for my suggestion, I un-
ierstand that some of the masters
of the elementary schools have
jtaken these articles and lectured
on them to the children. Why not
)#0 a step further and print these
articles in book form so that it
could be used in the schools, not
cnly the elementary but the

econdary schools as well, for all

hildren should have some idea of
their background, and the back-
zround of each other, as this
would help each to understand the

thus

j other leading to better re-

lations between the races of this
land,

|. Since the start of this series T

;ave taken an interest in this

‘ype of stuff—and I find that

; what is common to the “PEOPLE
OF BARBADOS?’ could be applied
o Antis St. Kitts and Jamaica,
ids which have been



up in

in modern times, of mass com-
munication and public relation-
ship? We need to baptise these
media in the service of the
Kingdom of God”

The B.B.C, have aiready agreed
to accept any limitations that the
authorities might like to impose.
‘hese could include cutting cer-
tain of the most sacred episodes
— avoidance of any close-up
snots

Many millions throughout the

y are anxious to see this
wonderful ceremony — even. if

lasting omly on the television screen. In

the Abbey itself the Common-

e that wealth will
any kind of corporal punishment fully be sepcenented wore

Assembly states is degrading, and does more harm ceremony,

than ever before, at the
which will invest Queen

Elizabeth as hdad of the Common-

The present wave of violence in wealth.

Britain’s big cities, following the
The Church also recommended abolition of corporal pantenraent, st

is though, gravely disturbing,
Razor blades,

Three hundred seats are under-
ood to have been offered to each
of the Dominions, who will

sharp-edged allocate them to representatives of

bicycle chains and coshes have be- all walks of life,



English longer than the others,
therefore, this book should also
be of interest to the schools in
these islands. Perhaps someone
in these places could express
their opinion through the medium
of your paper,

I am ignorant as to the cost ot
@ publication such as this series
in book form, but if others are
interested in this, surely a sub-
scription list could be started, and
the names of the subscribers pub-
lished in the back of the book as
has been done on previous occa-
sions,

I would like to hear the opinions
of others, for it is only by ex-
pressing your opinions through
the press or to the Editor that he
will know that we “THE PEO-
PLE OF BARBADOS” are ap-
preciative of this good work and
would like to keep a book of it, to
keep with its companion—‘OUR
COMMON HERITAGE BY F. A.
Hoyos, Hats off to John Prideaux
is what I say.

“BAJAN.”
Miscaleulation

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The Government. in the
breparation of their “Five Year
Plan” has estimated the annual
crop of the Island at 150,000 tons
which according to the average is
between 16,000 and 17,000 too high,
Let us see what the actual aver-
age for the past 10 years has been:



1943 133,273 1948 78,226
1944 104,502 1949 152,731
1945 119,448 1950 158,182
1946 133,720 1951 187,643
1947 111,232 1952 167,875
602,175 744,657
Average 120,435 Average 148,931
The average for tt rst
years is 120,435 tons and th







'

years 148,931 an
the ten years of

second five
average over
134,683 tons,

Now let us take the highest
187,643 and the lowest 78,226 in
the past five years and we get an
average of 132,934,

Taking the
10 years 134,
ment will ha








15,317 tons by last
year's price”
mean a short: ae

$2,793,820.80 for
In the event of a
of sugar the wi
Government will
We must await
Cuke’s report on
for these details.

As a result of the high price of
sugar every available acre of lé@hd
has heen planted in canes with the
result that there has been a short-
age in the foo@ crops of the
Island. gn

It will be interesting at the end
of the crop season to compare

figures,
Youts faithfully,
; ' PLANTER.

Major Stops Needed Badly
To, The Editor,

SIR,—A few
a letter to this asking the
Government to a major stop
at Wheeler Corner. Not many days
after my letter was published,
an accident took place at that
corner.

Advocate,
ago, I wrote

A few Saturdays ago a cyclist
nearly rode to his death when he
darted around the corner, in the
path of a lorry which luckily,
was being cGriverfat a moderate
speed and so could pull up in time,

On such grounds I am
asking those wh
erect major

tions to arter

again
> are in authority
stops at all

roads, ir

junce
order
ave live accident

JOHN HAYWOOD



Which, Politics Aside, Gives you a good Idea’
of How Russians Live, Eat, Drink

AFTER the analysis of Russian political)
aims, the tactics of the Communist parties, |
the psychology of the men in the Kremlin,!
there remains one question, fascinating and
universal: What are the Russian people like|
at home?

A Frenchman who got a three-month visa
to visit Russia has just attempted an answer
to this question.*

Michel Gordey was, of course, prevented
from seeing anything the Russians did not
want him to see; he was, of course, prevented
from taking photographs; he was, of course,
severely limited in the number and sort of
people he could talk to—even though he
speaks Russian fluently.

But from his trip he did produce a num-
ber of unjaded impressions of life in Russia
to-day.



EATING OUT
Russian all-sorts

In a Moscow restaurant, “which makes a
practice of charging average prices,” Gordey
noticed that many tables were occupied “by
officers in very becoming tunics of khaki or
dark blue, their chests covered with decora-
tions, their black boots well polished, their
trousers peg-topped, many of their skulls
close-shaven or bald.”

He further notes: “The civilians were of
all kinds. There were workmen without coats
or ties, with hands blackened by labour; and
there were intellectuals dressed like middle-
class Parisians, with stiff collars, ties, and
double-breasted suits (but the cut of their
clothes was very different from ours).

“There were women in long dresses, with
lines quite unlike those of Paris (for here
the ‘elegant’ gowns are shaped like sacks and
fall straight from the shoulders) ... and
there were also girl students and young
ies women in simple cotton blouses and
very short skirts.”

THE DRUNKS
Open-air ‘local’

Gordey, on his tour of Russia, noted a deal
of drunkenness. He records: My first night
out in Moscow I was amazed by the number
of intoxicated men who, in groups of two or
three, were reeling about or singing in the
very centre of the city, under the policemen’s
indifferent eyes.

During the next two months I got used to
this spectacle. I saw it not only in Moscow
but in all the cities, large and small, that I
was able to visit.

At all the principal street corners there is
a wooden kiosk where one may buy cigar-
ettes, mineral waters, sandwiches — and
vodka, These booths, like all enterprises in
the U.S.S.R., are operated by the State.

On my first daytime walk in the capital I
stopped at one of them to buy some cigar-
ettes, As I was getting out my money a truck-
driver stopped at the corner, jumped down
from his truck, and came running to the
kiosk.

“Pour me out seven ounces,” he said to
the woman in charge.

She poured into a large glass some liquid
that I at first took to be water. The truck-
driver swallowed it at one gulp, bought an
end of sausage, and then said:—

“Another three and a half ounces, com-
rade!”

He drove off at high speed. He had drunk
ten and a half ounces of vodka, with an ul-
coholic content of 40 per cent. or more, at
half past ten in the morning.

After him other passers-by stopped at the
same kiosk; and during the five minutes that
I spent there, the vodka flowed freely.

THE SLUMS
Black mud, snow

What other aspect of Moscow does not
appear in the propaganda pictures? Says
Gordey, who was impressed by the crowded
shops in Moscow's Gorky-street.

When I began to take longer walks I dis-
covered twisting little alleys, badly paved
and rather sordid. The compulsory cleanli-
ness of the centre of the city had disappear-
ed; this was old Moscow.

The sidewalks were so high I had to jump
down to reach the street, which was coverec
with black mud.

In the courts and backyards the half-melt.
ed snow lay in huge piles, dark and dirty
Refuse and old newspapers littered the
ground,

SOV-SOCCER
It’s a riot

Gordey went to a football match at the
Dynamo Stadium, between “Dynamo”—the
Secret Police team—and “Torpedo,” the tear
which takes its name from a vast Moscow
factory. He says:—

“The Dynamo team, last year’s champions
played quite brutally. The spectators. began
to yell with indignation. These protests
reached their climax in the second half when
two menibers of the Torpedo team had to be
carried oif on stretchers. “Crooks,” “Brutes,”
“Assassins!” .... ;

Torpedo won the game by one goal tc
nothing .... Near me a man was calling out:
“So much the worse for the Dynamos if thev
think they can get away with everything’
It’s sport we're looking for here, not murder!
The men play in jerseys, not uniforms!”

Two MVD (Secret Police) officers heard
these remarks imperturbably, without turn-
ing round. —L.ES.

* “Visa to Moscow:” (Gollancz, 21s.)

:















TPES SS

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952





~ ft

DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

h for
Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES
Bass or Yard Lavatory
Scrub

Shoe
Cobweb Wire
Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)
Straw Serub .
Steel Paint
— Also —
CLEANERS and POLISHES
At

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,
Successors To

C. S. , PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 468 BECKWITH STORES

LTD.

&

WINDBREAKER
in Velveteen, Leather &
Airplane Cloth

from $11.00

& SKI CAPS

for the

North....

Caps, plain

& Tartan °

SWIM TRUNKS
Lastex &
Woollen &
Beach Shorts
from $5.50

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64

DAKS
SLACKS
from $27.00





SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in _ light-weights
from $26.00

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.



For your
DINNER
PARTIES

SOUP




OX TAIL
LEGS OF

PORK)
BEEF LOAPS APPLES. ups |
HAMS IN TINS |
PINE APPLES
ee | A ue !
Ss ?
A SPECIAL GARDEN PEAS
CABBAGE
MAGNET PEAS CARROTS
3% 30 per tin BEET ROOT

SHOP EARLY AT - -

GODDARDS |

SATURDAY IS RACE DAY ji

is



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER



14

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





WATERFRONT EXTREMELY BUSY

Three Ships Unloading

Miscellaneous Cargo

THE UNLOADING of cargoes kept the entire water-
front extremely busy yesterday.

Unloading was in progress on the schooners Franklyn
D.R. and Philip H. Davidson and on the motor vessel

Moneka.

These three vessels arrived in the colony during

the past two days from British Guiana and Dominica.

The Franklyn D.R. and the
Philip Davidson brought similar
cargoes from British Guiana
while the Moneka brought its
regular fortnightly supply of
fresh fruit to the island from
Dominica.

Fruit vendors thronged the

wharfside near the berth of the
Moneka and as usual assisted the
crew in unloading the cargo.

While hand-cart owners found
trade to their liking, lorry hands
found themselves’ hustling § in
assisting the schooner crews in
unioading the cargo of charcoal

and rice which the _ schooners
brought to the island.
Unloading was not the lone

activity on the wharf yesterday,

for the schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe was loading a _ cargo of
lime and pottery for British

Guiana while the M.V. Jenkins
Roberts continued the loading of
rum which it is taking to Nassau.

FRESH FRUIT 2
The 100 ton motor vessel
Moneka arrived in port yester-

day morning from Dominica with
its usual supply of fresh fruit for

the island.

Besides the shipment of 106
casks and 30 crates. of fresh
fruit, the Moneka also brought

80 bags of copra and 21 cases of
preserves. Also on board the
motor vessel are 100 casés of
Ju-C ‘bottles and 18 empty casks
Captain R. Hudson is in com-
mand of the vessel which is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association, ~*

FIREWOOD
Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 43 ton schooner
Marea Henrietta which arrived
in port under Captain A. Selby.
This schooner’ which hailed
from St. Lucia, brought a cargo

which consisted of 16 cords of
firewood, 50 bags of charcoal and



8 packages of fresh fruit. The
schooner is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association,

RICE, CHARCOAL

The 87 ton schooner Philip H.
Davidson brought the second
shipment of 1,500 bags of vice to
the island in two days on
Wednesday, when it sailed into
Carlisle Bay from British Guiana.

The Davidson also brought 500
bags of charcoal, 12 tons of fire-
wood, 240 wallaba posts which
are consigned to various lumber
yards, 368 pieces of greenheart
and 374 pieces of mora,

The Davidson is under the
command of Captain C. Sealy
and is consigned to the Schoon-
Schooner Owners’ Association,



MIXED CARGO

The 74 ton schooner Emeline
left port at noon yesterday on
its way. to British Guiana with
a mixed cargo for that colony.

This cargo consists of 50 bags
of sugar, 29 bags of salt, 450 bags
of lime, 10 bags of peas and a
quantity of rum,

Other cargo includes’ edible
oil. kerosine oil, tomato juice,
coffee, lard, butter and soap. The
Emeline is under Captain G.
Sealy and is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Another departure yesterday
was the Harrison Line steamer
Temp'e Bar which arrived in
port on Tuesday from London,

This vessel arrived in port
with a general cargo for the

TEMPLE BAR LEAVES



Labourer Died By

Death by misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine
man jury to His Worship Mr.

G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner
of District “A” when the _ in-
quiry into the circumstances
surrounding the death of Ver-
nold Gibson, a U7-year-old
lebourer of Harts Gap, Christ
Church was concluded at Dis-

.
955995

.
‘,
os

OOPS





a

.

s,

X >
* 44 elie
< it MUST 84 “JONES §
$ :
* +
x "ECIAL CASH PRICE $99.16 > |
x %
x Sa 3
g °
* HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED.
x 3
ss — ~
- ae
% 8, Broad St.— Local Agents >
x N Tels. 3142 & 2364. $

i

PREPS OOE SOO PPP PSO



island. This cargo included
stout, whisky, confectionery,
icing sugar, Red Wine, smoked
herrings, medicines, footwear

and a large shipment of Portland
cement,

Also on board the Temple Bar
was a shipment of cars which
included Vauxhalls, Zephrys, and
Consuls.

The Temple Bar is under the
command of Captain K. Boodsin
and is consigned to Da Costa &
Co,

WAS ON DOCK

The schooner Frances W.
Smith left port on Wednesday
for British Guiana, While here,
the schooner went on dock to

undergo extensive repairs, which
delayed its departure.

The schooner is taking a gen-
eral cargo to B.G. and this in-
cludes rum, lime, butter and
soap.

SCHOOL GIRLS RECOVERING

Latest reports from the Gen-
eral Hospital yesterday showed
that the condition of Meta Cox
(12), her sister Carter (10),
Joan Corbin (6) and M. Rock
(10), four school girls who were
detained at the Hospital on
November 11 after an accident
with a car, on Black Rock road,
are improving and they are weli
on their way to recovery.

Meta Cox who sustained the
gravest injury to her legs and
who was taken to the Surgery
was seen yesterday smiling. Her
legs are in a casing. The girls
were on their way to school
when they were involved in an
accident with the car X-509 the
property of Dear’s Garage and
driven by Hugo Garin of Caracas
who is staying at the Paradise
Beach Club, Black Rock.

TREATED FOR CUTS

Shortly after 12.45 p.m. yester-
day Ersula Husbands, Samuel
Alleyne, Louise Alleyne, Milli-
cent Alleyne, and Irene Payne all
of the Valley Land, St. George,
were treated at the General Hos-
pital for cuts and bruises after a
lorry on which they were travel-
ling collided with another lorry
on Valley Road, St. George.

At the time of the accident the
lorry, the property of Vallev
Plantation, St. George was taking
the five labourers to the Valley
Plantation,

Rode Bicycle



Without Light

His Worship Mr.
fith Acting Police
District “A” yesterday fined
Bruce Maycock a_ labourer of
Howells Cross Road, St. Michael
20/-- to be paid in 14 days or
14 days’ imprisonment for riding
his bicycle without a Jighted
lamp on September 20 on Tudor
Street.

Charles Alleyne of Westbury
Road, St. Michael was also fined
10/-- for the same offence which
he committed on September 22.
Both cases were brought by
Rolice Constable 298 Brathwaite.
FINED 20/--

Louis King of Strakers Tenan-
try was fined 20/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me-
Leod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday for assaulting
and beating Fitzgerald Trotman
on September 6.

G. B. Grif-
Magistrate of



trict “A” Police Station.
Vernold Gibson was drowned
while bathing at Graves End

Beach shortly after 2.15 p.m. on
November 10.

Dr. A, S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary on Novem-
ber 11 said that death was due
to drowning.

OOOO OOOO.



OWNAMITE

SETS THE

PACE



DYNAMITE (Blades up) leads the field in the Dewhurst Handicap, pursued by Super Jet (Yvonet
up) and Priftwood on the rails (Crossley up) who ran first and second respectively.



' Delegation Urge

Trade Union Unity

THE MEMBERS of the delegation of Trade Union

leaders who attended here fo

r discussions with Mr. Adams,

President of the C.L.C., stated that they had made concrete
proposals at their interview with him for preserving trade
union unity in the British Caribbean, regardless of rival

international affiliations.

The members of the delegation
as originally proposed had con-
sisted of leaders of organisations
affiliated to the W.F.T.U. and
leaders known to be favourable
to the W.F.T.U. They had been
joined by the Hon. E. T. Joshua,
M.L.C. of St. Vincent who though

having no interest in either of
the international bodies, had
nevertheless offered to join the

delegation as he felt the urgency
of preserving unity in the Carib-
bean.

The visitors stated that they
had told Mr. Adams and Mr.
Walcott, at their interview at the
lcbby of the House of Assembly
on Monday, that already there
were signs in Trinidad that the
1.C.F.T.U. was financing mori-
bund organisations in an attempt
to suborn the loyalty of the
workers to their long established
trade utuons in the T.U.C.

Policy Failed

This policy of dividing
workers had so far failed in
Trinidad because the T.U.C, is
strong. But it was an indica-
tion of the opening of a fratrici-
dal war -which would spread
through the Caribbean,

The delegation, they said, had
endeavoured to arrive at a
formula for preserving unity, and
to discourage Mr. Adams from
proceeding with his plans _ for
splitting the unions on_ the
grounds of international affilia-
tions or ideological differences.
After full discussion with Mr.
Adams and Mr. Walcott they had
concretely proposed that they
should agree: —

1, To approach the I.C.F.T.U.
(while Mr. Rojas approaches the
W.F.T.U.) to inform them _ that
we feel that it will be in the best

the

interest of the Caribbean work-
ers to establish a Caribbean
Federation of Trade Unions
which will embrace all Unions
regardless of their international
affiliations and will control _ its
own affairs.

2. To tell both organisations

that if they really are concerned
with the welfare of the Carib-
bean Workers they should be pre
pared to assist us in equal pre-



Misadventure

Two witnesses told the court
that while they were bathing at
Graves End beach on November
10 they saw a man jumping up
and down in the water as if he
was in difficulties. They went
to him but were unable to get
him to shore

When they

eventually got him
to the shore

he was unconscious.

portions without attaching any
strings to their assistance leaving
it to us to use the assistance to
develop a united organisation
under our own control,

3. That this Federation could
be either a department of the
C.L.C, or a separate entity which-
ever the unions wish,

Agreed
Mr. Ferdinand Smith, Assistant
Secretary of the W.F.T.U. had

agreed to accompany the delega-
tion in order to explain to Mr.
Adams the policy of his organisa-
tion towards Caribbean unity.
Not being able to enter Barbados
Mr. Smith had _ authorised Mr.
Hart to state that if as a result
of the discussions a_ suitable
formula could be found for pre-
serving trade union unity in the
Caribbean he, Mr. Smith, would
be prepared to recommend to his
organisation that assistance
should be given and that the
W.F.T.U. contribution should be
equal to any contribution the
LC.F.T.U. would agree to make
and that there should be no
interference by either inter-
national body in the use of the
assistance given.

Mr. Adams they said had told
them he could not agree he had
said that he was sure the
1L.C.F.T.U, would not be willing
to change their policy that there
should be a division on ideolo-
gical grounds. The delegation
had therefore decided to put up
their proposal to all unions in the
British Caribbean including, the
General Council of the Barbados
Workers Trade Union.

Band Concert



At The Rocks

The Police Band will resume
their fortnightly concerts at
Hastings Rocks «tonight (Friday
14th Nov,)

The programme commences at
8 p.m, and will be as follows:
(1) QUICK MARCH—The Contemptibles

—Leo; Stanley

(2) OVERTURE—The Barber of Seville

Rossini

(3) SELECTION—Maid of the Mountains

—Fraser

4) VALSE—Flirtation Lotter
(5) SELECTION.

Me odies of Fritz Kreisler Gotifrey

(By Request)
(6) BOLERO—Bravada Curzon

(7) RHYTHMIC PARAPHRASE
From the Opera Faust

Lange
(8) POTPOURRI—From the Film

“Song





of my Heart” Godfrey
made famous by John McCormack
the Irish Tenor
(f} MUSICAL COMEDY
Tunes from the 1930's Selected
(10) DANCE MUSIC
The Kiss of Fire Chappell,
GOD SAVE ‘THE QUEEN %



Gulf Oil Company
Expect To Start
Brilling Soon

@ From Page 1
difficulties we have had with ship-
ments and unloading of equip-
ment, it is possible that we may
80 over this deadline by some two
or three weeks”, Dr. Auer said.

Barbados Gulf Oil Company,
Limited, has made steady progress
since 1950, during which year a
Gravity Survey was carried out.
In June of 1951 a refraction Seis-
mographic Survey was initiated
and carried out over the whole,
island. Mr. Arthur Teague of the
Independent Exploration Company
of Houston, Texas, took charge of
the survey.

Advanced Stage

Today, Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
pany, Limited, is reaching an ad-
vanced stage of preparation for
drilling. Their equipment is made
up, in part, of fifteen heavy lifts
which were recently brought
ashore, The heavy machinery
was landed by Gulf Barge No. 2,
while the lighter pieces passed
through the usual channels—from
boat to wharf via lighter.

Barbados Gulf Oil Company,
Limited, have one main warehouse
at Bromefield, St. Lucy, and twi
subsidiary mud and cement ware-
houses in the immediate area. The
Company’s fleet of vehicles include |
four pick-ups, one station wagon,
a five ton truck, a D-8 Caterpillar |
tractor and a Mack oilfield truck
which weighs approximately 15 |
tons and is capable of carrying
a load of 30 tons.

Recent Arrivals

Recent arrivals for the staff of
the Barbados Gulf Oil Company, |
Limited, were: Mr, H. B. Kerr, |
Drilling Superintendent; Mr. L., |
Courteau, Construction Engineer;
Mr. B. V. Faulkner, Mud En-
gineer; Mr. H, W. Nylund, Diesel
Engineer; and Mr, C. H. Jones,
Mr. W. L. Allen, and Mr. C, ©, |
Burnett, Drillers.

A resident of St. James told the
Advocate yesterday: “On May 17,
1950, when the Barbados Govern-
ment signed a Prospecting Licence
with Gulf Oil Corporation, there
was much talk being thrown at’
the Government. But today Gulf
is doing its bit to help relieve the
unemployment situation of
island. They have done more 1

a short time than others did over |

a period of years.”

Today another piece of heavy
equipment will be unloaded at
Trents Beach and, after this, work
will be concentrated in the
Swanns — Turner Hall area.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

uv. 1% 1ORZ
Selling NEW YORK Buying
72 4/10% Pr. Cheques on
Banxers 10 7/10% Pr
Sight or
Demand Drafts 70 5/10% Pr
72 4/1 Pr) Gee |. | ake edeeeenn'es
70 9/10% Fr. Currency 69 2/10 % Pr
Coupons 68 5/10% Pr
Pr Silver 20% Pr.
CANADA }
76 1/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 74 3/10% Pr. |
Demand Drafts 74.15% Pr.
Sight Drafts 74% Pr
76 1/10% Pr. Cable e
74 6/10% Pr, Currency 72 8/10% Pr
Coupons 72 1/10% Pr
60% Pr Silver 20% Pr.



|

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IRTAIN NET

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$2.25,

$2.06, $1.80,

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12, 13 BROAD STREET





the |

Results Of 27-'
Field Sweep -

THIRD DAY

FIFTEENTH RACE

Prise Tieket No Ameunt
First 0381 $241.29
Second O777 137.88
Third oo8s FR
Fourth o1s4 34.47
Fifth 0701 10.
Sixth 0057 10.06
Seventh 1908 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
(880, 0382, 0776, 0778, 0087, 0089, 0133, 0125

SIXTEENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No Amoun
First 0301 $310 oF
Second 1689 WIV)
Third 2021 88.85 |
Fourth 1939 “wa
Fifth 2683 10.00
Sixth 0875 10.00
Seventh 2418 10.00
Bighth 0107 10.00 |
Ninth 1621 10,00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos

0300, 0302, 1688, 1690, 2020, 2022, 1938, 1940

SEVENTEENTH RACE |

Prine Ticket No Amount)
First $382.29 |
Second 1516 221.88 |
Third 0654 110.94 |
MAy~th 1313 55.47 |
Fifth Ol4l 10.00 |
Sixth 0822 10.00 |
Seventh 0239 10.00
Eighth 1329 10.06

Ninth 2u4 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
1467, 1469, 1515, 1517, 0653, 0655, 1312, 1914

EIGHTEENTH RACE

wrize Tieket No, Amoun
First 2087 $466.02
Second 1120 266.30
Third 1649 133.15
Fourth 1194 66.57 |
Fifth 2795 10.00 |
Sixth 2853 10.00 |
Seventh 0343 10,00 |
Eighth 1087 10.00 |
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos

2086 2088, 1119, 1121, 1648, 1650, 1193, 1195. |

NINETEENTH RACE

Prise Ticket No Amoun |
First 1210
Second 1843
Third 2552
Fourth sua
Fifth 2967
Sixth 3190
Seventh 1861
Eighth 0508
Ninth 0339
Tenth 1622

Eleventh 2760





$5.00 each to holders of tickets No

1209, 1211, 1042, 1844, 2551, 2553, 3113, 3116
TWENTIETH RACE

Prise Ticket No. Amount
First 2576 $528 6
Second 1350 902.07
Third 0483 151.0
Fourth 1062 75.51
Fifth 2473 10.0
Sixth 2235 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
2575, 2577, 1349, 1351, 0482, 0484, 1061, 106:

, TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Prise Tieket No Amount
First 2743 $617.90
Second 4080 353.08
Third 3862 176.54
Fourth 3392 88,27
Fifth 2365 10.06
Sixth 2397 10 OF
Seventh O724 10.06
Elabth 3532 10.0
Ninth 3176 10,06

$5.00 each to holders of tickets No
2742, 2744, 4079, 4081, 3°61, 3863, S391, 339:

Nolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane



) 20%

DISCOUNT
on all

PEARL NECKLACES

Buy These for Xmas

Presents Now From

“YOUR JEWELLERS”

Y. De LIMA
& €O. LTD.

|] 20 Broad St, Prone 4644
and

“THE VILLAGE”
Hastings

|







A

STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS

rn

in Fawn & Brown G

PLAIN WORSTED SUITS
in Fawn and Brown
Breasted
Double Breasted

Single

PIN STRIPED
SUITS

in Navy & Brown @ $43.84
Blue and Grey

WELL

HARRISON’S



7

{ PAGE FIVE



ypneve-
We Cardinal

There's a bright future for
this young lady, who is quick-
ly learning about the brighter,
richer colour that new
Cardinal gives to stone steps,
unglazed tiles and brick and
cement surfaces.

Improved Cardinal is more
easily applied, stays brighter
and will not tread off. It does
not wash off in the rain.

“We are off to buy another
tin now.”

>
AL Yas
4 | Srp yi is





Agents: A. 8S, BRYDEN & CO,, Bridgsiown

+44,

SAE

‘

96,00 06658,
MMM LES

=



M



$43.84



in Fawn & ft
SPORTS COA

Harprc makes
ples

PSC OL

PINEAPPLE |

KNIGHTS PHOENIX
CITY PUARMACIES.

AALLLL LALLA AAP LLLP LLLP ALA ALLL LAL LLALALA ALA
AEA COGISS OOOO OOOO OO,

HARRISONS

FOR FINEST


















ork of an an
‘deep-cleaning’ where

deodorising,
gyour lavatory



light w

ysant task,
sh can reach .

leavin
nd white

T HARM
TANKS

no bru
disinfecting -
bow! fresh @

3

PODDFOOOGOR



TROPICAL
FLAVOUR

and



EN’S SUITS

TAILORED stir"

GABARDINE SUITS

grown @ $61.55

TS

a ” in Blue, Grey, Fawn and
g bore Brown — several designs
oto from $18.56 to $29.28
/ORSTED orives
WORSTEI ‘cn eri

@ $48.80 Linen from

in Worsted, Garlardine and

$10.24 to $27.75



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14.



LLL LLL LLL ALO TCC












































































ee meee
- * - e = e - — nee
PUBLIC NOTICES | Council Reject Maree Bill—from p. 3 D tail Of - ‘wil ant
| what local auth ' h etauls Temporary uncivil servan
what local ¢ orities » to That was a pri > whic
TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE | Adult suffrage for ‘Los ‘ ene he ; ‘aieenee ‘wes at Gene ae Y t rda 9 works “regularly”
eecnngnmencrene a ennnnet eaeeneanenememencmenamas as ws OFFERS writing will be received ae to his mind was a debasing gemocracy and _ for which he es e 7 Ss now Ww
; : by Courtesy Garage, White Park Road, | ©! Gemocracy. could not vote. *
DIED FOR SALE fo 4 pm. on Friday, 14th November, They had copied adult suffrage ~ Sir John Maude said it an B T C Races | “Well "" | said to our Mr.
—_— hn EO ee | for One U BEDFORD Br because Great Britain was press- great emphasis had been put on e e e | ¢e now, Z
GIBSON —On the 13th Nov. 1902. Eathtts > oa ing adult suffrage so as to hasten jt, that only three per cent of the } -P., “how's the form?
van Wille : 12.11.52—dn, | Federation. Great Britain did population had the vote. But he @ From Page 1 | “Tehh!” he returned, sharp asa
e} ci ——————————— not wish the excuse that Federa- wondered how many _ persons final demand. “'I feel as if someone
BEDF« Th p s Dress Sho tion was delayed because some were taxed, or W hether anyone THIRD DAY had filled me in. It's this constipa-
nel Budiey. | pial $616, ‘Courte ¢ Parisian Dress shop SM ER came We lock” ck On Vestryen FIFTEENTH RACE tion. With a subsection like mine
se > = “ “7 ’ . .
i smn 4, SMEFHEED steEET | Government, it was’ perfectly they “Or Noro petitions,| Brighton Handicap what can I be bul non-employ
REN R—Morris 8 H.P. Absolutely sound | | 1700 will be re-opened for business from] true. that Great Britain as the one from the Vestry and one class C? ' i
FOR 4 and attrgstive. Dial 3312 or to-morrow 14th November a ie aa | Honourable Attorney General had from the Church. ‘He had looked ‘“ a eae: “You may be entitled to re- “Bulk buying,” I said, “and
1: 52 4n ai ; : e 0 ven, ie, tg sg ee . . ‘1 7
cee Lose rae CARLon 0) Moni Sean 6 0) ———————— — Te ee a eee through the ere a Dover derful serted one Ib. overweight. lief,” 1 said. “What are you that means buying Kellogg's
HOUSES D Sinson, jophone 4133, 8838, 8144 NOTICE ber had strained the argument Cee inti ens 2 the} Gavotte was left at the gates| doing about it?” All-Bran. All-Bran, besides be-
dieeripetieltetetnsnin ——_-- — inson elephone . . 5 os - f , ' “a oo “ os
BUNGALOWS — Two Modern Bung _18,11,52—2n. Fy ised : when he said that every person Vestrymen in the island had e Blue Diamond pe ae Nothing,” growled Mr. P. All ing a delicious breakfast food,
ows Bersford & Eunice, M it's Roa, | _________________ eng west INDIA BISOUIT CO.. LTD. | living in an area was contributing fully furnshed, all modern convenience USED CARS — A fine selection includ NOTICE is hereby given that applica- & col uting signed it. Of that number 15| thoughout the entire race. | PRE Ee : . supplies the bulk those muscles
including linens silvers Conta ng two (2) Hillman Minx, Morris Oxford | tion has been made to the Directors of | to the revenue. were members who had served Quested ushed Wonderful tol “Ah ha, I said craftily, c “1 k
Nurse Pilgrifn, Maxwell's Coast, or Phon: | Austin A-40, Vauxhall Velox, Ford Pre-|the above named company by Augustus in the Legislature. Pp ( r ble.” need to grip on. It'll make you
101 14.11.52—3n | fect, Chrysler Windsor suitable for Hire | Charles William Griffith for the issue of No Wooden Houses The Bill ee age the fore and was leading when| “that'll be the trouble. SE: tter of days!””
ep ennenneee inners especially and a 1938 Chrysler Royal]a share certificate for four shares, Nos H ld e propos \the horses passed the stand for} “Clarify that statement,” com- regular in @ ma ys
Culloden Road. 5 bec-| suitable for conversion to Mickup—Dial | 17539 --17542. inclusive, dated 4th August, | — e cou .efer to the practice promise. Government knew the} the Act tee Sin Paix’ sition fy Sb Off went Mr. P anit when.
coms, drawing, dining, breakfast room » | 4616, Courtesy Garage 14.11,92-—-6n.. | 1643, upon the statement that the certifi- | in Great Britain where the opposing views but had taken no by Singh was lying in the second manded Mr. P. w ” i.
rsual onveniences, se’ vants mT La ahideiie S genicennatieti cate issued to the said Augustus Charles 4 S a ; as ‘a - . * look:
garage, jdeably situnted with groun cate i ici@Mth has been lost and. sit ee ee ean notice of them. see, = | position and Biue Grass (Holder “Well, it’s like this,” 1 tg saw ne next he ak on _
and garden, il enclosed. Availab « feposited with anyone as security oF ses, sent in recommendation >} ; y . i minister w ‘olio.
December Set, Apply: C. 2. Clarks.) _ ELECTRICAL _ |otneswiee, and notice is hereby iven that /etc, People had to pay rent what extent the franchise should ag By es cuits us “You ve got about 30 ft : pte : 7 nc Aget i"
Sea ee aL eee LISTER LIGHTING PLANTS"— 2.5|{f within thirty days from ak spect of| and the rent they paid undoubt- pe extended. Besides, there had! ty. geld reached the five furlong tubing inside you,and everything ee Ae
ee a ae Start-O — ae 5 ey ae volts ae ead veetifieate is made to the | edly ee eae _ rates. been no dispute that 11 units pole. En Prix who had now you eat has to pass along this I asked him.

WAY — Fully furnished 3 be | .C., driven by “Lister Diesel Engines. |? ors, the iM th sroceed to deal| But in Barbados .in the countr re r nd various par-|*+ ) 7 i ‘ c, : - 298 oy 08
rome iW ee, St. Philip coast. Light; | Apply to: THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY SE eee ney catkins for a, auplieats disteicts, the. vast minority Of 34 were too 7 we t ther tke gt.}taken over from Wonderful usual channel. Your-intestinal It certainly did,” he replied “A
lant, Watermill supp-y. Carport, 2) LIMITED, White Park. Phone: 4546 ‘By order of the Board of Directo”s - 7 7 ’ : ishes could go together, *' maintained this lead and by the ‘ ’ Il it little All-Bran three days running—
Servant rooms. Monthly. rent 960 Bias 8.11,52—3n Bee 1. H. CORBIN, eee es ee ae weer Lucy and St. Peter, ag three furlong pole was still in rept "Gehan be and there I was— regular as my

arge, ID 'V ANCE. ——$—$—$—<—$—<———————— - Secretary.| houses which were not rated at., rew, etc. e : : od
Rete charge, IN AD’ Ot : RADIOGRAM o One a My. Radio. Secret re . S c > as ag or Sttemiphed os = iy me = eee Ne througn. but tne soft, starchy cups of tea. All-Bran for me,” said
sss bebeomipeingsteimnemall “Ta wi atic or eto : . f . : > } ue ‘ass, oan Sta c don
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-be 4- Changer. Geen at’ Manning Electrical The majority of the population’ ¢gmpromise but was attempting | pwinkle, foods you get nowadays t mr. P.
room house, Crane coast Double Gar se | Dept 8.11,52—6n |never contributed a half penny, to ram things down somebody's



*
9 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Wat rc PUBLIC SALES
mill supply. Monthly rent $7* plus $3

ng charge. IN ADVANCE. D al

“You can say that in tripli-

Crossley at this stage made a give muscles anything to work
cate,” I said.

move with Twinkle by the guns on.
and was soon lying in the second;

so the principle of the Bill was throat.
|completely wrong. If they pass-
|ed the Bill they would be giving

X'MAS TREE |LIGHTS with Nurser
Khymes (12 to set) Dial 4391 — Cour-
tesy Garage.



Too Short

14.11.52—6n







amieea.: ~~ : . i “Non-utilizalion of resources,
ca AUCTION representation without gaxation. It was said that the period of a} position. Coming around the en?” cohed i’ Rye " KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN re-
age PORE \“Svhen it came to big’ matters, year was too short, but they did/ bend there was a ding dong “Precisely,”” I said. “And that lieves constipation, keeps you “reg-
MISCELLANEOUS LIVESTOCK | big trade questions for instance, not have to abolish the system to} tussle between En Prix who was recisely, Beald. "Mi ular." Made from rich outer layers
; oD ae Ls Nak SILVER lmaking peace with Japan, Great ©¢xtend the time limit. : still in the lead and et means a bottleneck — in fact, of whole wheat, deliciously oven-
VES BROODMARE The Broodmare UNDER THE S r |Rritain did not consult her colo. He was sure when Dr. Cato’ who fought hard for the premier
vES rits

constipation Only one thing can
save you,” I said.

witness. _ Price HAMMFR
Contact Carl Leslie
9.11.52—4n On

Vixen, in foal to star
$800.00 or nearest
3491,

toasted with malt, salt and suger.

said what he said concerning the|position, but Singh kept the a anak ‘Soak

mandate he thought he was on|chestnut gelding to the fore tc
ground. The Council had! win by a length. Wonderful was

Why was that?
ause they did not

That was
contribute

| ni
Mrs. | be ae
one half penny to the defence of 800¢



Y and Furniture in Tuesday 18th by order of



























; ”
by { JOHN. Gerald Manning we will sell her Furni ; 1 BY " ‘ “In block capitals, please,” de- many appetizing cakes, buns, and
wriatmaas by pl Polish- CALVES—Well bred Heifer Calves |ture which is both antique and moders the Empire, except a little bit to rejecfed the Holiday with Pay third, three lengths behind manded Mr. P. surprise dishes.
ie 4748 Peer Smith, &| Standard Dairy, Holetown. Dial 0163. and is in excellent condition at “Flod-| 416 local force, So Great Britain Bill because a train could have) Twinkle. = ae :
Co. Ltd, Bri Street. 9.11.52—5n 14.11.52--2m. | den” Culloden Road. It includes: | the toce Bs “ id the got through the loop holes. Femara
Ltd., id a 2 very nice Tip Top Oval Pedestal| was saying that he who paic e 7 he Bill ¢ eae SIXTEENTH RACE
Kerner 1 HORSE, CART & HARNESS 1 Tebes, Round Tip Top Table, Sherat>9| piper had to call the tune. There- When the Bill came a_ 7 . .
F q ae ake Side Table, Servings oe ereties fore he maintained that people time, it was passed. Of course Constitution Handicap
WANTED "3686 iL Sige vanbroke and Card. Tables, Plant | £¢ ; ple fhe ‘Vestry system wanted im- CHLOROPHYLL T
iki. iltsiniaditeitenniaablaapietns Stools Canterbury, Tall Plant Pedestals,| who were going to pay rates rements, but there should be] Nine started in this event
— —_— + Electric Table Lamps (carved), Hepple-| should elect their representatives provements, et the|over five furlongs, two being) “—
aay Double Ends, Revo ving Book Case “Up-| and have» voice im how thelk, f ee Catmelt aaee. | scratched March Winds car- you A
. s, Revolving Book Case, Up- c ya ; -!s f s
HELP Dele on Gad Baap Chairs: ‘all in goad |money was going to be spent. Hon. the Acting Colonia Gives

. , -{|Ti a erweight of one lb.
’ OLIVETTI UM 40) Typewriters. Avail: | old Mahogany. Wicker Settee and Chairs,| As the Bill proposed, -the one tary said that the Attorney Gen-| tied an overweigh one 1b.





: > : ; $ nr ates
BOC K- hairs hina, San-| ., , ayi , “al had answered many of the} After some delay at the. ga
. carr Uphols, Arm Chairs; old China |who would be paying would not era bee yet 8 ying le ;
Seenin ta ay Warious Carr'@R®) gare Glass; Barrell Shade, €.0 Fmh| have a, vote at all The people points he had intended answer- including a ott 7 a ears:
om! : shes Decanters & flass = ane é ’ : neil seantt y y ¢ o a good star
cone ise — $263.00 Dine peeaM tga and. Fruit Services: | who would pay all the taxation ing. He continued to reply Chutney Y Sidden by Crossley
minsch oa $$ My ae Pictures, Engravings; Good Barometer| would have no representation briefly to a few other points. io y ' : ey ws
sas = 18) $325.00 ad . Pp i finaliy Yr i} took the lead followed by Seed-
MiSCELLANEOUS Enquiries to 8. P. Musson, Son & Co. Eg RS geo lg =n Matges: 3-Wine and the ones who paid nothing The Bill was finally rejected | \o ; (
nnn | Ltd, Dial 371% Spri ” A, yay



a 9—3 majority. ling (J. Belle) and _ Cardina















“WANTED TO BUY 28.9.52~t.t.n. | Mirrored Mahog. Press and Dressing | would have all the representa~ by O'Neil up. The field singled out
t BOTTLES Erpty 10-08. Beer : |Table; Mirrors, Canvas Cot, Examina- | lic “aL AA We i ta. the
sian” wits ttons. Stanafeld Scott é tion Table, Desk, Glass Cases, Wash | in Ind ian file and racec up to ne
Td , TAL. batt. 5 Basin, All painted White. Gas Refriger- | three furlong pole with Chutney|
ease mere? MISCELLANGOUS = [irhsnat 1, ¢ Bie, Stee ace | PPING NOTICES (°))).0
- an , ye inew prs, q ‘astry |
Senn Sah bot - a Bice Gelien Steen OF Stove and | Cardinal then challenged and
aa ii — 14,11.52--in AMERICA SSIE. many Kitchen Tables, Scales, Large

Oven.
Bird Cage, Tall Iron Ladder,
Bench and other items.



took over from Seedling who also
( yielded place to
{



styles ‘Tea-rose

Dial 39
. $1 50 per pair

and white, all Sizes
The Modern Dress Shoppe,

Garden

ANNOUNCEMENTS











Assurance, As






ROYAL NETHERLANDS | t











hers, Derorations
bom. 10
pm



No parking pro! | VESSEL 28th November 1952
3 |M.S STENTOR, 12th December, 1952 The
SAILING TO EUROPE \soiein Ceataares
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2nd December, 1952. eee

COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRA
sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
Cockroach,

ance,

to 12 a.m

12,11,52—3n. | SALE 11.30 O'CLOCK, TERMS CASH ‘ they entered the straight, Car-
coy —— LANE q , ' "ow “1 di € he outside to
cores + BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,. The M/V CARIBBEE” wili dinal came from t
, yale ae ‘Auctioneers | STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and Passengers for \ race home winner by a length
ee EER re * A - ae are present 14.11.52—2n Bs SATLING aom, EUROPE ‘ie i} Dominica, genes ‘i eneaere second
AT (EF COTTAGY GIFT SHO! oe we) ave | S. NES’ » November, . Nevis and St. 8. ailing Tues- P z
TOYS dig-Saw Pugzics, Animals it's Lid |$.S. BOSKOCP, 2ist November, 1952 { day ith inst (I three lengths in front of Assur-

M/V “MONEKA”" will

ar nasenger's
Obtainable from all jeading and Passengers for \
Stores in two

4|from Chutney who was
SEVENTEENTH RACE




























































MENON age cary sizes 12 oz, $3.50, 6 07. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Domintes, Antigua, Montserrat, Autumn Handicap
* $2.18 } AND BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing : z me
Diamond Rings 29. 10. 52~ 8.8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1992 Friday 14th inst, 1 Six of the fifteen entrants were
2 ati taee | M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. “i JERS’ \ withdrawn from this nine- Nee,
LOUIS L, BAYLEY DIARY-—-A useful (Gift for a friend VESSEL 15th ‘December, 1952. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS ‘I jong event for Class “C” and
abroad ‘The B’dos Engagement Diary" STENTOR, 26th December, 1952. ASSOCIATICN (INC.), ‘lJower, leaving Topsy with a top
Bolton Lane With 12 Beautiful pictures of the Islan} iG TO‘ URAC i { i
pictur e Islan} | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO cisht of 128 lb. Nefari, Magic
and the price is only 2/-. KNIGHTS 8.8. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952 Consignee, Tele. No, 4047. weignt o ” ag
SSF 14,11,52—n @ On Page 8
mein me S P MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD, ‘ ————
fl { ‘¢ N WS FLASH GAS RANGE with built-in oven re i" ‘Asante. E eos
i DAY ‘ E \ ae 7 Hons. O0ss us + 522s In Carlisle Bay SeshclL jal oor nigtbiiein leche Siibahercraoteact sate enmabbemi ot Goanaatises sy) wo ocsvsn os olicerevabieaa bai
HARDBOARD — Standar a ( : 4
Sizes ¥ x eh 10x Dior canines fe uni wae ro td * ene saat” anadian Nation al rams 1 5
partitions Only 15 cents per sq fi elle olfe, a , Sunshine t .
MODEL FACTORY G. W. Hutchinson & Co.. Ltd, — Dial [Franklyn D." R,, Philip H. Davidson . PEPSODENT -
4222 14.11.52—3 D'Ortac, Confident Ll. G., Marea Hen-} aN ‘ A a a i
Are J 4 he o rietta cS rememceiary tr tte sett re ot ree re
ENGINES MILLINERY ACCESSORIES--Crinoline Motor Vessels: T, B. Radar, Jenkin SOUTHBOUND fate Saily Salles Arrives Satts ‘Whar you need are the life “bad breath.” Hours after brush~
veilings, flowers, feathers and hat straws, | Roberts, Moneka, Motirea! Halifax Boston Barbados Barbadc giving vitamins and minerals A NEW niiracle toothpaste— “bad breath.” Hours
That Work By Steam ‘Che Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Stree: , . Seen : Canadian Challenger 1. 4 Nov. 7 Nov 11 Nov, 18 Nov ‘ Enjoy lif en Mentasol—now gives you ing their teeth with Mentasol,
12.11.52--2n Sch, Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, fro! sonsaian Crul 25 No ig N 8 De 8 Dec of Y 1T-PHOS. Enjoy life gre ,
, an a | St. Lucia under Captain A. Melby, Con-| “Snel OS FN AT en eee i : to the full! You'll feel safer teeth and gums, andaclean, 98% had no unpleasant mouth
-— AT — “NERVITONE {WINE" An_ acceptabl- | Si#ned to the Schooner Owners’ Associ NORTHBOUND fresh mouth and breath all day. It odour!
. Xmas gift for your convalescent friends on, Arri Sail Arrives Arrives : ‘ ” . iT
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY Large and small bottles in stock, Knight M.V, Moneka, 100 tons, from Dominica teavhoaad Hathades Boston St Youn yageere® seeaeeee, doesn’t just “cover up” mouth Then, Mentasol’s chi orophyl}
Ltd 14.11.52—3n nee anon a pro ae ©] syaian, Constructor.. 11 Nov. 12 Nov oe 22 Nov. 25 Nov i odours for minutes; it destroys helps to build firm, healthy gums,
sall| ‘Oi apoVie ctwo Bane tar.|-. DREARTURES Rodney .. 20.Nov, 23Nov, 1 Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dee. — them completely. Successful tests on over 1,000
= eae == | Model Cookers. Black and’ White finir! Frances W. Stith» for British Guiana Cansdion Stuer, Ww Dec 30 Bax i 2 Dee ” one. nit GENERAL. TONI Mentasol is green because it patients proved this. >
j at $22.04 each. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. | Do Bi" gardesna for Re Share ema e : contains active chlorophyll... Finally, this chlorophyll tooth-

Temple Bar for Trinidad. joulars, apply to



paste reduces mouth acid= *t-*
cause decay ... @-.iroys germs
that cause acids, Laboratory tests
show it offers y su this protection!
your mouth! Millions of A:nericans use it. Try
First, the active green chloro- **» sssuny areshness of this green
phyll in Mentasol stops mout’ coothpaste that makes teeth bril-
odours, prevents their return for \iantly white!
hours! Tests have been carried out Yot'll love Mentasol... you'll
on both men and women with safeguard your whole mouth !

Niture’s way of turning the life-
giving energy of the sun into
health and freshness. No wonder
chlorophyll works such marvels in

ROUND IRON AND SHEETS—", 5/1
%, ‘ov, M4 and YW, Sheets Ww, 5/16, 4, 3/16
Ms and 1/16 sizes 4% x 8 Enquire Autu
Tyre Co., Trafalgsr and Spry Street
Phone 2696, 8.11.52—t.f1

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,.
ON WEDNESDAY
From Grenada:

R, Tucker, S. Annby, C,
Chapman, D, Slinger, C
Nyack, J. Nyack.

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
ON WEDNESDAY
From Trinidad:
F. Aijtkers, W. Eastors,
DEPARTURES BY BW.LA

The famous TURM é ON WEDNESDAY
3 Burner on stand, 1 Burne: | For st. Lucia

DIAL 4391 — COURTESY L. MeNamara, J
14.11.52—-6n. | Adkins
In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

SSOOSSO SOD PPP SOO SSSOSS
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
OSS SSO BOPP PVSSIOSNT I Wem | N EW $ FLA S H

318 Trumpeter Cigarettes



ISCRILE now to the Dally Telegrap!
England's leading Daily Newspaper r
arriving in Barbados by Air only a fe
days atter publication in London. Conte:
lan Gale eyo Advocate Co., Ltd. Loc:
Nepresentative, Tel, 3113,



Chapman, I
Hansom, N









FURNITURE
AUCTION
AT

HAYNES COURT.

One (1) 9 0” dia: x6 0” dep x ‘4 CABLE AND WERELESS iw.) ttTp |@ 8S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Se J hh en © P J LE D WIRELESS (W.1.) I Tnnideds.to Guat Cart I
= hick-—1, iins, approx advise that they can now communicat rinidad, a Guaira, Curacao, artagena. maica, ~, ml
- John. in ea tia R'E be deep x 230" {wih ine lowing nips’ sivousl'S | GS, “DE GRASSEP Suiling Nowember 25th, 1088, Caling wt ¢| SOLVE YOUR SHOPPING PROBLEMS FOR
ck-—625 ins. a x. Darbs Tos stu - ‘ : : c = .
(Near High School) One Gy 9 Or alata: Gr dean ea/10) | wh Becta. kay andhabn, oacie Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
ON Bier Glnus, approx, Prices on]}|Sommerstad, s.s. Tapajoz, s.s. Sapho
pplication s



STOVES
VALOR
& Ovens
GARAGE





at
OLTON’S No. 4
Mit y Tudor Street
_ ae $2.38 per Carton
CG TRAN SATLANTIQUE and 13cts. per Pack



Roach, D. Gilkes, H

THE Chlorophyll
toothpaste







STEFL STORAGE TANKS
One (1) 8 6” x 57 0" x 6 0” x M47 thicl
1,500 Gins. approx
Two (2) 1¥ 6” x 6 0” x 8 0” x 4°
thick—2,440 Gins, approx

tot REPOS



SOUTHBOUND LLCO SISO







Helena, 5.8 ‘Willemstad, 8
Dolores, ss. Lady Rodney, s.s. Most
5.8. Esso Den Haag. s.s. Temple
s.8. Trivia, s.s. Dodger, s.s. Osle
3.8 Axel Carl, s.s. Rangitat
Sirena, s.s. S. Paula, s.s. Hye

NORTHBOUND

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

RACES AND XMAS

AT
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

wwe | LHANE BROS.

THURSDAY, 20th NOVEMBER
at 11.20 acm,

AND POLLOWING DAY
Iv NOT CONCLUDED

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED.
Telephone Nos. 4650 or 4546,
8.11.52—3n







SCALES—-A_ few counter scales at
$17.64 each. Weighs up to 28 Ibs
ernment stamped. G. W.

Gov- | Wilford, s.s, Herdsman, s.s. Alcoa Pi
Hutchinson &/ tan, s.s. Battle Mountain, s Sunny
Co., Lid. Dial 4222 14.11.52—-3n. |] Queen, s.s Subrina, s.s : s
-_——-- ~_——— - Se - Themistokles, 8.8 Chilore, 8.s 8
TEA SETS—An ideal gift. Lovely 24-| Pedro, s.s, Polykarp, s.s Fenja, ‘



s
We me favoured with instruc-
tions trom Mrs. H. M. BLOW to
l by Auction the fine collection
of valuable SHERITON and
ANTIQUE FURNITURE, also good
& Double Ended

Cocktail Cabinet,

| quality Modern Pieces, Glassware,
nd © Household Effects at
FAYNES COURT, ST. JOHN. |
VIFWING DAY PRIOR TO AND
MORNING OF SALE
Grand! Piano & Stool by BRIMS-
& Cabinets, Dress-







Pr. Wm. Henry St.
6, 46 & 53 Swan SE,



piece Tea Sets at $10.16 each. G. W-.| Norvinken, s.s. Kim, s.s. Sundial, s.s
Hutchinson & Co., Ltd Rosario, s.s, Telnes, 8.8. Goififo, s
Ravnanger



Dia! 4222.
14.11,52——-3n

Ss



Ԥ R. M. JONES & CO,













TURKISH TOWELS—For the House- Or* y
hold. Turkish Towels, large size $1.43, % 3 PHONE 3814
ne siete StS we S2c. each, SOOSSCOSSESSEE SSCL 666 FOOOSEO SS ESSSS 1896990400
PYF PADIOG fellow Dusters each, Regular Size {
often Bet be Dictna tian. Pillow Cases 84c. each, Linen Kitchen ~~
secat Me Caffce Tables, ‘Tip-Top Towels 60c. each. The Modern Dress
Tables. Drop Leaf Table, Writing Shoppe, Broad Street. 18.31.52—3n. MR, THERM . . . Announces the T +
aes, Trinket pete oa a arrival of the AU Uw MN
vbles, Arme s, Uprigh rs .
various). Vanity Cabinet, Side- PERSONAL

There will be a Public
Meeting held under the
auspices of the

board, Sing

NEW
GASEL REFRIGERAT OR

It has “THE NEW LOO

MAGNIFICENT |









The public are hereby warned against

Chests of EARLA

Bookghe v F

Drawers,

li-length Mirror in wite,

eiving
GREAVES inee Earla Widdicor) as I d

credit to my

LADIES HOUSEHOLD

GENTS
























Subject: American Socks—58c. a pair



tak Lame BARBADOS LABOUR It delivers the goods ... :
pov Frame, Bow-Sronted n mys responsible for her or
test Pc Tae wily Me, P| Snyone clue “contracting. any debt, or PARTY No motors, NO belts, NO brushes! | 5. Stripe All Wool Tweed—| Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00 | 5.4 wick 56 ins.—99¢.
ABOVE IN MAI NY). 4 Up- eer cree teres. Hone te 8 Witeo and the with radio, NO rust... Nothing to $7.98 a yd. Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00
holatered "Baty. Chats. Oueas, order signed by me. GREAVES. BARBADOS wear out. Tropical Suiting —$2.68 a yd. pairs 4“ aie Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.23
Duich cbinet, Upholstered Stool ae Ste Phi WORKERS’ UNION WE HAVE WATE sr | | Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd. Raye Steerer or $1.00) ss onket $1.72
with | From | Foot, | Gate-Leaged acon At Queen’s Park Let Us show it to You (Working) | |Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a}. | SNEt 10. 6108 » pair :
Dining Tuble. Inlald Sideboard. On Friday 14th Nov. 1952 at your Gas Showroom, Bay St. yd. tk Dhak ee ee
k ‘namental Antique LOST & FOUND at 8 p.m. Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd. : .
ring. Mattress, Single Bed wah To h h j li = SS 2Tone John White Shoes — oan, ee oar up $1.17 and up
Serine Motttess, Fre wings ae ‘o hear the reply to lies i Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
with Bex Spend Nias d Chow LOST and distortions Selling off | $7.65 a pair Straw Hats—2 for $1.00 Cretonnes—69e.

















Bia oe op rey ee SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series GG 1. FIVE YEAR PLAN GRAMOPHONE RECORDS Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd. rening Beker aa Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75
prd & 1 1 ts & 1485, G~4795, Finder return: Ivan Al 2 TRADE UNIONS IN : Men’s Pyjamas—$4.50 a suit we c --* m y Bedr Rugs—$3.12
Peed’ fee. Ol Pantin Wtew [lomo dt se—dn W.I. 2 for $1.00 Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeves— Printed Gpumeothe: up Veg. Dishes—$1.27 and $2.60
Sho Back ne. WER: WALLET—One, black wallet with map| § SP ee te Ky CENTRAL EMPORIUM | edie Bhicto-4 1.80 each Water Taffeta—99c. 5 ”
Piven cit Stove vwetin’ ‘Owen: ||| stre a Bue Stand, Finder” plage, ret ey Cotton Flower Sport Shirts— | Silk Brocade—75e, eek Cheney ey
Churn K tchen ‘Table: Tasty, R ing scumene we = 12.11,82- “on Ww I ott li Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. } $1.75 each Cotton Fugi—48c., 56c. Suitcases—$1.98 u

De og : Mr. F. L. alcott, ( ty Pp
bosrds ge Guher Kitchen Prien, |) | -Samame eee eee M.C.P. }): Be SSE ind breaker—$1.80 Plain Spuns—72c. up :
Rervanis’ Beds Chairs, & Tables, {| Me 1. J. Marcano. ‘Good Quality Vests, 2 for — for Uniforms—59c. and| Curtain Lace—Wide Variety
Other interesting t General Secretary, i $1.00 : Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42

CASH OM THE FALL oF ADVOCATE Caribbean Area Division }| For PAINTS, VARNISHES Silk Fujette—¢4c. up



HAMMER
®

STATIONERY





of O.R.LT.
CHAIRMAN:—

and the Useful Household Items

Striped Socks, 3 pairs for

$1.00

COLL LLLP PLLPELPL PLC ELL







Col. = Woven—$2.02| Kitchen Towels—64c.
a yd.

} 3; iefs, 4 for i i Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20
AUCTIONEERS ) ; Mr. M. E. COX, f “oming Minne Sednen Silk Handkerchiefs White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd.
or the Coming Xmas Sea Cc P —_§5e '
| 1% > $1.00 otton Prints 36ins, . & Large—839c
| GREYSTONE, HASTINGS % M.C.P. oP A $2.98 d Straw Mats, Larg s
Gots 84. Biadon || é, \$ VOTE OF THANKS: Call At Barbados View Shirts—$2.98] = yd. ;
ec $ Mr. T. O. BRYAN }| Slipover—78c., $1.08, $1.20 ¥ alico ed payer: Be yd. F Oil Cloth—$1.27
De Just the little shop in the villag & Te oN ts } Rstabltshed a stain alin Ml ‘ee @ omestic MS.—-ese. a ya. : 3
A.F.S., F.Y.A Where the Best Book Stationery z You Have Heard a a ) | 1860) J HERBERT LTD ee i es ee Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd. Plastic Table-Covers—$1.25
ONT 46 ‘ 7 ” & tae Cot > ' . g zs he ) ROERUCK S&S n@é MAGAZINE LANE ) ow 1es——9 4. Bordered Prints—64ec. a yd. ak
PLANT uae “SUTLDING ihe + ROW OP rer 8 : or ae et ) z meee : (| Plastic Belts—36c. and 74c., | Striped Jersey—$1,08 a yd. Demestio-~E0s.
9 Ee EET O—ESESSESSESSSSSeOeOOSOOES 0599555990590 8SS0SSSoN (GEE P BALD PEALE PLLA LEAP AREAL ES OURS “SORE SRR



I

ee"

Ate MANE ii ha





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

TE ee ae mine











































HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ie NEW
S | yay & ® DRESSES
i : : DAR ut ere ee ee
Does your Goat suffer i tox
Be
| from— * BUSINESS,
Ht
ae * §PORT,
Loss of Condition ? ii
a : I 9 ee COCKTAILS
naemia (pale gums) a ae
Diarrhoetic Conditions ? ag WEDDINGS
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES oe in
ss ) HEE orals, al lid
(EIGHTH FLOOR? = 1 wee a) [NP 7+? SOMEONE DOWN: Any of these may be sist ene 2 ‘Maize, Ee Red,
wed [USE THE LIFT i ay Sas" VE SENT CAL) |oAe ED eee et 7D BST TER ine Navy, Orchid, F-ose,
pears ie a Pie at ee GSE GASES, | \wrrenieeay any caused by ‘ren Fushehia, Bottle
Sx HOURS | CANES AND THis i Saari dren and many other

ITS AHOPELESS |
COMBINATION |
AND ALMOST AS

# $18.00 to $24.00

HE ——

«LADIES HATS &
HANDBAGS

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE

HOPELESS AS TRYING

. a TO GET ANY INFO.
OUT OF THOSE DOPE

RUNNEFS. >

\ WHAT 4 Day! {=

To match any colour
Dresses

$432 to $7.20

HN ylon Stockings and
Evening Coats

HEP ed arl Necklaces and
Earrings



A Product of Imperial Chemical





“Cor SV! CHICKEN » dt . Ce. de = Hi
(ANB DUMPLINGSAND) |}. 4 2a = (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd. Hie 98
Yao7 CREAMED ONIONS -- ‘ y ¢
Raat CREAMED ONIONS ) ~ 2
re ae WOR ~ A Subsidiary Company of Imperial

HH THE
"MODERN DRESS
ii SHOP

i

Chemical Industries Ltd.
Sole Importers and Distributors tm Barbados

|| Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bdos) Ltd.

Bi
























ZANEPS HIDE ANYTHING FROM USE
e

ae THE KING !
Packages of Puffed Rice
Packages of Mu/ffets
Packages of Quaker Oats
with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)

Tins of Asparagus Tips
He nz's Vegetable Salad









Mr. P. G. Stewart

PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS NEW BRANCH

sbiniien G ¢ § |] tunes to
AGERE RTE TY ages San ay” SS. a —— en i
me CS. [onde ee a a mi 17}/ ARE YOU CC THE CASTLE OF \aime Cains
ba Rts! (1 | THAT STUPIO i POREIS." 5 4 LUCIFAN, KING OF vty
. AS Qos") || lance” 7EASANT SHOULD KNOW li ' ! ORS. TARTARUS I .* A .d
my A: | cide, BETTER THAN TO @) Bi : d \ -
Sa Ai Ea), 5
ie 2 { ! P a a , ! (i i
Na SR ° 7 | Al Am
: he f} i 4 v
ee fe, ety .c atl Wa \ S wes SS Gee Rh he
Bots. Heinz's Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions
. Strawberries
, Cream (Nestles)




“ESSO SERVICE” |
BARBAREES





YES...T
CAN USUALLY
SPOT WHAT
CAUSES TROUBLE
NA PLANE!

| Tins Fruit Cocktails
}

I AM MOST HAPPY
TO HAVE YOU WITH ME
M'SIEU HAZAR?! YOU CAN

| BE OF GREAT ASSISTANCE

AND OUR POPULAR
FIVE STAR RUM




Â¥...) SET A NEW RECORD
I'LL BE WAITING GETTING THERE !

AT THE HOTEL FOR

ON MONDAY 17th NOVEMBER, at 8 A.M.



INCE & Co., Led.

8 and 9 Roebuck St.



"IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL Of OFFERS _ "AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

—————=—_—















~

BUT- MR )










CAN YOU START CERTAINLY-





YOU CAN BEGIN NO-1 WANT le eu
























M ¥ ous cE RGUT A Wet GA Al Our TE coe TO REPLACE THEM JiG6s- RICE in pkgs. “ 59 BLACK GRAPES 50
¢ j / UT THE Cc mS ‘ «
s ae en HE COUCH cures 5 BENEDICT GUAVAS 16 oz. tins See oe
( OF WHAT wt Dé FF (Jars) ; ‘ 17 62 L.K. B. GUAVAS 30 02, tins ‘65
YOU HAVE ' PINEAPPLE SLICES 53
VER ONG . a . °
IN MIND! “Ce ¥ LONG HERRINGS in Tomato Sauce is AS 40 STRAWBERRIES IN SYRUI pune Aro ae
; DANISH CREAM ... Cae
CYDER (Flagous) 1.12 1.00 APRICOT PIE FILLING ye
PEANUTS in bots. : 158
.E " j 99 FRY'’S HOT CHOCOLATE 49
BEER (Bottles) .. ; 28 — STEAK AND ONIONS tins 15
CHEESE in pkgs. ‘ s AM 36 sale darn ieadatl ‘oo




I CAN SPOT SOMETHING! a re A WHEEL STICKING ) JU
THE CAR'S IN THE
WATER, ALL

RIGHT!



I KNEW _ ~’
THE MANGER





Bots. Chivers Mince Meat
Prunes in 1 Ib. tins and per Ib.
Mixed Nuts in pkgs.—1's & ‘2's

& We Vo
ve THAT'S THE END OF / tke TO GE.
Tins Buttercup Malted Milk
Cowlac Malted Milk

FSF FFF
THE MANGLER! NOBODY (We D Bett TART
COULD'VE LIVED THROUGH }] DRAGGING AT /
A CRASH LIKE THAT..., WN, ij
' EVEN IF HE WAS THROWN (> - fi .
‘ CLEAR, HE WAS ~ Bi
HANOCUFFED! Apr
| fe ee
Bots. Horlicks Malted Milk

Sreeenemenenesoemcrmamnmmmammman’ Tins Dutch Cauliflower



Customers are kind- » Dutch Beets
» Dutch Apple Sauce
ly asked to co- .» Chivers Cut Celery

Chivers Cut Spinach

» Chivers Carrots

in their orders not , Crosse & Blackwells Red Currant Jelly
in 2's

Bots. Robertson’s Red Currant Jelly—1's

Bots. Demerara Casserreep

same day. Bots. Appleford’s Cider Vinegar

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LID.

“YOUR GROCERS — HIGH STREET.

CUT THAT ROT? IM GONNA FINISH operate by sending
Boos

THIG MUSCLE-BOUND B

later than 12 noon

for delivery the






















Â¥







PAGE EIGHT } , BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Details Of 'R ACING RESULTS

Yi day’s
éster ay $ AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, THURSDAY 13, 1952

NOVEMBER 14, 1952







PAPEL SSPE SE SSSSS FSS

=” LOOK

|
| WHAT WE OFFER
|
|
|

| Rae Appointed
J’ca Captain |



/ f : IFATHER-: ; ‘Ke ‘ #rom Our Own Correspondent)
B. hC. Race WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Firm. KINGSTON. Ja. Nov. 13. :
Allan Rae who led Jamaica to
15th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower her first official intercolonial

@ From Page 6 $500, ($165, $80, $40) 744 Furlongs

Gaye, Test Match, with an over- al a een ae . .
oats ‘ 4 . Phi EN PRIX, hb. ch.g., Jetsam-Sun Maiden, 121 Ibs., Mr. N. L.
weight of 2 Ibs. The Thing, Nothnagel (Singh).

Darham Jane, Tiberian Lady,

Spear Grass and Flieuxcé to face 2. Sects (Coeumiey) : b.f
We starter. i 3. WONDERFUL, h.b. ch.f., Portora-H.B. Mare, 111 Ibs., Mr. A.
The event was off to a good | Gaffoor (Quested). .

start with Johnny Belle pushing} 4159 RAN: Blue Grass (Holder) 121 lbs.; Blue Diamond (Newman)

Cricket victory recentiy vs. British |
Guiana has been appointed skip-
per of Jamaica for the cary
id ; ‘ match vs India March 20 to 25.
Dunusk-Whit Lady, 114 Ibs., Mr. L. J. Invitees to practise for selectior: |
will be named within the nex
ten days when Committee Chair. |
man Mr, Noel Nethersole and hi



LITTLE PEOPLE









Magic Gaye into the first posi- 130 lbs.; Joan’s Star (Belle) 108 lbs.; Gavotte (O'Neil) 127 lbs. | co-selectors meet,
tion. Going past the stands for TIME: 1.39.
the first time, she Was followed) PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.50. Place: $1.44, $1.32, $1.52.

7 aa = ree at! FORECAST: $8.76,
Srdec, gy ie Match lying in| gpaRtT-: Fair. FINISH: Easy; 1 length, 3 lengths Diamond Rings |

1¢ ourth position. * IN . Mr. ) agel.

There were quick exchanges TRAINER r. D. Nothnagel LOUIS L. BAYLEY | |
down the back stretch, but still ~

Bolton Lane

Magic Gaye held the lead main-
taining it up to the turn into the
home stretch.

CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower
$800, ($265, $135, $45) 54% Furlongs



16th Race:

i SILK



















'
7 ~ OTTERS Parra . cast
Yvonet brought Test Match)}1. CARDINAL, br.g., O.T.C.-Biretta, 121 lbs., Mr. J. W. Chandler, i

from the fourth position which (O'Neil). - A little mustard

he held down the back stretch.;2. CHUTNEY, b.g., Dunusk-Condiment, 117 Iby., Hon. J. D.
and after moving into the second Chandler, (Crossley) .
place by the time the field)3. SEEDLING, b.g. O.T.C.-Linseed, 112 Ibs., Mr. S. J. Rock, i
turned into the home stretch, he (Belle). |
brought the gelding through to! ALSO RAN: Cross Bow (Holder) 136 lbs.; March Winds (Joseph) i
win by a length from Magic | 111 lbs.; Caprice (Hajal) 98 lbs.; Colleton (Singh) 117 Ilbs.; !
'











Gaye. Darham Jane came Apollo (Fletcher) 117 lbs. :
through to finish third, half TIME: uk, Li ath biatetel ssc CAVE Sizes 1 year to 12
length away from Magic Gaye. | PARI-MUTUEL: in: $ 50, Place: .76, 34, 08.

: FORECAST: $17.04. SHEPHERD years

EIGHTEENTH RACE START: Good. w~ — Easy; 1 length, 3 lengths. ¥

- TRAINER: Mr. J. . Chandler. . p
Dewhurst Handicap ; & Co Ltd Pink, White
TEE EEE ler ls

ame 2en, Af » Se ”
Te ts ee ereder.| 17th Race: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower $800, Green, Blue
ick The Great were scratched, __ ($265, $135, $50) 9 Furiongs : j x 10 11 12 & 13
eee 9 Sele. ot ‘eile a 1 TEST MATCH, bg. eres Play, 117 + 2 lbs., Mr The fashionable Ve rmouth BROAD STREET. 71c & 86c
‘ . Sin a ce * E. C. Bethe vonet) . . ss
gee F and Lower two-|) \aGIC GAYE, gr.f. Magic Red-Ecilace, 114 Ibs., Mr. M. E, R. : $

ee ee / ; Bourne, (Belle). _—<$<—. -_——— 466569966" wee

canted ney wet, SPPS6 ike |3- DARHAM JANE, ch:f. Harroway-Little Bairn, 113 Ibs., Mr. POOSBEGR


















E. M. Steele, (Crossley) .

while Poplin carried the Nex! also RAN: Nefari (Lewis) 109 lbs.; The Thing (Blades) 99 Ibs.;

heaviest weight of 123 Ibs. bs Flieuxce (O’Neil) 120 lbs.; Topsy (Newman) 128 lbs.; Tiberian Comfort
After a period “Of restlessness Lady (Singh) 115-lbs.; Spear Grass (Holder) 124 Ibs.

at the gate. “Young Blades on TIME: 1.574

Dynamite got a flying start on) paRI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.34. Place; $1.92, $2.22, $2.14. 12

the field. He was hotly pursued] ORECAST: $21.84. With

by Super Jet, (Yvonet up) and|/START: Good. FINISH: Easy; 1 length, % length.

Driftwood, . (Crossley up). TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

Dynamite» maintaine@ the lead
until the field came into the home
stretch and there Super Jet and
Driftwood both challenged and
took over to race home in that
order. Super Jet won by a length
from Driftwood who, displaced
Dynamite by 3 lengths. Supér
Jet’s victory gave Yvonet his
second straight win of the day
fourth for the meet.

NINETEENTH RACE





Style...

18th Race: DEWHURST HANDICAP—Class “F” & Lower
(2 y.o.) $700, ($235, $115, $40) 514 Furlangs

1. SUPER JET, ch.c. Jetsam-Wedding Gift, 126 Ibs., Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell, (Yvonet).
2 DRIFTWOOD, b.f
(Crossley) . :
8. DYNAMITE, hb. br.g. Colrose-Mishette, 102 lbs., Mrs. C. G
Wigley, (Blades) . ; :
ALSO RAN: Jim La Rue (Holder) 115 lbs.; Poplin (Quested) 123
lbs.; Meerschaum (Ali) 103 Ibs.; Battle Line (Belle) 109 Ibs.;



SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

Jetsam-Pawky, 122 lbs., Mr, J. D. Chandler,

**NERVES” A SIGN







eo

‘ari i Sea Foam (James) 114 Ibs. ’
South Caribbean Handicap |. 5° 1°Gg4. YOU'RE GROWING YOU LOOK

This event was run over §|PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.72. Place: $1.3, $1.16, $3.60. YOUR BEST
furiongs for horses classified A|FORECAST: $7.40.
and B only, There was a field of} START: Good. FINISH: Easy; | length, 3 lengths. ' e
eleven with Mrs, Bear carrying]TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
Tibs. overweight, YOU FEEL

They got off to a good start] 19th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class “A & B” Ease’n’ good looks re- YOUR BEST
after some delay leaving Flying Only $1,000, ($335, $165, $60) 9 Furlongs ' sult from ghe tailoring of
Dragon flat footed at the gates, - _ NENTS eG ys). But why let yourself f e
Harroween took the lead followed|1. CASTLE-IN-THE-AIR, b.c. Windsor Sliper-Aero Comet, 105 Ibs., run. 80 nervous yun SY any one of a number of
by Abu Ali, Castle-in-the-Air and Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, (Belle). without any time in life : P AND THE
Belle © Surprise. Passing the|2. LANDMARK, ch.m. Pylon II-Esperance, 133 lbs., Mr. V. Chase, For nearly fifty years wise tropical materials ' PRICE YOU
stands for the first time the order (Singh) . women have been meeting this
remained unchanged. The field|3. ABU-ALI, ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 122 lbs., Mr. F. E, C situation happily — by getting designed for days PAY IS THE
raced up to the five furlong pole Bethell, (Yvonet) . , , of rest, fresh x PRICE IT’S
when jockey Johnny Belle}]ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (Ali) 105 Ibs.; Dashing Princess (Blades) ood and by cabins Dr. Chase's more hot than warm WORTH
riding Castle-in-the-Air hustled 107 lbs.; Harroween (Quested) 131 lbs.; Mrs. Bear (Holder) 10! Nerve Food to build them up. For i lours to suit

the colt to the fore and then lbs.; Firelady (Joseph) 111 lbs.; Lunways (Newman) 113 Ibs.; the Vitamin Bi, iron and other —ain colours to s ; :
began to move away from the Flying Dragon (O'Neil) 114 Ibs.; Pepper Wine (Crossley) 109 Ibs needed minerals in this time-tested any mood—at a price ‘Top Scores in
field, making every pole from]|TIME: 1.55. tonic help build up your vitality suit the i i Tailoring’
then on a winning one, PARI-MUTUEL:: Win: $10.14. Place: $2.34, $1.58, $2.04. and aid in toning up the entire to suit the imagina-

FORECAST: $27.72. " system—-so you can face the future Aiiie

; By se eae pole Cas-|START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable; 4 lengths, 1 lengtl. Wi canBcenes. nN Fede 2
tle-in-the-Air was leading com- : i . E. R. Bourne. Give Dr. Chase's Nerve
fortably by several Jengths and eee oe —— ae i ja hog P ( § MAFFEI
the field failed +to diminish the fears and doubts. you e Ve We
igad.) The colt came aria the 20th Race: SHOT HALL HANDICAP—Class “F” & Lower better, and feel better. ‘The name
bend and entered the straight (3 y.o. & Over) $700, ($235, $115, $40) 744 Furlongs “Dr. Chase” is your assurance. 10 & C0 LTD
Rae aie Saray poe De 1, COLOMBUS, br.c. Colrose-Busy Woman, Miss Rosemary Boon, *° :

(O'Neil) .

‘who raced up the straight in a 2. CARDINAL, br.g. O.T.C.-Biretta, Mr. J. W. Chandler

driving finish to overtake Abu
Ali by about a length and secure
the second position,

TWENTIETH RACE

(Cross- be
ley).

3. FIRST ADMIRAL, b.g. Admiral Fig-Flak, Mr. F..E. C. Bethell
(Yvonet).

ALSO RAN: March Winds (Quested) 109 4
(Belle) 120 lbs.; Betsam (Joseph) 117 Ibs.

ERNIE’S
Democratic

1 lbs.; Jolly Miller

; TIME: 1,363.
Shot Hall Handieap PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00. Place: $1.46, $1.58. Club
Six horses were scratched FORECAST; $5.64.
leaving a field of six to test tha| START: Good FINISH: Easy; 1 length, % length.



btarter’s patience in this 7) fur-| TRAINER: Mr. J. Fletcher.

_



long event. Of these March Fourth and Last Round
bhrnge carried an overweight of 2ist Race: CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower of the
one Jb, 800, 8 , $50) 51

After a good start, Quested # ($265, $185, $50) 514 Furlongs |



Barbados Autumn
Meeting
Roll up my Friends
AT 7 O'CLOCK

TOwNIGHT

ts aan ns b.m,. O.T.C.-Flak, 126 lbs., Mr. F, E. C. Bethell,
(Yvonet).

2. FLUFFY RUFFLES, b.f. Pink Flower-Golden Fairy, 122 Ibs. ;
Mr. J. R. Edwards (Holder).

3. STREET ARAB, b.f. Whitehall-Queen of Araby, 110 lbs., Mr.
Vv. Chase, (Singh).

ALSO RAN: _ Devil's Symphony (Fletcher) 108 Ibs.; Aim Low (Cross-
ley) 119 Ibs., Blue Nelly (Belle) 105 lbs.; Careful Annie (Lowe) |
135 lbs.; High and Low (Newman) 119 Ibs.; Vectis (Quested)

rushed March Winds to the rails
and was leading when the field
passed the Stand. for the first
time. Colombus ridden by Franik
O'Neil was a close second with
Betsam—Joseph up lying in the
third position.

Colombus soon challenged and
took over from March Winds as
they passed the five furlong pole. iS.
First Admiral and Cardinal also + 1.07%.
made bids to improve their pos- |PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.54.



Place: $1.22, $1.26, $2.38

itions by the three furlong pole,| FORECAST: $6.24.

but Colombus nicely ridden by| START: Excellent, FINISH:
O'Neil still kept the lead, main-| TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell
taining same in_ spite of chal-

lenges by Cardinal.

Coming up the straight O'Nei, | starter’s orders, Careful Annie
hustled Colombus past the judges carried the top weight of 135 lbs.
box first to win by a length from Those scratched were Darham
Cardinal who beat First Admiral Jane, Trimbrook, Galashiels,
into second place by half a length Fille D’Iran, Spear Grass, Topsy
and Magic Gay.

The event, run. over the 5)
urlong distance was off to a good
start, with the entire field jump-
ing off together. As they jumped

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
Chamberlain Handicap

This was the last event of the

day, and out of an original field from the gate, Yvonet hustled
of sixteen, nine of the entrants/Mary Ann to the fore, and
faced the starter, the others be-' brought her down the stretch,

ing scratched.

iround by the
Of those who came under ‘the

terrific pace.

| Th -y'il Do lr Ever) T ime

Drill Hall at a

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Comfortable; 2 lengths, % length. |; FREE

ON ALL SIGNET

There were some quick ex-
changes between the other er
trants as they battled for posi-
tion arouna the _ course, but
Yvonet held the lead on Mary}
Ann, making each pole a winnin®
one.

He brought the mare up the
home stretch to. win comfortably
by two lengths.

Street Arab and Fluffy Ruffles
fought it out gamely for second
place, but the latter caught the
judge’s eye for the place, half a
tength in front of Street Arab.













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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M,I -'V BARBADOS UIVOCATI FSID.W VOVFMBF.R 11 1*52 CLASSIFIED ADS. i %  %  ." >^v OTiSfS.^ "'" r nun /i. J iLLr-HCM 1*0 mi" I OH MtU ion norr HOtmm tin turn .hi -i 1 <$ llCf:.%  AITOMOTIVF. NOTICE .luin -.111 b* rwatva* By Caatrtaay Claras-, smite P-th tai up to 4 p m on r>m. .. Milt WovainBaw. M) to On* 111 MUrUKI) lornr lUnutN n .<*.*** VaB*la tn *• BKOPOHD VAN I* 11 ewU Dial Ml* %  AblnMr aoaia*t II II u %  <" asserts Brd-n %  >*M %  ,1 Appl* trl.plnn.r yU BU 1 S* %  > I ., %  | Ho l] Vjulnall Valoa. Tom Pt*%  %  I %  %  %  v, t-IH. !.,. II... ifM-riall) < % %  •* 1SSS (Ma Ml lutUbl. loi cotiwiMon to IVu-Oui Ml*. Court*. > (Jar..** H ELECTRICAL uUnt, Wa'.-itmll *uW I Crpot1. I..i.illy imt BS" V NEWWAVEN '">,' 1 lufnlahad SI* I I last. Wal, • r p\v •! • S.II.SS-1 I I John Maude said ii • %  >• baal been put o*. .. thai only three per cent of tfM ii had the vott M In lhr Parisian ho. Shup %  boV Will Bt M-Of*!*-* T IKMIMM fToB !tlh Nos-amber NOTICE i isir.H i U.HTING PLAKT*'— Q Malic and 1 KW 110 volu bv U.trr Dtaaal Kit at't** tppfa '.. mi | .r.i: \i> I i "' NDItl .vi.ua i-h Phot* *M* in MBA1 KXHUH •am WltB 1 IL.I...F % %  Dept HI VII -I IMH\ MM I II I il ITU ...Till iwn h-* IT mart* I* Ur %  Imr r-m- nnnaan, b> Autfuatua -1th lor lh m o* %  neat* If four .harw N. tW I1ML la*"av*. Mtt *". Aui-H. IMS. ui-tti lhr %  '•'!' •"""I < %  > %  ' to Mir aaad Al**,-' mn h— brat, .• %  *( and i.ot %  no claim or irpx%  uch t'lialnal triilBeal* %  ; i the Bonta -iii K i%  was .. prim ipi< which ... i; ( nt wa a n* s mind \.iia a debasing (1 ,„idc* and for Which ne of democracy. lad copied adult suffrage S ld [wo peiltion*. true that Great Britain as the ,,,„„ ,„,. Veatry and one HonourablAtiumey General had (l n „ l( church. He had look, .said, had sanctioned adult sulti.rough ".he ..ignatures >.f UM frage. But the Honourable mem (rom tne Vcatry and ber had strained the argument ^^ tnnl %t\trv fourtlis of the when he said that every person y, .tivmcn in the island had Jiving in an area waa contributing l( ,i n Of that number IS to the reventu*ire members who had served the legislature. i Baal a) 1 rum fage I THIRD DAY FIFTEENTH RACE Brighton Handicap Four were scratched leaving %  j field of seven. Of the**. Won-| derful carnen> in*l 4l Caui i %  %  i. .... u II a LIVESTOCK UltOJlMAHr Coma.' C'atl .nuns 14 II 31in Great Britain where the houses were not Chattel houses not wooden he*. bttl of tiles ni in re-ccnunendution as l "t UD i waa third. etc. People had to pay rent what extent the franchise should *x hr re were and the rent they paid undoubtbe extended Hi-sides, there had edly included some for rates, been no dispute that II unlU But in Barbados .in the country wer too large and various pardistricts, the vast majority of the i*hc* cotiid go together, like St. population lived ln wooden i, ucv mid St. Paiar, St. Joseph houses which were not rated at arK ,' St. Andrew, etc. But ii ill H SALSS AlCTION %  n The i .(tempted of the population rainprornlaa but UNDF.K THE SILVER HAMMER contributed ;> lialf |tenn\ v. the principle of^the Bill *rM %  m. "it they pasred tne Bui they would he gtrlni tat Ion without laxation. %  came to big matters. big trade questions for instance. i making peace with Japan. Great ...nsult her caU.tn thai* That WHS ...-npiin^ ?;;';„„,; Ih. t. were snne exchanges i> the Held re-iiched the live furlong pole. En Prix who had now ti.ken um from Wonderful mainl-nlneel this lead and by th three hu the premier position followed b Blue Grass, Joan Star ani ram things down somebod; thiost. Too Short It waa said that the period of a year was too short, but they did rimrtaj al thai atagg ntgssi i t ova with Twinkle by the guns and was soon lying in the second :. g around the bend there was a ding dong "nol have to abolish the system to] tussle between En Prix who was extend the time limit Utillinlhe Uad iind Twmk He was sure when Dr. Cato' w ho fou'ihi hard for the prei HUP M.-vf l LAN1 "is %  l<0. ,llOlu VtMMt'M "~l ft IC BXrRICEBAT' 'i. .uaranu '.im i MECHANICAL • 111* from Block In vartoii* ca.raaa ii" SMSM 1" — S3jao IS" — SU9M B-iqulfl*. to A. P u*,n Son m Co i %  I,..I III* >hid he said concern i „.,.. in how their compromiM. Replying . %  %  Olni .„ b. .pwt. Hon. Iho A.lin Colon,.! Socrcnl. Tip Top" Til.l< "M" %  id. T*b>* AVrvin.. On^m.ni. Cnt" ulT" p. :,l....k, .~1 t'.r. T.bl-. PU..I -.rli..i T.n PUnt hdoti" t %  old Mahusany. Wlehat Seltea and Cn". %  Barrrll Slhad*. C O. FTulI %  as iaba MISC. ELLANEOUS A\\M\(rMKAl. , .. Mill \l. Oil 1 '" •trains •••' %  %  nSiimoml llintt' IIHIS L. RAYLEY mm NEWS FLASH kTBSW AN "h.-MHi:.s i an) si so par pair The Modem Draai Hhoppi > %  %  ; U II %  L*Y %  RATH SOAI' EiS'Svin#i. Good Bsromalai K Sirullc MaJioa Daditaad. Sana* and !>->•.• *•!•• Mlrtuml Mahog Pra and D*ain Tablr Mtrrora Canvaa Col Taast, n-.k. Ola* Casas, Waan All pamled Whiia. Ca> > % %  Mortal 1 4 Bvrn*' Etoeti MT Pa.u: T-l.i'. ralk.2 lluiwi Oil Stova anfl Oess. Kilchrn Tabl— StWI i 1 -'^"'' Bud Caa^ T*ll Iron l-adder. GaoJ.i. IVnch and olnar lUma. 9ALK 11 V> "CIOCK. TTIiM • CAW fUANKIR, TOTs€AN A OO, Ai XrUaTBl-TrWS^ .Te"one t.ry said that un. Attom.y Genwho would be paying would not eral had answered ...any of the h-ve a vote at all. The people Doi.it> he had intended gsV lid pay all the taxation Ing. He continued to repl> wuld have no repre *ntation brtafiy to a few othr Wtotr ; anil the ones who paid nothing i wiiild have all the n-presentaThe Bill was finally rejected i ,i 9—3 majority. %  coopora AKHSOI. n.Yapiuvs m>uwt quu-k dr.th t,. MM. Moa| U il^r>. 'itiUinaljir Iron, .11 ; lif, itor*. In two (lira 11 o. SS.M. • „ BLU 10 91 DlAJsT ..HI rail I %  iind tlic piiri.i. mil> 1 K MODEL FACTORY i:.\ia\i:s Thin Work Hy Sleani %  AT JOHNSONS STAHONERV FURNITURE AUCTION AT lllSPs €OIIRI. S. I..'.... (N:nr High School) II \l HIAJV U r rollacUbiMICM1TON and %  ;iifc,rr. rtnuttn/Pat, aiao .--i ual.lr Modtni Pnn. GUu. .it OUgftT -CT JOHN .IIHIM. I>\\ ill")" TO AND Wi.KMM. lit HAL* I i A Stoal by rHUMSMr*o fYr 1'Apirtr.HAM. oyi aj Dinii-t Csajri !•, Ttp <.. I,' T...L. Wr ...IM, Tahip. Ornamenlai taaa*••<-,* m. L'p.inht Chain If C\ll 1 .r,.-|. BIS> '. iioi.ble SnaSS %  ... A c.i.. l r<. Dnef Otawaia. aaa*aSw . I Ulrnrh Mirror In %  .. I V, + -h Mirror. — 1 i AIJ. TMC fl.ASY tOp. onrad i a Stooni, | Table i-boavd. VnaJi I r. mm Is. C %  %  %  Walrr WEST M'CTIONEEBS I..K-. M. Blaaafaaa. fr Cm. %  nr. V %  V MM, I 10. | %  rUlasss '" K IS cant, per aq fl % %  Hun A a i HI n. at II II u i 1 I W 1 % %  I %  nil XTOVt %  %  ii mn* racn ,il Dial 4IK iiotmn nmN AMI BHBBTI % %  Si I %  lit. %  ., 3 I .' |MU|rt A'. vrr Til. Ttalalsai and ll ,.' Mill .i. lo UM li.ll. tl-| .land* Ivaitmi Ualljr Ni in (Uil.-iltIi* Air mil* alias BuMteaUan in luudon (i Oa. ., A.(.r a t %  %  t I.I .t.t. Sill an >land. I Bin... U;AI. 4l COUBTfSJY 14 11 sian -II l l i .1 M.i TANKS thi.k ISM (,;, I •0rt.rp l > %  %  .1..,. SCALES A an IIS4 rat-h Weiah. u p lo BS lbCM mmant alampod O W RU ^. Ltd Dial 4H) TSA aCTS—An idai m Lseel piar* Ta Sat. at SIO IS each C ll.itihhi.n A .> Ltd Dial 43Zt I S) JTt'HKISII TliWCLS For Ihe Motehod Turklih Towrl. Ui|r aiar SI.4J rasa ClOSbi JSc n rU. SSr. each N all iht.laia ISc aSCfe, Br(ilUr Sin lllow Caaea ate. tarn. Linen Rii.hroa-ali SO,oovh Tba Modarn DrSH t gaga lli>.i.l Sti."' .1 'il %  I l-IIISO^AI %  tag tf RIKAvgll %  ot hold n, lirrriiv wa'nad aBalt" %  rtfa, gAKl. Caila Wlddcort a I .1 %  lor h" .' •ntiacllng any dabt n nva unlaat b> a illiSHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NCTHFRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. SEA & Alii TRAFFIC In Carlitle Bay i q vrsTtv l"-K' rssn iatk I i STTNTO it a on ovrmber, 1SS1 Invvmher IBM ltftl i:tb D-mbai. IfM s iu.tsi. in ELKori; n WIII.FM-TAIi 2nd Drftmlar. Ittt ni',. ii> iiiistiiMi PABAJUBrBO \sn niiiisH til IAN A II i?'.), NovanlM NrTOH atli November ISM -SSF-L ISUi DtrCembrr. ISM S sTKNTOK. Wli nvombar ISO! II is., lit IRISH. AII \SI I I RAt Ml a HOSKOOP. Sth December. IBB1 t n i in %  J M V CARinDrt" Will pt Ca'Co and Pataangara lor I nnmiruca. AnHraa. Montaarrsl. t> and Kith Sating T.H lllh tn-t M V MONf.KA t .11ll ,*>. i ties. AntiCtia. MOMM Mil tilgnea Tale No 4041 l.ul Singh kept psMatnid gaS^dlBg to Uw length. Wonderful aTBl ihinl. Ihraa lengths behind Twinkle SIXTEENTH RACE Constitution Hundirap Nine sl.rtetl i. H,i evgl I rer Pve furlongs, two be raUhed. March Winds r ried an overweight of one lb. ens detny al the. gates including o false start the field I got off to a good start.I Chutney i idden by Crotsleyl took the lead followed by Seed-I Una (J. Belle i and Cardin.il/ O'Neil up. The licld singled out in Indian file and raced up t" the them rurlong pole with chuinc>l still in U i than rhallangffl and took over from Seedling who alto ; re in Assurance. As stiaight. Cardinal came from the outside to i nee home winner by a length from Chutney who was second Ihraa laattrihi In frotil of A: a nee. si VI NTH NTH RACE \iitiinin Handicap Six Of the fifteen entrants were withdrawn from this nine-fur."id for Clous "C" and lower, leaving Topsy with %  top welaht of 128 lb.. Nctarl. Magu • On Page 8 Temporary uncivil sertni't now uorhs "regularly" "Wall now." I sard to OUT Mr. P.. "how's the tonr.?"' '*r**ar A# rrtumed. iha'P %  a /aas/ aaaaanW. "/ /aW m* if *>** "* hidlUUd m* aII'' '* naaatipaban. Rrtfc a saaanrtion /i*f •nrn*. awW roa W baf non-s*>yei. rawt cr "You may be entitled to reW/' I said. "What AT* you doing about it?" "NUJtuf" trom M Mr. P "AH my iuufcAsniw/lWwWf rfom." -Ah ha." I aaid erahiry. •that'll be the trooble." "Ciari/y Oial ttaUmtnl." eammandW Mr P. "Well, it's like this." I said. •You've got about 30 ft. oi tubing inside you.and everything you eat has to pass along this uauil channel. Youi'inteatinal .. • •' pull it througn. u-i UM aoh, starchy foods you get nowadays don't give muscles anything to work on." *-.\on-ufiJuation a/ nmurcii, ar asJaV en* Mr P. "Precisely." 1 said. "And that meant a battleneck — in fact. constipation Only one thing can save you," I said. -In Block rop,M/i. pifOnf," dtBMna'rdMr. P. "Hulk buying." I said, "and that means buying Keliogg* All Bran. AU-Br.n, bci.de. being a delicious breakfast food. supplies the bulk those muscles need to pip on It'll make you regular in a matter of ds/sl*' Off went Mr P.. and when I saw him nest he looked at hap. py at a miniiter a.ia porrfoho. %  So the charm worked, did it?" I asked him. "Ilrtrlainlydid" httpliM "A lifflr 44 Bin Ihwimyi running— and Hurt I i, ni — regular a* ny tups of (ea All-Bran for aw. 1MMf Ifr, /• "You can say that in triplicate." I said. KEILOGG-S ALL-MAN ratines tonrt.pal'oo, kaaSN o. "•*alai" Mada l.o* eh eatar Uy an of whole wheat. delxiotmlT •"• %  loatlta win. -alt. •*' %  and Mgar. Meaea a i-Jeadid •.aakfa.l. and ataay .nr-i-n-i BBBBB) Baa*, and •anariaa dhass. THE CHLOROPHYLL TOOTHPASTE! n Fresh Mouth AHRayUng! C:iniidi;ii( Niilinn;:! SlR;unshi|is I..T...1,., L O Man B Ba,lar III IT' rlatti Vt *la:~ T. Robarti. Mi.i %  ABBIVAI.S Wcri Marea Henrietta 43 ton* St. Lucia under Captain A Selby .laned to Ibe S.h<-inar Ownei.' A names W. Smith (< p-n.-i. n UK Srr.ire VIII for "llallfal laaU Dl aardosna lor Trinidad. frti|.h> liar in I Trinidad laa.dlan < K.'.„, . Ifrit IhaSBSaM CraUir :% No, NOKlltn.ll Mi Parhaa-* p.rK.a tfaaia Crtattaatas II Nov IS Nov '.a, RLJU'I M Nov IS No* laaadlan th.lui.i-t 7S V • i....41... 1 ralaer i rve w n. S(*well GARDINER ABBIVAI." H* rl I A ON WRDNESDAV i mm Oeaaaaai R I... N>aek J. Nvack \>, l\ Al H BY HM I a ON WEDNESDAY It.m lr,.„... I BaM ID riKii KM n\ n WgDNRSDAV i Kia MrNamara J Roaeh tl I ilklii< In Touch Wifh Barbados Coattnl Station CABLa AND wmruss iwi ndv.ae Ihul i .ith UM -I'lUih t Ii >i.„i... %  ,1 Thnrhavi Snmniei-lad. a a "*S DBMS Dolor*-* *. Ladv Bodnav. • %  gaao Dan Haaa • T. Ttivia • D.^lir. . | %  ia. . s l-.uln. I I Hard>ian. . 1 ..Hie Maun tain. Wt.e,. Ttictr-I.tnkl.. I Chlloi I. • I up. %  a renja Nervtrtkan. • Kim. %  %  SundLa Roaarlo. %  Telna. • %  OoUlto l'"i'"in I Bwf Sunny LOST A rOflND LOST lattaa OC, r black walk it Dftweer. Bd (...ii.. Din Brda *% ADVOCATE TATTONKRY OBBTeTONB. BAiTTMUt Juat the little •hot •her* Ih* Brl Beoka. Stalin BIG PUBLIC MEETING There will be a PubluMeeting held under the allspices of the BARBADOS LABOUR PARTY and the BARBADOS WORKERS' UNION At Queen's Park On Friday 14th Nov. 1152 %  t 8 p.m. To hear the reply to lies S and distortions S Mtbiect: \ I FIVE YEAR ri-AN V _' TRADE I'.MONS IN f w.i. a .SPEAKERS:Mr G H. Adams. 5 M.C.P S Mr. F L Walcott. M.C.P ^ Mr. L. J. Marcano. \ Qanaral Skcratary, v Caribbean Arej, Divismn ,; of O.R.LT I* CHAIRMAN ;: 2 Mr. M. E. COX, J >; M.C.P. J 5 VOTE OF THANKS I Mr T O BRV ;: v* \ g Hi', II, .til a Ilflucr ol X [Z Lasa, ( unir .mil Hear the O is """ %  I A NEW n.iiacle loolhpasicgretn Mcntasol — now give* you safer teeth .md gum*, and J clean. fresh mouih and breath all day. It doesn't jusi "coverup" mouth odours for minutes: it destroys them completely. Mcmawl is green because i( contains active chlorophyll . Nature's way of turning the lifcgiving energy of the sun into health and freshness. No wonder chlorophyll works such marvels in your mouth! First, the active green chlorophyll in Mcntasol ir^pi moaf"odours, prevents their return for hours! Teals have been carried out on both men and women with "bail breath." Hours alter brushing their teeth with Menusol. VH 1 .. had no unpleasant mouth odour! Then. Memasol's chlorophyll helps to build firm, healthy gums. Successful tests on over 1.000 patients proved thb. finally, ihis chlorophyll toothpaste reduces mouth at-"" '*. cause decay . <*..roys germs that cause acids, laboratory tests show ii otfers > >u this protection I Millions of nerarans use it. Try %  v ........ ireshness of this green toothpaste thai makes teeth brilliantly white! You'll to* Mcntasol... you'll nifrguord your whole mouth I IwiaTlPit'?) arrsl THE Chlorophyll PICO 1*5^/! toothpaste -t'OLOMBIK" Sailing N vcinber 5th 1952. Calling at 'liinidiid. Li Gualra, t irncno. Cartagena, Jamaica. DE 0RA8SI B llinaj N vember 25th, 1952. CaUing at Tnnidad. La Guaira, Curacao. Caitagena and Jamaica "COLOMU1E" Sailing 16.ii November 1952. CaUing Martinique. Cruadalnupf, England and France. •DE CRASSE" Saillni Ith DeeemU-r 19;.2. Calling England and France Accrrnvr. p.\ssEN(;rns. CARGO, HAIL SUOPPMXG PROBLEMS FOR R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-AenU PHONIC MM >// ) ','/-V.V/.',',-.'.V.'.'.///AW/.'.'A'-*/,',', jt**\ a*s*a. 1 MI TUXRaf . Announcas the C %  '. 1^^"^ JgaV*. .nival of the K ••HAONiriOIHT \~ '^•BSSJ J. KEW /vVT KJ\ GASEL REFRIGERATOR It has "THE NEW LOOK" A / It delivers Uia foods . /\ / NO motors. NO belts, NO brushes. C \ I NO moving parts. NO Interference >-4 with radio, NO nut . Nothing to I s \ uaa WE HAVE WATTED TO GIVE t> sJ YOO THE BEST. Let Ua Show It to Ton (Working) it your Oaa Showroom. Bay Bt RACES AND XMAS AT III AM BROS SALE Pr. Wm. Henry St. 6, 46 & 53 Swan St, d Cream Flannel—$4.41 n yd. Sharkskin. 3 Shades—$3.61 a ydParson C.riy—$2.98 I yd. 2 Tone John White Shoe-. $7.65 a pair American Socks—58c. a pair Heavy Dunsaree—95c. a yd. Men's Pyjamas $4.50 a suit Khaki Shirts. I.on|j Sleeves— $2.68 each N.lon Shirts—$1.80 each t otton Flower Sport Shirts11.75 each indbreaker—$1.80 n.iod Quality Vests. 2 lot $1.00 S'riped Socks. 3 pairs for $1.00 Sllk Handkerchiefs. 4 for $1.00 ll„rbados View Shirts—• -l,„„ver— 78c.. $1.08, $1.20 Flashy Ties—$1.80 Bow Tie*—$1.80 Plastic Belts—3*c. ami Tt, LAOiES Cotton Vests—2 for $1,011 Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00 pairs Rayaa Stockings—2 for $1.00 pairs Nylon Stockings—$1.08 pair Silk Panties—72c. a pair Cotton Hankies—12c. up Ladies' Anklets—24c. up Straw Hats—2 for $1.00 Evening Bags $1.50 Hollywood Crepe $1.24 a yd. French Crepe—99c. a yd. Printed Spuns—72c. up Water Taffeta—99c. Silk Brocade^—75c. Cotton Fugi—48c.. 56c. Plain Spuns—72c. up l.inen for Uniforms—59c. and up Silk Fujette—4e. up Col. Sharkskin Woven—$2.02 a yd. While Anglaise—$2.80 a yd. Cotton Prints 36ins.— 55c. 1 yd. Calico 36 ins.—54c. a yd. D**M*ttt 36 ins.—29c. a yd. Steelbnns Spun—92c. a yd. Il.,r,l,r,-,l Prints 61c. yd. Slriped I fa tf —$1.08 a yd. not SI.IIOI.lt Bea Tick 56 ins.—99c. Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.2'! Blankets—$1.72 Furnishing Fabric 48 ins. $1.17 and up Cretonnes—69c. Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75 Bedroom Ruga—$3.12 Veg. Dishes—$1.27 and $2.60 Lunch Bags—$3.32 up Suitcases—$1.98 up Curtain Lace—Wide Variety Mosquito Nets. Large—$4.42 Kitchen Towels—4e. Bath Towels. Turkish—$1.20 Straw Mats. Large—8e. Oil Cloth—$1.27 Plastic Table-Covers—$1 IS ltoinrvtio—29c





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PAGE EIGHT BABBA&OS Al.Vo; ATE FRIDAY N'OYIMIIKR 14 US! >r< f"' followed i .iriR in %  down tht l>ui 5llll %  tjininn it up IM UM him Into Inc home stretch. t Match irom the fourth position whith %  • the second the time %  %  n Jane cBfN through to finish third hull i I 14 .11 J I I Mil It %f I |>ewliiir>l lliindirup Diamonn oueen. Apple Som. uk Tbfl leaving | iiriit of • (jut fOr tinif furlong distance lot CbtM F ami LO ,. if d M of Itaon pMoc Super Jc: %  i PopLh) earned the nex. M of m lb After i period n7 r> % %  Iho lielil H< Hotly pursued I. Supai Jet, (Yvonel up) and •od. < Crossley up). Dynamite i the laad until tin the homo strata h and ihct•• Supei Jet and :\ nged anii took ovar u not botnt in thai order Super Jei won l %  I from Driftwood who. Dyn'imitr by 3 lcur" Jet's victory . I second straight win of the day fourth m tna meet. MM II I NTH KM I South CMMW Handicap krai run Dm B furlong:, for horses classified A %  %  eleven witli Mrs. Bear carrying; Tibs, overweight. Tluy got or? t< ., good Mtft %  Dragon flat footed at the gatos. i Nn took the lead followed by Abu All. Castle-ln-thc-Air and Belle Surprise. Passing the une the order Q tied unchanfi aee hl After a good start. Quest to the ra and WHS leading when the fie paFM' i. HI tin. Cokimbuj rktdn bj Fran* ON %  I was a close second ail BeUnm—Jnwph up lying |p tl third i Colon,in. toon ehaUaajad and lock urlong pok Fimt Admiral and Cardinal .1 made bids to unprova Ibatar po ) the three furlong pole -i> ridden I HKK.HION IIAMI1C \f *&e. ($1*5. H. $401 l|| turloniv — < laaa "(i A 1^ EN I'HIX. hb ih u Jet.am-Sun Maiden. 121 Iba.. Mr I : (Singh). TWINKLE, h li b.f DunuUc-Whll Ijdy. 114 lbs Mr L Saab ("roasley > WONDEHFUU h.h ch f Portora-H.il Mare. Ill lbs Mr GafToor (Queated). AI-SO KAN Blue Grass (Holder) 121 lbs.; Blue Diamond (Ne130 lbs ; Joan's Star (Belle) IM lbs ; Gavotte (O'Neil) 127 lbs TIME 1 3!t PAR1-MUTUKL: Win: $5.M place: $1.44. $1.32. 11.52. FORECAST $8 76 START Fair. FINISH laajr; I length, 3 lengths. TRAINER Mi I) Hothlhipfl law "D" A Lawrr ith bOM < ONSTIT1 T1UN HANDICAP$••, t26A. $134. $4a> lift Furlonst. CAHD1NA1.. or g O T C -Htretta. 121 lb Mr .1 W. Chandler. (O'Neil). CHUTNEY, bu. Dunusk-Condiment. FIT lb* Hen J. D Chandler. (Crussley). BEBDLINC, b g O.T.C. -Unseed. 112 lbs.. Mr. S. J Rock. (Batte) ALSO RAN Cioas Bow (Holder) 136 lbs.. March Winds (Joseph) 111 lbs.; Caprice (Haiitl) VB lbs.; Colleton (Singh) 117 lbs : Apollo (Fhuhei) 117 lbs. IIMi: l.07|. PAHI-MUTUaX. Win $13 on. Plaaa: $1.7(1. $U4. $2.oa. FORECAST JI7.04. START Good. FINISH: Easy; 1 length, 3 lengths TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler VIIIVIN IIAMIICAI'—03 lbs.: Battle Line (Belle) 109 lb Bag Foam (Jamas) H4 lbs. TIME: 1.091. PARI-MI'TUEL. Win: $5 72. Place: $1 3J. $1 16. $3-611 FORECAST: $7.40. START: Good FINISH Easy; I length. 3 lengths TRAINER: Mr F. E C. Bethell. KINGSTON. Ja.. Nov. 13 Allan Rawho led Jamaica %*\ her first ofncial lnt i Cnckrt victory recently vs. BritrdI Guiana has been appointed .-kipper of Jfimaica for the roioro match va India March 20 to M. Invitees tn practise for selectlot •A-II! !%  (be nex tn N ConuntttM Cbjdi n Mr. Noel Nethersol. ind h tnaat Diamoaid IliiiUs LOUIS L BAYLET link..n Lane A little mustard SOI III CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Cla. Only $1,000. ($335. $165. $6t> 9 furlong* A A CASTLE-IN-THE-AIH, be Windsor Sliper-Aero Comet. 105 lb< Mr M E R Bourne, (Belle). LANDMARK, ch m Pylon ll-Esperance, IS3 lbs.. Mr. V. Chase (Singh). ABU-ALI. ch c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness. 122 lbs Mr. F. F C I i. 11 i YvoncO ALSO RAN Belle Surirlse (Ali) 105 lbs Dashing Princess (Blndesi IliT lbs Harroween f Quitted) 131 lbs; Mrs. Bear (Holder) ID' II... Enclach (Joseph) 111 lbs ; l.unways (Newman) 113 lbs : Flying Dragon (O'Neil) 114 lb; Peppei Wme ((.'rn^ley) 10!) II. TIME I 55. PARI-MUTUEL Win: $10 14 Place: $2 34. $ I 58, $2.04 FORECAST: $27.72. START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable; 4 lengths. 1 length. TRAINER Mr M. E. R. Bourne. % % %  in Itare: SHOT IIALl, HANDICAP—Class "F" A Lower <3 y.o. A Over) $700. ($235. $115. $40) 7> Furlongs COLOMBUS, bi c Colrose-Ilusy Woman, Miss Rosemary Boon (O'Neih CARDINAL, br.g. O.T C -lluettu, Mr. J. W Charallei l0>) FIRST ADMIRAL, b g Admiral Fig-Flak, Mr. F E. C Ilclhell (Yvonet). ALSO HAN: March Winds (Quested) 109 i I lbs.; Jolly Mill* (Belle) 120 lbs.; Betsnm (Joseph) 117 lbs IME. 1 36|. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00 Place: $1.46. $1.58. FORECAST: $5 64. START Good. FINISH: Easy; I length. %  length TRAINER: Mi J Fletcher. :.Ul Ita.e: ( M AM III III \ Us II \M)|( \|( I "C" SR0V. ($265. $135. $M> $> v Furloni<• T C •Flak, 126 lbs.. Mi t E A Lawrr ARE "NERVES" A SIGN YOU'RE GROWING OLD? Often u a woman spproacDM %  skkfW late, her nerves v< bad, ami she aeoapts this %  a sign of age. But why let yourself become edgy, mo-dowa—r so nervos rpa ( Cry without caoaea* "* Bwal in hfer Far nearly fifty years snse women have beca m ee ti n g this situation aapsssy — by gatung psaatyof east. Ireah air, waoleaoeae (ood and by laking Dr Ctaaae Nerve Food lobuikflhesBBp. For the Vitamin Bi. iroa sad other %  eedrd Diuuvais is thai BSB* tease d tooic bslp buiid up yoor vitality and ski in toning up the aatsr* system—o you caa face the (Mare with cuaDdeoca. Give Dr. Chase's Nerve Food s chance to help banish oervou. fears and doubts It helps you rest better, and leel batter The name -Dr. Chans" fet T 1. MARY ANN, b in O T C.-Flak, 126 lbs.. Mr. F B, C. Bethel' I Yvonet) 2 FLl'FFY RUFTLXS. b.r Pink Flowei-Golden Fair v. 122 lbs Mr. J. R. Edwards (Holder). 3 STREET ARAB, b.f Whlt-hall-Quccn of Araby, 110 lbs.. Mi. V. Chase, (Singh) ALSO RAN: Devil's Symphoin (Fletcher) 108 lbs.; Aim lw alley) 119 lbs.. Blue Nellv (Itellc) 105 Iba ; Careful Annie (Lowet 13!^ H> : Hih an.l Low < New man I IIS U* Vt| (C 119 Iba TIME: I 071 I'ARI-ML'TUEL Win: $2 54. Place: $1 22. $1 26. $2 38 1 FOHECAST$6 24 START: Exevlleni. FINISH Comfortable, 2 lengths, '; lenntl :il| kept the lead, mainTRAINER Mr F E C. Bethell taln.ng same in spite <.f d Cardinal. %  Coming up the straight ON. CfMAd Annie I >[oiiibus past tl:. rrl d the top weight of 135 ll>s. box first to win by a length from Those scratched were Darhum Cardinal who bea' Firsl Admiral Jane. Trimbrook, Galashiels into second place ly half a lanftfl Kille D Iran. Speai Grass. Topsy %  d Mag ERNIE'S Democratic Club l-oiirlli and Last ,{„ of the Ilnrliados Aiiluiiiii Mevtinx Ko!l up my Iriends AT 7 OtXOI K TO.XK.HI othei rWDfTI uitsi HACI: Chamberlain Handicap This was the last event id th* day. and out eld, from the gate. 1 Mar) Ann faced the staiter. the other ing sei. i Of...., betlie rban an ra IODM changes between the ihey battled for posi lea ..n mm kba cowaa, but Yv.net held the lead on M Ann, making each pole a arinnii i nn oval the M one. i. tang ois-.ance was oft to a gt>od He brought the mare up trv' tart, >Mth Iba entire Bald lumphome stretch to, Ortn eomtortnb 1 %  h* logjatbar. As they iumpad by two lengths Yvonet hustled Street Arab and Flu fly RufH • the fore, and fought It out gamely for secoi brought her down the stretch, place, hut the latter caught tl by the DrlU Hall at a judge's eye for the place, ball teiritic pace. rsngth In front of Street Arab FREE ENGRAVING <>\ M.I. SIGNET Kiims lih'ntitx BrnclrtH. CUIIIIIUCIN LodwH.a ISnttt] liinuI'lltcdas.-tl Kniin "YOIII .IKWKI.I.KKS" Y. lie I.I.1IA ro.. LTD. v ( v/,v,v//.v/,v/,v/,v,v,r',v//,w/ 1 v/.v//.v//.'/ LOOK WHAT WE OFFER LITTLE PEOPLE VOTUIX The fashionable Vermouth CHILDRENS SILK PANTIES CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd. 10 11 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. '/A'/AVA'/*W Sizes 1 year to 12 years Pink. White Green. Blue 71c & 86c I '.-.-.-,---.•.-,-.-,-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-,-,•,-.:' A MAFFEI SPECIAL XMAS S6.C. ELECTRIC j2ef


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FKIDW. Mi\ I MliKK 14. 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES EZESSLTSZ***; j TOTJB *./* T-^T fl +>*o ->t* 3C7^A/K /A-=0. /THV. *4 -a on^^jpcj rn BLONDIE P / L, BY CHIC YOUNG I THES r~ A IITTLC W( I'M GOING TO 8uPN THEM ^-, ANVWAV--I OONT (WANT TI-EM BLOWING N -~^— r ALL OVEB r PLACE ^ QH.BL*" CHICKEN AND DUMPLINGS AND IOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRG/ BY ALEX RAYMOND GOATS!! Does your Goat suffer from— Loss of Condition f Anaemia (pale gums) ? Diarrhoetic Conditions f Any of these may be caused by WORMS! Control these Parasites with "PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : .1 l'i,luliin Stocking and lAfiiini: I ".ib IfflllVarl Ni-rklarn. and Karrlni-H 98c Mr. P. G. Stewart ^ PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS NEW BRANCH ESSO SERVICE' BARBAREES ON MONDAY 17th NOVEMBER, at 8 A.M. -(Esso %  MODERN DRESS SHOP 5 ''" P Ml li il P FOR NICE THINGS TO USE Pii.kig.i-s nf PufT.-.i KicP.irkJKPs -.f MurTi'tn Packflfi ol ijuakcr OnU llli Cup .V s 1'nrk.iijp.s Shrcildrrl Wheat „ Cr^am of Wh*t ll-iryt*t Small) Tliof A

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FRIDAY NOVEMBER II I9S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M'.F. THREE Maude Bill: A Mockery Of Democracy 9-3 Rejection By Legislative Council THE PRESIDENT of the Legislative Council Bon. J D. Chandler, last Tuesday described the Maude Bill which P !" ?"'"* H A* far as he was concerned, and II was *cll known u> n iry n lhe> swoks leanest i without change tor 300 years. he jerecd with the Hon I In the case of three loui H '- time that it '.houl.i Pile when he said that the time Vestries, the Highway* were would they replace II parUhet hod come when sanitation >h(.uW complete^ iun by the canl t U !" ' be im be centralised, and he would go Government If the pe. w fir u to uy he believed tt wanted an active and efficient rfl abolished would he a definite step towards iystni of Local Government. It W the present dO) of UOhrtrsal a lim* to bring the Vestry Act up He wa* mOt wi any had to be I tymtm which am rgumenl had been i,. what he considered the at V ,-, "" "'"I way criticising the Sanitary ed the process which was then advanced that he who paid the for these modern times. proposed to moke better provision (or Local government Cmnmlmkaoan tlf h0 various underway. That to his mini in the Island and which the Council later rejected by a pariah— when bs satd ih.it lie nne nf the chief pu posoi rd t*"t the massn in gem-: 9—3 majority, asa mockery of democracy. knew they did ;i mx-d tab, but he the'Bill. people who k: Beside* the President, r but he .-mi fcit thut t inclined to believe that would le to i i food Job. but he the'Bill, the right thine w * being said that what paid .nutation. WSS needed was not the ubollshfor one m* of the Vtetn imitation w.aa John Maude h-nt taken members spoke against the Bill. It would not be so. Under the He was not sa) The three who voted for It were present system, members save moment lhal if Hon. Dr. A S. Cato who claimed Iheil time free. Used they would achieve %  task some three and %  half" years that the rejecting of Ihe Bill As to roads looked after by the 100 per cent efhcienr\. but he beago and hao put forw.mt uie.t* would create a constitutional issue. Road Board, he did not see that llc-vcd that a Medical Departwhich were considered by the Hon. C. Wylie. Attorney Geneial. the. were of any poorer quality ment with an efficient staff could government and the considered ndirectly through Custom* L i >tn>uld handle for much of the \ itlon •md Hon. G T Barton. Acting than Ihoae made by the Gov Colonial Secretary. ment Department. The President said that fbt4 was much talk of only threv pei Not Logical cent, of the population being able Hon. G. D. .L Pile said that he to vote under the present Vestry believed ' %  '*'"vthing that could be gntOflB, but when people said this said in : linl had they did not ask themselves how been said, many people were taxed. The Maude Report had been sent The Bill was introduced by the to the Vestries in 1*19 and thev Acting Colonial Secretary and wcro asked to comment on it. He Hon. V. C. Gale lead off criticism*, had some of the comments his Manv Mistake-* Vestry — St. John — had made. Hon. J HWiOD said that he and he would quote extract* from could not himself see a Bill like tithe Bill before them with so many e quoted from a copy or the mistakes Liking the place <>f the comments, giving reasons why Vestry. At present. St. Michael the Vestries disagreed with was being represented by 16 Maude Bill. Vestrymen and a Chairman. The > %  • lll) n s ::.• his Tax AMr John M*uil. piltilp •at if a certain t>pe was IOOC* "" uili in decide Mho should represent them in nm i union do as near an efficient job as rpmn.n was that the system -UTairs, Ihry should be good DOSOlblS should g. rnoiuh I.I deride who shoul.. Wi'Ji regard to rosriv some It had been sun Bo, a-IUt u)v repr^enl Ihean In local affair* %  orechUI mart commissioners three envisions, things could not there anal all I and Inspectors did good Jobs and he dona as well as with the tfranti In aid That was %  *%  others did not. Ihte redreas a present nurabai ..f n. but UdrJ 0U1 Vee*ry eould de was lo re-elrt i OBI the areas, the poimrue tn iSUTjr, Ho* eOttM thi caod road comml—loners for the labori and presenl following year and change road cations, it should not be hard ild •i on sboul krw in-. a god Job. far ners who hid not iieoplc's monaj [li .i b) i people vo ... made the abolish i.-s.. %  administT-ation of the improved ioes not concerned. Government Kranta in aid aiul it WW due to the Inspector* and comiv.ners to see whether or Do) >K ln-t r "one> i ActenUy. '" He thought that a Highways and Transport Department wtlh mure staff .md battor run would be batiar .ible to advise in the ^.^ expending of thai monaj They were left then with the being poor relief, and the Vestry was the i ight body to Since 194; Dr. Weathernead. administer poor relief. The hin Oner Medical Officer had yestrv had Poor Reh. %  i ich suggested a reform for the Sanitary (u[> who kl|Cw |h( ,,. lf was Service, and what was in the (holr dirtrlrI alKl ** %  paoplo know the Poor Relief Inspectori Medical Ser\'ire*. Maude Hill proposeo to KIV representation of six aldermen. .uid 1R councillors—-in other word almost double the representation Then In the Northern District which at present had a representation of M, It was proposed thai there should be 25 representatives and in the Southern District wh had 54 representati proposed that Qwre WOtild be 25. doctor's memorandum was then That would considerably reduce a Rill before the Other Place. (ln< m tjht say that the g the opportunity or training people In his memorandum. Dr. Klvcn w „ „<* blg onough That to take their place %  e ven tuallv in Weatherhead showed that the would ^ onolh er point, but no the Government of the islonri. Medical Services could be imargumPn t for doing away with They would also be leducmg the proved and centralised. He perth p parochial poor relief organnumber of people who would be aonallv wanted to see Sanitation . n tion looking after the affairs of their Services centralised, parish. As regard! whether roads should Fully Covered propoaed to five i i.,k.n over by the central GovHon G B* Evelvn Said that th.;t was a matter of prev ious speakers had covered the ground so fully that there i need for him bo ripOal %  heir argumenti. If Sanitalion ar.d Hlfhways wti* taken away from the Veatries. there would l>e very little left for them to do and that was all the mor* reason why they should be rethree was a perfect num'w under a limited franchise her for Ihe island. >>cre wan An objection had been made* universal t pec pie would be given the Wpe would get in at the election* not contribute to Ibey should not be concerned arfiti he revenue by way of < is etad I pur It wui true thai pie of ihe Bill, trntributo directly, but It w;n I lie Maude Hill anu %  ma tut it %  ( mplaMb arrang to lUgSeal tl I ft the people certain memI all Thev bets had said the people old not did contribute mdirertly It was hn • the implications and had noi .noihcr form of indirect In as mandate Ji i j ne m the Islai anperl had to iivi> %  omewher* HI i tnce tl il moal ol thi peopk v tut i house inhi iiM-tt I,is a-king what about the tsaudi Bl I only major duty of the Vastry . ... w ,,,, U(M Uv> CI ,, IW „, ^ „ 11 k* luuilVI ^m^lKiK. hum m ^hi.n U.. .11^ %  ...! %  > %  >..>. hllW IllS lllllll :ther im he bought helped rod UU 'thing li" in a .hnp. Hdid not know ^ %  |.i pay ben tmnpared Government had made it clear that the l in piemen lat ion of Ihe ibU time Report would not be cat rled out until the ICC Bills had come down Proclamation could be postponed, and the present system would gttu %  tar) thing ws n %  ''US. The mail*, hart hern before but paople bad boon agitating about tin Hill tot NoihlnjNew This House has h %  : | .in i-M %  re :he POOpls eitln i dum or by general ... rteaM. • hoi baas I fairlv bc%  laotion, th Bill propeoed to give representation without taxation. It had been arcucrt that If one opinion. He had heard it said %  ood enough 'o vote for Mi.it ;).. e/Ork Of fM Central Road i not as good os it should Ihe aublie for three or four -Th years and it dirt se*m l him 1( M Ikat those people who hid ideas Wll h how the Vealr* *l-m n ,.| %  interfere wtlh tin pniici|,]i .,. pul baton tl % %  members to Ihr (irnrral AssemHoard .._ bly one .should be sood enouch IMHe wanted to see the road* to vote for members for Local taken over further b\ the GovrjlHIBieail ernment hut linked with the local He did not see how thev could Government, give a man a vote to elect somrIf ihey passed the Bill, they one whose actions did not affect would gel the elections run on the ( |mW j n c favoured am alga — %  l as those for the House ^ ^ iir ,. lln |l(in Oies but -'question m should he hrought up as daf other than b? the change in Ihr svslem the Hill proponed should have earn* forward with Ihoae stlKCC st in in %  ipli' ..^ %  %  i I., out iiiii,^. ii i .,n be thai the paople sn .i tended to bring a Hill before th Legislature for the abolta hm enl ol the Vestry system. I d how vou can teiol tin r lifl %  t Party and soy Th. It Hon. Dr A. S. Cato said that I I the ponpls dM ,,i\nne %  thi To mj '.eeessary. pk to Run that members kilo say reduce that, that might be all won by sentiment. Hp ir(£rC | te< j th^it %  ome ol the right, but not cancel it *. t _„ia s_ a !" Jl reasons given bj the Colonial t Siiot.n\ in introducing the ltilt Incorporated In th n item should 1. s ii'M pnlaad Whi 1 nOi 1 . ,t centralised. that when it lafl owl what they did, but when it came to Is ltep.rfl they lia-t the whale tbiat; Hc : imdl) doasnffHientSM thai L ut .n\ eSBBrl the Gov-j ..,.1,1 onto hnvo bivuga w gown the !>!%  "' i> |11 Uasj had. H, did net think thej woaflfl iut> if they sat 1 d H I r Hutson moved thai the council SO> lUon -f the Hill to ban an opportunit) to t cons that .Hiring the cbate. This mot Ml Two Principles The t reeldent, Hbo. J D. Chandlei sold thai he reh it his on sucii hii optn 1 %  %  !'PHI" Iplee tam "hull wen! Inning ( the Hlstor> of Barbados. A scat .mo lie had the nrivilegej .ii Uatanlng to Mr, Kerborl .1, %  % %  1 'I known 1 an eatpesi on Count) Council Mi. MOt load thai 11 not t" hi %  bouah all ,.r attae yth lng Thaa IK. old kOOp what WSJ n what was bad but M tboUah av> rytnlng t-. build afnsta. The lull bafore then imfordid nol follow that line r thought -it all The Oth) 1 r %  I, %  mind, was th* question %  >( aduB UDYBM if the Introd he Itlll 1.ally baUaVCd thai Uin' 1 f. run the ejattorata would their responslbtttt) the) 10I 49 A 52 in ffort to w on page U !••** t HO V %  %  nm SN % %  !,(. .., ,i ...j 1 , I GtRniN-rn \rsri\ | CO I III RUB AWAY THAT PAIN McntholuLum Halm iclicvcAches and Pains so qui. kh [h.i; ii gaggga ajraogf like gMfsv. \ on can l.-cl tttCOOloVdjk WKKMII touch begin ill once to case ihe p.nnlii throb. And Montholaium is so ggg| |o use Niiu )u>t RT'B IT ON. Run it "here the Pain i and the Pain gocv lhai is all yov bnvi to (to to brinfl immediate relict from "Aches BJH Plinl I h you get Mcntliolaiiiin' the sooner you will .'* 1 relief Quicli— get a i.u or tin to-uay. li %  ON finest Ruh gVfjf m.iilc GET QUICK RELIEF '.".Jf fln'y By Tki Mtr.tholitum C. IM., (fi.. 18119) Singh. tntl"iKwlrx Hiii.li,MH'IS I.. BATLRV [E3aiMKJ JlaMl and provide salaries, were allowexl to la/ rates, purchase proper! van Mil %  fenSK • 8 r G ffi jSS U fi.S uld H. Oipy would br nlhrr hand. If certain appointing Ihenc cnun.ill.n^ n..t leiilalitlon w not looked upoIV to lay ratos and lhrn.it ba.-k. f.vOUnibl] by UN HHroduMr. of could l remegjd > Thc, r mi DO mrntion of ,„,. „.l,c, BnflMl lcel.lalton to h,prc.cnl ...tern and Ih. %  > MM. II.wuiUd lo k„..w who Barbwta. I -"> "•' '' !" ,,.t !" ?'?„," .. w,fod •ff^]^. foTn-" S B ar?sss3SC?3m£ rSLTJ&JZ .0^3 "l^^vod ,h„, ,o .b„„.h ,h. ffgS%S£S£ rato on people of a certain section y,.„,, s ,.„,-, ,„!u.ly which the he who p.ld tor MmMMni Under the existing system, if a Rill proposed, would be a retronictate chattel house was not of a rental BIa de .tep and would have far.... nf ,. .. value..' it eould nol .caching results on the people of r wjlio Jnt that the It rated. Nor could thev rale both Barbados. On the other hand Hen. C Wylie s d that the hou and land unde, the pre^n! they could nol stand -till, bul Maude Heport ***f "' Acl bill il was proposed lo levy should (o forward, and the prosBill on both in Ihe fulure. Besides. ,.„i V. IT) Al I ihOUU U' from his lnterpreiatioii of it It amended and brought up lo date. seomed lhat thev would be reThe Colonial Secrclar during the privihc I Id t^em that tl workers on plantations whom I" wert • corned would be rated. lion lo SSS^%&^^.n1 > wwo^"h.^r^£ how much a trader made who did without giving them the opporcertain AT LAST!! should ] should he done ,chleve n lal OoV. ... t3arbados whn h v. .15 i,,id • %  Local Oovarnrnonl In fad Government lo BVOld their drtfttna; Into a poslRoiua to introduce lc^sialion whtrm allJocal affairs wen nend the P11M1 H< : %  '' iih si nmeni. not keen books The Actln Colonial Racretirv had said that the radUC, II unit* to three would be Bhe ipei luiiity to frame In their minds eomprcheiiMve imture of tctal cominitineiitthe Hill entail tl going on the undoul'ted funeti.mof the Ingjnto hands of the Ct rifral '•" %  •Hlghwetys hnd liven ferred to by several LOOK! SANTA offers im iiirlmlhifi IhfMP iiifrlmilirnl • TKLEPHONES • PISTOLS • CABS • BOATS • 111 H I • SCALES • PRAMS The Corner Store A 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 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. COLE sV CO.. I/I It.-IHsl.il,.,lors. i > ^*2 ?*2 r*^#>^*^£aW3£*>*ofs**£#* t mi-?:*##*}








‘ - -
WHAT'S ON TODAY ,

Court of Grand Sessions - 10.00 a.m. .
Court of Ordinary 11,00 a.m
Mobile Cinema, Mt. Standfast Plantation

St. James 7.30 p.m. “ ¥
B.C. Films at Codrington College 8,00 p.m.
Police Band Concert, Hastings Rocks

800 p m

—.

For the cause that lacks assistance,
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance.

For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do. ESTABLISHED 1895



High Court Of 7°"
Parliament Act ae
Unconstitutional — For UN.

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa, Nov. 15. Jerusalem:—Thirty-three tons of

2 * * Rivest s C— y- Pe s
Premier Daniel F. Malan’s white supremacy ROLiCY | white rock, from the Judean hills
suffered a major legal defeat when a Supreme Court ruling around the Holy City of Jerusa-
thwarted his attempt to force coloured residents to vote} lem, are being shipped to the
separately from whites. United States for use as paving
. Z stones in the garden of the United

The Judge's ruling was etal Nations’ new headquarters.

down at Bloemfontein amid : d M . t | Rome:!—On one issue at least the
nationwide tension between n| Lor uns er | Catholic Church and the Kremlin
tives and whites, Since last_Sat- ta are in agreement. The Vatican
urday 22 persons have been Killed |? r Vi it W I paper Osservatore Romano ap-
in clashes between natives oO 1S] eZe {proved this week the Soviet

police at East London and Kim- measures to prevent children from
ee: ae oa were burned LORD MUNSTER, the Par- reading immoral books, magazines

own at East London, and natives and comics and from seeing films
staged a mass 24-hour protest liamentary Under-Secretary of intended for adults vo :
strike which paralyzed Port Eliza- '

re State for the Colonies who has New York:—Included in a New

special responsibility in the York business show is a desk

Today's ruling was unquestion- Colonial Office for West In- uaranteed to z rp an)
ably a_ temporary blow at the | dian and Caribbean matters office. . ane ao 7 gh
Nationalist Government's racial proposes to make a short trip the touch of a_ button it has
segregation policies which were to the West Indies to visit fluorescent lights and electric
condemned by the U.N. General those parts which could not be | shaver, a six-valve wireless set
Assembly's Political Committee on included in his programme on a frige, a whisky bar and a cigar |
Tuesday. the previous occasion. Parlia- ! ’ y be a cigar

mentary and other business || dollars.

make it necessary for him to :

rest oatintn gibanée’ fee > Vienna:—A Vienna court will
nited Kingdom to t ”

aah hie in a ae Horrors” in the famous Prater

able to visit other Colonies in

But Dr. Malan was expected to
continue the fight despite this
legal setback. The Appellate
Division today upheld the ruling
of the Cape Division of the
Supreme Court which declared Dr.

Malan’s High Court of Parliament will be accom the “Ghost Railway” against the |
. ; anied by M \s ay against the |
Act unconstitutional. It was the J. Ww. Bn ng Principal oe proprietor of the newly-built |
climax of an intensely complicated "} West’ mdian Department of ‘Tunnel of Illusions” of unfair |
legal tussle the Colonial Office. competition by stealing tricks, |
In June 1951 Dr. Malan’s Gov-' The court will ride both systems



ernment secured passage in the

tion of Voters Act. This would advice,

have removed 70,000 coloured vot-

common electoral rolls with eae | foo
and forced them on a separate list e high tide. The gondolas left the

—U.P. | PORT MORESBY, New Guinea,| canals and taxi-ed in the streets,
i Nov. 13. carrying passengers from door t
Stroug earth tremors were} door. . “ney

. fe | ome oe wo Island off the Wellington:—The largest con-
N. o western tip o ew Britain an] signm ale oi p
U. e Delega e ; administration spokesman ent to whale oil ever to be

said.| sent overseas — 300 tons in 600



; Houses have been destroyed and drums—is to leave New Zealana’s |
only whaling station, at the top of | «

Jumps To others damaged:

Many hundreds have died and] South Island, early in November.

. ; a Jarge area devastated when| And the whaling /
' > volez ] party, doubtful
His Death j the voleano Mount Laington 70] a few weeks ago about a market

miles north west of Port Moresb: N , ]
erupted in January 1951. Ae 9 for “ will go whaling again next
NEW YORK, Nov. 13. season,

United Nations top legal expert
Abraham Fella jumped to his}
death on Thursday, it was report- ‘
ed here today by police authorities.



Police said Fella, age 47, none: Gulf Oil Co, Expect To

apartment at 50 Central Park to

the rear courtyard. He was pro- Start Drilli Circus

from a bedroom window of nis
|

nounced dead by a physician from
Roosevelt Hospital.

Associates said Fella has been WITHIN A SHORT WHILE Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
under great emotional strain be-| pany, Limited expect to commence drilling at a location
Secret — donertl Prova toes roughly half way between Turner's Hall and Swans Factory. |

cretary~ rygve Lie to. . : : : ae ee
other United Nations officials legal ape Camaparty is at present clearing this Jocation with a view |
advice in connection with con- to choosing a spot for a firm foundation.
gressional enquiries into Com- sec lacae ore ouheveh at ~ = a
munist activities. He had not "nts Beach, St. James, yester-
been in his office for four days day morning to watch heavy SCIENCE WILL CONTROL

—UvU.P. equipment for Gulf being unload-



ed from Gulf Barge No. 2. This FARMERS’ INCOMES

equipment consisted of a 25-ton

iraw-works,, / i-to ' (By HARRY Fo: ae a ‘
Mr. Lyttelton’s |e. wee st? pret NVSworon, aoe | ae.
Found Murdered

A beautiful 19-year-old gir!
found murdered

| motors. Two motors will be on WASHINGTON, Nov. 13,

|the derrick floor while the other ,,/2@ gricultural policy of the

e +
. ; Eisenhower Administratioi 3 @X-
will be connec inistration is ex
Report Denied . mmected to the pump. pected to emphasize mechaniza-
To get the equipment ashore, “On, engineering and chemistry
LONDON, Nov. 13. Barbados Gulf Oil Company, '" the gradual evolution of a new

Two members of Parliament} Limited, built a beach-head and farm programme Scienca or
covered it with steel landing mats, ‘ther than legislation may be ooking ;
made by Colonial Secretary =: also built a road to the ‘Ue key to the future growth of the killing may have

openly disagreed with the report

s the farmers’ total income
with Current speculation is that

landing mats. . .
et es 4 Senator Frank Carlson of Kan-
On Saturday last 500 tons of 1s, or Representative Clifford R

equipment arrived in the island Hope
by the Alcoa chartered S.S
Archange!os which lost .her Pro- ture to ucceed Charles F
peller 70 miles west of Guadeloupe Brannar Both Republican and

Brockway said the “Mau Mau] three weeks ago, Still with Gulf |pemocratic parties will continue
is an ugly and brutal form of; @9Â¥ipment aboard, she was short- ito support the keeping of basic
extreme nationalism. It is based}]1Â¥ afterwards dry-docked in \farm commodities at 90 per cent
on frustration. Frustration brings Martinique for repairs lof the artificial® “party” price
bitterness and bitterness brings

telton on his return from Kenya.
The two M.Ps. Fenner Brock-
way, and Leslie Hale stated their
disagreement with the official
findings on their arrival at Lon-
don airport after a personal tour
of the colony.

beach-head and covered it

of the same state will be
the next Sécretary of Agricul-

for combatting Mau Mau terror-| Manager of Barbados Gulf Ojl'support might be justified

ism which they said had been} Company, Limited, told the Ad- | —U.P

oe en by Kenya cath. vocate that this accident has de-
ive of uropeans, ricans,!Jayed the Company’s programme

Asians and Arabs. by about three weeks. In addition, DRIVERS DEMAND
Among the principal points of high tides and waves ruined their INCREASE

the plan were progressive elimin-



housing~ conditions for Africans.| meet the spudding-in deadline of ‘averages £150 — the same as
—U.P. \ December 17 but, owing to the Supreme Court Judge.
On page 5 ca aeons acl













Advocate

PRICE: FIVE CENTS



FRIDAY, NOVEM&§ER 14, 1952







CASTLE-IN.THE-AIR LEADS AND WINS

incinine ecoer aihtetiecamemencentie




From Judea — German Spy 22

was arrested in connection wit)
the theft of top secret plans {«
North Atlantic Treaty Organiz 'NESCO's
tion air bases. .
The plans were stolen fror

MR. M. E. R. BOURNE’S CASTLE IN THE AIR (Belle up) leads the field in the South Caribbean

Handicap to win from Landtoark (Singh up). Abu Ali (Yvonet up) was third.

. 2 ~ i
CASTLE-IN-THE-AIR WINS SOUTH
CARIBBEAN HANDICAP
E. R. BOURNE’S bay colt Castle-In-The-Air
to win the $1,000 South Carib
Handicap over nine furlongs yesterday, the third

day of the scheduled four-day Autumn Meet of the Barba-

dos Turf Club at the Garrison Sa
Sastle-In-The-Air,

tation near the German borde threatens the b
after hundreds of police had’ «jobal Agency's six-3



went out of his class—B2

Results At
A Glance

FUIPTEENTH RACE
EN PRIX (Singh)

vert from N.A.T.O. headquarters.
hey received a tip that Klare t
was due in Verivers area attempt-
ing to get to Germany. Civilia
and military police mobilizec
oad block were thrown up. All
vehicles searched.

lighter. The cost? A mere 7,000;



ARTIE'S HEADLINE

“ WONDERFUL
|} meet shortly in the “House of | SIXTEENTH RACE

Amusement Park to hear a}

Landmark who gave him 28 Ib:
the. aben.dn this occasion, “ihe charge brought by the owner of | te =

SEEDLING (Belle)
n this race.

SEVENTEENTH RACE
TEST MATCH tion of Klare, but not told he wa

Columbus was the only horse to; supposed to be carrying the stolen

DARHAM JANE

EIGHTEENTH RACE
SUPER JET (Â¥vonet).
DRIFTWOOD

when he carried |
Hall Handicap

or second day

and then adjourn to the nearby | NIN oN
a hn ge leh ‘ NINETEENTH RACE
Nationalist dominated Parliament : ee Horror House whose |
of so-called Separate Representa- t ‘ remors wner has agreed to give expert |

f-IN-THE-AIR Class “F” and lower,



French Renew
Drive Against

Rome :—-The cenire of Venido, |

ers in the Cape Province from, the | In New Guinea including St. Mark’s Square, was |

flooded recently by an unusually |

the seven races
Jockey Yvonet rode three win-
to bring his total
while OQ Neil scored





TWENTY-FIRST RACE
) Can't you take a hint?

STREET ARAB









The Field Stand Prizes reached

; ‘. ’ sais
the $600 mark in the last race of Mr. Eisenhower $8 |PHU DOAN, INDO CHINA

Trip To Korea
May Be Delayed

AUGUSTA, Nov. 13.
Eisenhower's

Red Attack,

ROBERT GIBSON

hut two occasions ,
The Betting Forecast and Pari-
comparatively

large dividends, the best Forecast

Landmark combina-

President - elect
trip to Korea may be delayed until
paid $13.60 late in November or early in De-
according to authoritative
Eisenhower, on

Communists Pari-Mutuel
ari-}

soldiers defending Sniper Sy Caneel

on Thursday night, but a th sources here



half-holiday "
: , wants t et to Korea,

attendance 98 .

ends tomorrow

@ Details on Pages 6 & 8

Chinese began their attack

Koreans were waiting for s

immediately |plore the possibilities of working

“ i Uongress Will Back | “with honour.”

Present Policies

WASHINGTON, Nov.
Republican



During the day Reds contin
ng artillery Ko

| Republican
| was faced however with a lot of! ‘

demanding commitments in Wash-

>» on Sniper, bit

Senators) retary James C. Hagerty
eighty-third |
that the latest battle for Sniper} Congress will support the present
| ended in victory for the Untte 1" 8

} programmes,

starting date of the Korean trip.
Kisenhower
commitments



‘hard look’’ at
the cost of these programmes and

will take a
: { New York on the Korean trip’ '
and certain other “policy matters,”

Truman in the
House at 2 p.m
Eisenhower is also scheduled

Capitol Hill only
President-elect



Eisenhower
is @xpected to carry

the possibility t! $55,000,000,000

in New York, Mr
$7,500,000,000



“Trish Republican |
against Judge Lancelot



Republicans
concentrate
pledge to cut

Truck Kills Four

Government spene

Glen House



She was fully clothed with s¢«
wounds in her
Curran, form’? ly

, Mau Mau Attenmpt

Another Murder

NArROBI, KENYA, Nov. 13
officials said
attempted to kill another Europe: n

| Mi Eisenhower during his cam-
viciousness”, The (two men Delay |paign made a statement to the
brought back a seven-point plan Dr. W. F. Auer, Resident/effect that even 100 per cent | Attorney

the County Down

iNegal underground “R A” orani- to negotiate a curve owing

| zation. The body was found

its declared
against the
said the attempt
couple was made
farm-house

original beach, which had been Jerusalem:— Israel's co-opera-
ation of the colour bar, reduction] Prepared about a month ago, and \ively organised bus drivers have
in prices of principal native} Mecessitated emergency rebuilding | demanded a 20 per cent. fare in-
foodstuffs, a general increase in|f"om November 3 to November 7.' crease. The average monthly pay
wages and an improvement in ‘We are trying desperately to packet of a driver at present!

Constabulary accernpanied b
and brother
night search.

two separate
One bus crashed into

truck headon

investigation

HEAVY EQUIPMENT HEING HBROUGIIT ASHORE

:



13 —&m.,



U.N.E.S.C.O. To Debate

Director's Report

PARIS, Nov. 13.
Voting on Spain's entry into the United Nations Educa-
tional Scientific and Cultural Organization (U.N.E.S.C.O.)
was postponed today until the early part of next week when
the Seventh Annual Conference steerimg the committee has

decided to debate the director's report
A General Committee made up
of the President Sir Sarvepalli

as Radhakrishnan of India, ten Vice-
Police Arrest Presidents ana Chakeseken aie: aa

Conference Comuinittees, voted to

ta third plenary session of the
at 20.59 a.m,
ull dress discussion of the

— . port of UNESCO activities over

In Brussels the past year
The debate on thé repert sub-
— — mitted by the Executive Board
, BRUSSELS, Nov. 12 Chairman, Paul Carnero, on behalf
{ the Director Torres Bodet was
“xpected to last two or three days.
Representative from each of
65 member countries
e entitled to make speeches out+
ing their nation’s policies to-





A German born suspected sp






N.A.T.O. Headquarters of th: rd the Organization and. their
Allied Supreme Commander Gen ggestions on the report

Mathew B. Ridgway at Fontain« -| Bodet was ex ted address
bleau, officials said. Agents of the! ihe delegates later today

Surete Nationale arrested Erich: | Split Threatened

Clare as a suspected spy early Spain's application for membet-
his morning in Herbesthal fronticc | snip in the United Nations unit

split in the
“ar history









blocked off the entire area yain’s application ist be’ en-

It is reported that Klare possess orsed by a two-third majority of
d certain documents of a nature .he countries present and voting.
which was not immediately di ‘pal and Libya are also can-
closed, idates for membership but no

The secret police arrest in| (rouble is expected. The applica-
Brussels was reported after an/|tions of the three nations were

“d ‘without objection” by
SCO's parent United Nations
|Eeonomic and Social Council in
May
The seventh annual UNESCO
Conference meeting for the first
under the leadership of an
\siatic is also scheduled for sev-
ral days debate on activities of
‘the past 18 months and pro-
yrammes for 1953 and 1954, The





Police were given the descrip

secret military plans. The Surete]);eyiously published report by
‘id Klare was 40 years old and 1] -,orres Bodet will be formally eon-
itive of Hamburg.—vU.P, sidered —UF



Russia Not Far
Pehind U.S. In
Leveloping H. Bomb

Co ists

Ommunists | __ tos anceuss, nov

| Russia may only be a “year or
wo” behind United States in the

la velopment of the ‘“H’'~-bomb,

Nov, 13
e . Arthur Kelly, Nations] President

French armoured forces renew-

ed their knockout drive against'0f the Air Force Association
the Communist led Vietminh rear (yas on Thursday

Thursday in a push along the we

supply road leading to the big| indicate the U.S. exploded the H-

Kelly said that recent reports
|

rebel base of Yenbay on the Req! bomb at Eniwetok. He said “it
River, r lis probable that the Soviet Union
Military sources said impor- | /8 not more than a year or two
tant caches of war materials were |behind the US. in the d°velopment
reported to be dotted along the °! similar hydrogen superbombs
route and Reds were _ hastily Kelly now vice-president of

Jeaving them behind. Resistance in |Bastern Airlines is a_ reserve
ihe first hours came mostly trom |Air Force colonel who served as

snipers and local partisans. wartime Deputy Chief of Staff for
Colonel Leon Dodlier, French | the European division of the Air
Commander of “Operation Lor- |Transport command U.P.

raine” which has turned the tables



Communists northwest of

Hanoi sent his forces northwest | Ministry Of Food

up Route Eleven from this newly

ptured road junction at dawn

About 30 road miles away lay Studying Figures

| ington and New York. Press See-|Â¥enbay where Reds launched | (From Our Own Correspondent
thelr attack on French posts in| LONDON, Nov. 13
Thai country and forced their | Empire Sugar Representatives

Withdrawal to Black River The | had another meeting this after-
pohly egg ie Route rs with the mtn RSY ee et
Lieve 8 i en miles nway o decision was reached, §
Then the road turns sharp left | understood that the Ministry are
back toward Yenbay and the | still considering Commonwealth
iver 80 miles northwest of figures to decide the price for the
Hanoi, (U.P 1953 crop.





Fresh Stocks to hand.

THE so) .
GEOR: EY



EVERY GRAIN EDIBLE

NO PICKING REQUIRED.
PRICE 359ce Package.
at all Leading Stores.










HEAVY EQUIPMENT for Batbados Gulf Oil Comf
The equipment was b ght from Carlisle Bay to
works on to the waiting 15-ton Mack truck




~

which affived last Saturday by the 8.8. “Ard¢hangel:
y Guif Barge No which was towed by




I GEDDES



GRANT, LTD


PAGE TWO

Carub Calling

R, HAROLD YOUNG, a Bar-

badian attached to tne Staff
ci the Royal Academy of v:amatic
Art, crrived here abou; « week
ago ‘on tle SS. Colombiec to
spend his winter holiday.

Mr, Young will be remembered
as the leader of the Empire Play-
ers who toured the West. Indies
between 1933 and 1936. He was
last here in 1946, .

On returning to New York after
his I.st visit, he was engaged in
producing “The First Mrs. Fras®r”
at the Shubert Theatre, and also
“The Lady Maria,” starring the
late Gertrude Lawrénce. He then
did a production of Somerset
Maugham's The Circle and ap-
peared as Hamlet in the Equity
Library production of that play.

In the spring of 1948 he re-
turned to London where he pro-
duced VALERIUS the last play
whith was written by Gordon
Daviet, the author of the well
known RICHARD OF BOR-
DEAUX. He also produced in
London NUMBER TEN DOWNING
STREET end FROM THIS DAY
FORWARD.

During the MALVERN FESTI-
VAL of 1949, he played THE
PHARAOH in THE STARS BOW
DOWN?... and later appeared as
the Coldnel in the revival of
JOURNEY’S END at the Westmin-
ster Theatre; as Ali in the FESTI-
VAL OF BRITAIN production <«
HASSAN at the Cambridge
Theatre; and as Frenk Harris in
OSCAR WILDE with Robert
Morley at the Meevely Players at
Drury Lane.

In films, Mr, Young played the
Naval Captain in KIND HEARTS
AND CORONETS andthe News
Reporter in MR. GILBERT AND
MR. SULLIVAN.

On the air, he played opposite
Jean Kent in the radio’ version
of THE WOMAN IN QUESTION,
pleyed Walter Armiddy in the
broadcast of A CHORUS ENDING
and “appeared in six television
productions.

Since 1950 he has been attached
to the staff of the Royal Academy
of Dramatic Art and has just com-
pleted a series of lectures on Pro-
duction to the Wakefield Amateur
Guild in Yorkshire.

A Holiday
MONG.the passengers arriv-
ing in the island yesterday

morning from Venezuela were
Mr. and Mrs. Jeszuryn who have
come over on a holiday.

They are guests at the Marine
Hotel.

Returning Home
ETURNING home to the West
Indies with his wife, after an

absence of 35 years in Nigeria,
is Mr. F. E, Jones, M.B.E., of
Jamaica.

Mr. Jones, now 64, has played
a great part in the educational
life of Calabar, Eastern Nigeria,
where he taught at Duke Town
School. For 20 years he was
Deputy Headmaster before be-
coming Headmaster.

He is looking forward to seeing
his many West Indian friends
again,

THE HEIRESS
A Vanderbilt who became Duchess of Marlborough
speaks her mind about life in a Stately Home

By JOHN THOMPSON

THERE Vere three reasons why
the beautiful Consuelo Vanderbilt
married the ninth Duke of Marl-
borough, and she is perfectly frank
about them. Her father was a
millionaire: her mother had irre-
sistible social ambitions, and the
Duke needed money to live in the
style to which he was accustomed.

The Duke made his proposal in
the Gothic Room of the Vander-
bilts’ ornate Marble House in New
York. The sombre atmosphere
there, Consuelo reflected, was pro-
pitious to sacrifice. When her
brother was told, he observed.
“He is only marrying you for your
money.”” Consuelo wept.

She was 18. The marriage last-
ed 11 years. She is now 75, con-
tentedly remarried to a French-
man, and living in the United
States again; and at last she has
written the story of her strange
excursion arinong the English aris-
tocracy, It has just been publish-
ed in America. (The Glitter and
the Gold. Harper, New York.)

Consuelo’s mother. Mrs. W. K.
Vanderbilt, was ‘a born dictator.”
Amid all the Vanderbilt opulence
of yacnts and palatial homes she
kept her family at heel by’ a re-
form-school discipline,

When Consuelo’ misbehaved
Mama went for her with a riding-
whip. During lessons she had to
wear a steel rod strapped to her
back to encourage good posture.
After one misdemeanour she de-

ee aun



THE ALL-GIRL AMERICAN ORCHESTRA at present touring Trini-
dad. They are expected here in the near future.

Cultural Evening
ONIGHT at 8 o'clock at the
British Council there will be
Cultural Evening of Olympia
Club. Members are asked to invite
their friends. The Cultural Offi-
cer, Mrs H. StC. Tudor has
planned an interesting programme
and an evening of good entertain-
ment is assured.
Fire Months
RRIVING in the island yester-
+ day morning by T.C.A, was
\lr. W. Brookfield of Ontario,
Canada. He is a guest at Maresol
Beach Flats.

Mr. Brookfield has come ovr
for five months’ holiday and will
be joined by his wife in a week’s

time.
A Few Days
LSO arriving in the island
yesterday morning by T.C.A
from Vancouver, Canada was Mr
Sweeney who will be spending
itwo or three days as a guest at
the Marine Hotel.
Fortunate Barbadian
R. W. RICK LAWRENCE
Barbados, will be amongst
those fortunate enough to get a
‘close-up’ of the Queen during
the Coronation procession next
year. .

He will be in the ranks of the
Thames Special Constabulary,
lining the procession route. In
a letter to a London’ evening
paper last week, Mr, Lawrence
wrote in support of the decision
not to televise the actual crown-
ing of the Queen—a subject that
is raising much controversy in
Britain at the moment.

of

To Visit Barbados
R. JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM
of Ireland is expected

to pay a visit to Barbados soon,

He set out from Dunmore. East,
County Waterford, last Septem-
ber to sail the Atlantic alone in

his five-ton yacht “Iceland.”
Now he has arrived at Funchal,
Madeira and left for Barbados

on the next stage of his trip.

fended herself: “I thought I was
doing right’—but Mama clarified
the position for her at once, “I
don't ask you to think; I do the
thinking, you do as you are told.”

She tried to oppose the arranged
marriage with Marlborough, but
it was no good, Mama stormed,
threatened to shoot the man she
wished to marry, and had a timely
heart attack,

The wedding was fixed for
November 5, 1895, Mrs. Vander-
bilt had ordered the wedding dress
some months earlier, without men-
tioning it to her daughter, ‘Then
the Duke raised a difficulty about
the date. It would not be suitable
for him to marry, he explained,
on the anniversary of an attempt
to blow up the House of Lords
November 6, however, was de-
clared free from dangerous asso-
ciations. *

‘Perfect Love’

The wedding was a lavish inter-
national event. “The usual hymns
glorifying perfect love were sung,”
records Consuelo, “and when I
glanced at my husband shyly I
saw that his eyes were fixed in
space.” An American paper re-
ported (inaccurately) that her
garters had gold clasps studded
with diamonds.

Luckily Consuelo had a sense
of comedy. On their train jour-
ney afterwards she appreciated
her “first lesson in class conscious-
ness." The Duke (six years her



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY THE WAY

By BEACHCOMBER

HE craze for words

\ rs composed
} oO! initia letters — UNO
j|UNESCO, and so on—can have

| amusing results.
| A man who had no money to
pay his bill in a restaurant sum-
|moned the head-waiter and ex-
jPlained that he was a_hign
official of GORK,
hey had to do was to send
}}ound to Dunsley House, W., that
jafternoon. They would ‘receive a
cheque. The manager, hoping
that his restaurant might be rec-
ommended to the officials of
\GORK, was most agreeable. It
was only later on in the day that
they discovered that there was no
such place as Dunsley House, W.,
and no such thing as GORK.
Crammed with riboflavin
E campaign, of which I
wrote yesterday, to make
hungry people “insect-conscious,”
stems to be further advanced
than I thought. A lecturer has
jtold the Nutrition Society that
he ate two spiders. One tasted
/of chicken, the other of some
‘kind of vegetable. It is time for
|the Body-Fue] Intake League to
jissue a little book of etiquette.
with a

t

one eat spiders

? 7. p *
Returns From Canadian ‘spoon or with a fork?



( D y (Kk vs but Mars

ns, atta 50 YEARS ACO ne
f THA BYER, widow

i | Le EPTEMBER 2% to OCTOBER 2%

"thane won R fibre) —Similar tentencion to Taurus

Byer, former Headmaster of St. From the Barbados Advocate of

Giles’ Boys’ School, returned

from Canada by .C.A. on SPORTS — PELIGAN ISLAND

Wednesday morning, | Dr, Bridger Organises a Nurses’
Mrs, Byer left the island in | if Gymkhana

April to pay a visit to her son| The word Pelican may convey

Julian who is now

i living in \to the minds of some le the
Canada and to take the oppor- ‘idea of _ solitariness, Fospactally
tunity of spending a week in |when it conjures up the “thought
New York with her relatives of becoming ‘like a pelic in the
before returning home. eeiiderness’ as a writer of ancient
At the Airport she was met by Ames suggests, But we will at
her . daughter Miss Madeline once put away the thought of the
Byer, Matron of the St. Philip’s jlonely -pelican when we hear of
Almshouse and she expressed her |an_ interesting little ceremony
extreme pleasure and enjoy- |which took place on Thursday last
ment of an excellent trip. jon the Isle which glories in the
Cake Sale Today name of that waculiae bird. The

> en . . loctor j* charge of a certain hos-
Make Sale whieh wit ‘be [Buah then, we wil refrain trom
naa tact Sahel a tae 3 joe mentioning the kind of hospital,
eek eed a? aan} road |for fear of hurting the feelings of
oe Me ay. The Sale is in aid |certain unscrupulous patriotic and
o - Mary's Church funds, intelligent newspaper editors, con-
Lawn Tennis Next Week |\ceived the happy idea of giving a
HE Woodside Lawn Tennis aoe Pa —s, staff. This

‘or 5 i _ \treat took the shape of some sports,
Tournament which was post or rather, to be quite correct, it

poned in October owing to the ,
rainy weather will now take |W@S 4 Nurses’ Gymkhana. The
place next week at Woodside, following are the events with the

names of the winners.

Bay Street. |. THE EGG & SPOON RACE

In their drive to collect funds
for Christmas Charities, the] » THRE nie te Le
ladies organised a_ series of | ~ _A tie between Nurses
Tennis matches when some of the Padmore & Weekes — Prize
best local players of the game divided. ; -

will take part.

Those who support Christmas
Charities will be assured now of 4
excellent entertainment when |
“Poney” Hynam will meet Den-
nis Worme and the men’s doubles

100 YARDS RACE—Won by
Nurse Reece

BLINDFOLD RACE —Won
by Nurse King
THROWING THE BALL—
Won by Nurse Williams

a



and that all”

5 Read Gemini to-day.
le



»_ The STARS: «>

and YOUW "



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
xk im the section in which your
birthday comes and find what your out
look is, according to the stars |

FOR FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11 195%
MARCH 21 to APRIL 20 (Aries)—Moon, |
Mars, Saturn warn against antagonizing
others needlessly. Pleasantness and co
operation essentialy Favourable Sun rays
favour good work, sound matters

APRIL 21 to MAY 2 (Taurus)— The)
Way you think and act, how amiable you}
are, the pains you take in finishing tasks
well and how you handle details, all
are pertinent to general achievem@nt

MAY 21 to JUNE 2! (Gemini)— Your
Mercury and the Sun favourably aspect-
ed sive you and Virgu openings and
advantages from which you can and
should garner many good results. But
wateh your disposition!

JUNE 22 to JULY 2% (Cancer)—If all
personal wishes aren't immediately grati-
fied, don’t lose heart nor become dis-j|
gruntied. Rather “cash mi" on intelligent
management.

JULY @ te AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Your
natal Sun and Mercury well situated |
¢ffer favourable returns for smart hand-
ling of affairs, getting after important
tasks quickly, efficiently.

AUGUST 283 to SEPTEMBER 25 (Virgo) |
You jhavye excel

now. Heed wise advice. Practical mat-
ters, industry, trades, domestic work
most favoured. More care stressed in
artistic affairs,

OCTOBER 21 to NOVEMBER 22 (Scor-

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane







—————

LADIES’

GENTS’
TOILET SETS

In Very Attractive Styles

“YOUR JEWELLERS”

Y.
& CO.,

De LIMA
LTD.

20 Broad Si. Phone 4644

and

“THE VILLAGE”

Hastings



WARNER'S SPECTACULAR

ACTION HIT!



pio)—Mars and Saturn aspects stress
atience, geniality, courtesy. There are
friendly rays from Mercury to aid smart

planning and doing
NOVEMBER 2% to DECEMBER *%
(Sagittarius) —Neither too encouraging

nor yet hindering. Considerable care
planning day’s programme will increase
results, Avoid unnecessary contention

DECEMBER &% to JANUARY 2% (Cap-
ricorn)—Check for right information
start important tasks first and you will
help make your day a success. Fine rays
for all mental work

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY %& (Aqua-
rlus)—Your Uranus position now urges
quiet, not hurried, tense action. extra

care in delicate matters. Day is fine for
trades, building, domesticity

FEBRUARY 21 to MARCH 20 (Pisces)

Heed notations to Capricorn and Aqua-
rius now. Keep in the same middle road,
no extremes, no straining; but do attend
promptly to weighty issues

YOU BORN TO-DAY are keen of
judgment, perhaps too critical at times,
but usually just, and inherently charit-
able. Try not to be sharp in answers;
temper shrewdness and spirit with
graciousness

You can succeed in busi-

ness, profession or whatever you like
Birthdate of: Rob't. Fulton, steamboat
genius; Sir Chas. Lyell, noted geologist



Listening Hours

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14

1952
4.00—6.00 p.m, 5



3M



400 pm .The News
Daily Service, 415 pm Rawicz & Land-
auer. 430 pm Can I Come in? 5 00
p.m. Greja. 515 pm The Voice & the
Speeches of Bernard Shaw, 5 45 pm
Bery] Kimber

410 pm_ The











will bring together Eric Taylor 6 HOP RACE — Another tie, *-7.15 p.m 31.32M 49.71M
and Dr, Charlie Manning who | resulting in favour of Nurse evens ee
will meet Louis St. Hill and Williams 618 pm” Tip Top ‘Tunes, 645 pm
Darrel] Trimingham, | 7, PUNTING RACE—Open to Sports Round Up and Programme Parade
r. , p sys ‘ . | i 700 pm The News. 7 10 H :
Women’s Auxiliary Meeting | inte Ths. ceowey, provisied News From Britain. 7 15 pm. West In-
LL women teachers are re- < sas ata ae . dian Diary,
: Won by Nathaniel Fowler 7.45-=10.38 p.m B1.22M 49.71
minded of the Women's| g 200 YARDS RACE — For - atdialeesal saline ‘
Auxiliary Meeting which will | Porters & Boatmen, Won bye] 4 (pm | Staying in Britain, 6 15
take place tomorrow at the Woodroot , 3 m Radio Newsreel. 830 pm_ Greig
Church House The meetiny 645 pm _ World Affairs. 900 pm
. “| 9. SACK RACE—For Porters BBC. Concert Orchestra. 1000 pm
begins at 1 p.m. —Won by Rouse The News, 1010 pm . From the Edi-
— ee ee etneenieenenteneetnenret aiden ae spree 29 ibe Misa ae Awhile, 10 30
pm rom e r rogramme.

butler read detective stories in the |

hall. |

At week-ends Blenheim was}
transformed, There were often | aE ae
30 guests. which worried the .

Duchess’s American conscience: | ADVOCATE BRIDGE

organ recital in the Long Library
senior) spent the time reading Consuelo felt the strain’ of the

congratulatory telegrams, handing vrolonged social ritual.

them to her with gestures of de- end of one season she slept for |

ference or indifference according 24 hours without waking.

to the social status of the sender.

She thought it _rearettable om Cheese? Soap!

was no silver platter when Queen

Victoria's eernas was presented. A few others showed restive-
When they arrived in London Mess; too. Lady de Grey eased the

the Dowager Duchess, Marlbor- tension by having trays of china

ough's grandmother, seemed as @ropped during her dinner. Lady

accustomed to command as her Blandford once resorted to serv-

own mother. “Your first duty,” ing soap instead of cheese, and

she greeted the new Duchess, ,PO Mr. Hope,” too polite to spit

flourishing her ear-trumpet, “is to 't out, was sick.

have a child, and it must be a son,

because it would be intolerable to jjgns,

have that little upstart Winston away from this world she detect- |

to become Duke.”

u : ed signs that it would not last
Cousin Winston

A guest “borrowed” a shaw! at

In spite of this, Consuelo found the Duchess of Buccleuch’s ball |

she liked her husband’s_ lively and did not return it: “a symptom
cousin Winston Churchill, but of the dawnward glide of modes
there was much that she did not and manners.”

like. Life in a Stately Home, she

found, could be a bore But Consuelo did her

duty by
Society.

She bore her Duke two

She dreaded dinner alone at sons (one of whom is the present
Blenheim Palace with the Duke. Duke) Then after 11 years of
Often neither of them spoke a marriage “life together had not

word. The meal was served with brought us any closer.” There was
full ceremony, then the servants a deed of separation, followed (in
withdrew. Marlborough pushed 1920) by a divorce
back his chair and for a querter
of an hour sat in meditative sil- Until her remarriage in 1921,
ence, twirling the ring on his little Consuelo set up house in Mayfair
finger. Then he began to eat-- and led a life of good works, social
very slowly—sometimes breaking reform, and service on the London
the silence to complain that the/County Council as a Progressive
food was cold. In desperation] She does not record what the
Consuelo took to knitting. The} Duke, a High Tory, mmde of this
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



there were no bathrooms for them. |
She organised the dinners briskly: |
nine courses usually, all disposed |
of in one hour — then on to ar|

At the |

These were only token rebel- |’
But before Consuelo turned ;



by M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: South
Game all






























8.
K
42
93

The spectators nearly had
heart failure during the
bidding of this freak nand
gh the matches in
the w n’s event at the
Pies European Champion-
Siups

South and West passe
North bid One Didmond.
South Two Spades, North
Three Clubs, South Three
Spades. North Four Clubs
and South Four Hearts
which North passed !
Obviously a costly mis-
understanding — but East
obliged by doubling. South
hurriedly bid Five Clubs
and North a defiant Six
which was passed out

t transpired that this
ae — using Four Clubs
as a form of Black
South’s Four Hearts tone
the conventional! response to

|

show one Ace. a fact yer-
looked by North. ‘slat
went
the
{

The slam

however, after
bright lead of @A 8
wed by #2 3

down



PPrreeeneeenenseseesescecscnsnsncnnernseesensusnensesusensnessnauansssesusnenanensaunmancusseneverasauansentnensers




Y

THE GARDEN — sr. JAMES

BARBAREES
(Dial 5170)

"HOLD
RATON PASS

REST OF
; THE WEST
BY THE

THROAT!"




PRESENTED BY

0» DENNIS

ul

FDW

y Tom W Blackburn «mtu

WARNER Bros.

\ PATRICIA
wv N
iE @

SCOTT FORBES
DOROTHY HART
WLMARIA

(

PLAZA

OPENING TODAY 4.45 and 8.30
p.m. and Continuing Daily









R Webd

oy Mas Stoner



OPENING TODAY 2.30, 4.45
and 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

Daily 4.45 and 8.30 -p.m.

FRIDAY,





NOVEMBER

1952



A quick rub with Vim on a damp cloth and the
greasiest stove is spotless. And Vim cleans so smoothly
— makes surfaces bright and shining without a

scratch. For easier, better cleaning, always use Vim.

VIM

cleans everything

M-V 489-302

smoothly and speedily




PHONE 4267. 4456 for
BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins

3’ wide @ $3.18 per yard
WCOD PRESERVATIVE

ATLAS “A”

1 gin. tins

SISCCLIN DISTEMPER

Supplied in Powder Form in White,
Buff, Cream, Peach, Green, Blue and
Sunshine in 34% Ib. packages at 23c.

per Ib.

Easy to use

— simply mix with water.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

GLOBE

MIDNITE TO-MORROW NITE



THE INTERNATIONAL STUNT CYCLIST

REX HARRISON

The only thing REX does not do to the Cycle is make Love
(Ask the hundreds who have seen him)

Plus a Film...

THE LAUGHING

LADY

Pit: 15c. — House: 30c. — Bal.: 40c, — Box: 60c,



BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 2310)
Today 2.30, 445 &
8.30 p.m
Warner's Cine-Color

Laugh Hit!

“JACK & THE
BEANSTALK"

Bud Lou
Abbott Costello

Sat. Special £29
& 1.30
GLASS ALIBI
Paul KELLY

HEART of the
ROCKIES
Roy Rogers

—_—
Midnite Special Sat
ALIAS the CHAMP
with
Gorgeous George
DAYS of BUFFALO

PuPrs



BARBAREES
(Dial 5170»
Today 445 & 8.30
p.m
& Continuing Daily

RATON PASS”
Denni Patricia
MORGAN NEAL
and Steve Cochran

OOO
Sat. Specia! 1.30 p.m
Warners’ Action Hit!
MAN from TEXAS
Tex Ritter &
GUN LAW JUSTICE
Buy one Bottle
Canada Dry at the
Entrance and see th<
above Film) Free!
—_—______
——
Midnite Special Sat
TIGER WOMAN
Adele Mara &

SSS



OISTIN

(Dial 8404)
Today & Tomorrow

445 & 8W p.m

Lippert presents
“rT SHOT

JESSE JAMES
Preston Barbara
FOSIEFR Bi TION

fat. Special 1.30 p.m
JUNGLE
STAMPEDE
Jungle Thriller &
RENEGADES of
SONORA
Rocky Lane



Midnite Sat.
SMUGGLERS COVE
Bowe Boys &
SILVER TRAILS
Jimmy Wakely

—_—_——-



Sun & Mon.

4.45 & 8.50 p.m.







































me BILL TRAIL TO PRINCE of PEACE
EMB’ MORCAIN (in all Shades) $1.28 Wisdom of the ages eee ee 4.0 PM Sunset Carson SAN ANTONE Natural Color)
* "WAS A COMMUNIST fo il 2
FLOWERED BENBERGE SILK .............. 1.44 sth, Kekmessin tribesmen, who FB.” (Prank LOVEJOY" GLOBE 20th C
ve through the winter in mud- Midnite Sa ;
” er Rtge ED? FNiPhP SS SRAAE B98 DLP AT huts a no windows oe doors, GUN SLINGERS Sap Stems M. G. M. t entury Fox
‘ MEG Nel ee ess is veh 4s bmeas 33 say: “There is no fire without Eanes ass
GEORGETTE “ 230 eS OMLAGOMA tame i me ee re ee
WHITE SHARKSKIN .....cccccceccccseeeeeeeee 2.03 (From the Book of Mashut /Hf ,,,,BLtES | | ‘CLocuy wily TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. AND FOLLOWING
MEE PTS ic ked so oh silk waue 2.0¢ sii a iki tet e. SaaS i
== $$ ——— ——— = >. ELIZABETH TAYLOR — LARRY PARKS
COLOUR i i aaah Mies vay viens dase’ 2.03 ROOD AL TH E =——
” IN
WMI Eee onc oo boc aces 174 ATRES a ;
‘8 : } ”
o Bt aA CUR RERUN RO Nanterre orga NS
‘ Ga ee oes ech eee 1.06 EMPIRE ours ee Love is Better than Ever
To-day 2.30 & 8.30 Today to Monday — TeeDay yf ROYAL ;
a € 8 5 o-d. ” -
a ’ Sasa. Solty ee o15 ae” T aY 4.30 & 8.15
MORLEYS NYLON HOSE .............. $2.09 & $2.28 pr. Toe antes | micDOBle | | Beek Mond | poe comes
KLINGSIL 1.80 pr in Forrest Tucker = Broderick “Cra f
at fp eC bie gis ye «RUN OcRMEAAY ob. Wc kLeee . . ISLAND OF in SCOTT OF THE } wford
BRETTLES _,, we See 2.06 pr. DESIRE = 'oovLum emer) “rcnniccens | RUN AI
t chin jor echnicolor)
ARISTOC _,, i ee see 3 2.15 pr Excitement Thrills and —e oe ‘
BALLITO NYLACE HOSE 2.50 ‘Se | tron | oe | ek
ee sith ail BOE T < os ae pa S L r ‘i ; CAPT, Ji J GI
MORLEY’S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOS 4 fumgatwen FABIAN: | Orman” | win ;
§ HOSE .... 1.70 pr CALIFORNIA > _ Starring: Opeping Tomorrow Jess Barker
PURE SILK HOME 2.005.004 2.89 pr and, AN?! Micheline Pretie | ( Giema Ford | “end His "ome’
COWBOY AND Saturday at 130 p.m Gearge Macready ——.
{ THE SENORITA my Best GAL THE GREEN GLove ae
3 ay rere ? Bt : 3
Seer | —_MEXICANA__ Nowe has the cere] Universal Double
T R EV \ Maureen O'Hara | Mid-Nite Specia and suspense | Maureen O'Hara /
t s } Paul Christian dink Ota nme | Paul Christian a“ z
o . aes pecial Saturday 3
“and ee se Montgome | . OKER FLA? a Z
. YOUR SHOE STORE AU BABA AND THE Kittens Wiliam Bishop | NOD AD tw
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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14,



Maude Bill: A Mockery Of De

1952

9-3 Rejection By
Legislative Council

THE PRESIDENT of the Legislative Council Hon. J. D.
Chandler, last Tuesday described the Maude Bill which
proposed to make better provision for Local Government

in the Island and which the Council later rejected by a
9—3 majority, asa mockery of democracy.

Besides the President, seven
members spoke against the Bill.
The three who voted for it were
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato who claimed
that the rejecting of the Bill
would create a constitutional issue,
Hon. C. Wylie, Attorney General,
and Hon, G. T. Barton, Acting
Colonial Secretary.

The President said that there
was much talk of only three per
cent. of the population being able
to vote under the present Vestry
system, but when people said this
they did not ask themselves how
many people were taxed.

The Bill was introduced by the
Acting Colonial Secretary and
Hon. V. C. Gale lead off criticisms.

Many Mistakes

Hon, J. Mahon said that he
could not himself see a Bill like
the Bill before them with so many
mistakes taking the place of the
Vestry. At present, St. Michael
was being represented by 16
Vestrymen and a Chairman. The
Maude Bill proposed to give a
representation of six aldermen,
and 18 councillors—in other words
Almost double the representation
Then in the Northern District
which at present had a represent-
ation of 66, it was proposed that
there should be 25 representatives,
and in the Southern District which
had 54 representatives, it was
proposed that there would be 25.
That would considerably reduce
the opportunity of training people
to take their place eventually in
the Government of the island.
They would also be reducing the
number of people who would be
looking after the affairs of their
parish.

The Bill proposed to give
representation without taxation.
It had been argued that if one
was good enough to vote for
members to the General Assem-
bly one should be good enough
to vote for members for Local
Government.

He did not see how they could
give a man a vote to elect some-
one whose actions did not affect
him,

The present minimum qualifica-
tions for a Vestryman, was to have
property with any annual value
of $120. Even if one wanted to
say reduce that, that might be all
right, but not cancel it.

Poor Relief

Looking through the duties of
the proposed Councillors, he saw
that they could appoint certain
Committees, a clerk and officers
and provide salaries, were allowed
to lay rates, purchase property,
make contracts, ete. As far as
he could see it, they would be
appointing these councillors mere-
ly to lay rates and then sit back.
There was no mention of poor
relief. He wanted to know who
would carry on such work,

The Bill proposed to allow a
special rate to be laid. To him
it seemed unjust to lay a special
rate on people of a certain section,

Under the existing system, if 4
chattel house was not of a rental
value of 70c. a week, it could not
he rated. Nor could they rate both
house and land under the present
Act, but it was proposed to levy
on both in the future. Besides,
from his interpretation of it, it
seemed that they would be re-
ducing the privileges of sugar
workers on plantations whom i-
seemed would be rated.

He had no objection against the
Income Tax Office assessing for
trade tax, but could not see how
the Income Tax Office would know
how much a trader made who did
not keep books.

The Acting Colonial Sacretary
had said that the reduction from
11 units to three would be cheaper,







see the display at--

but he was inclined to believe that
it would not be so. Under the
present system, members gave
their time free.

As to roads looked after by the
Road Board, he did not see that
they were of any poorer quality
than. those made by the Govern-
ment Department.

Not Logical

Hon. G, D. .L Pile said that he
believed everything that could be
said in favour of the Bill had
been said,

The Maude Report had been sent
to the Vestries in 1949 and they
were asked to comment on it. He
had some of the comments his
Vestry — St. John — had made,
” he would quote extracts from

He quoted from a copy of the
comments, giving reasons why
tthe Vestries disagreed with the
Maude Bill.

He said “This is a case where,
because the administration of the
Vestry can be improved you
abolish it It does not seem
log.cai.”

Medical Services

Since 194. Dr. Weatherhead,
then Chief Medical Officer had
suggested a reform for the Sanitary
Service, and what was in the
doetor’s memorandum was then in
a Bill before the Other Place,

In his memorandum, Dr.
Weatherhead showed that the
Medical Services could be im-
proved and centralised. He per-

sonally wanted to see Sanitation
Services centralised.

As regards whether roads should
be taken over by the central Gov-
ernment, that was a matter of
opinion, He had heard it said
that the work of the Central Road
Board was not as good as it should
be. He wanted to see the roads
taken over further by the Gov-
ernment but linked with the local
Government.

If they passed the Bill, they
would get the elections run on the
some basis as those for the House.
There was no question of man-
date. Peovle elected a man more
often than not because they liked
him. Flections were generaljy
won by sentiment,

Should Be Amended

Hon. E. S. Robinson said it
seemed to him that when it suited
certain individuals to adopt
legislation which was in vogue in
England and apply it here, they
were told that in Barbados things
were out of date and Barbados
should follow England. On the
other hand, if certain English
legislation was not looked upon
favourably by the introducers of
the other English legislation to
Barbados, they would say that
because a thing suited England
it did not mean that it suited
Barbados.

He believed that to abolish the
Vestry system entirely which the
Bill proposed, would be a retro-
grade step and would have far-
reaching results on the people of
Barbadcs. On the other hand
they could not stand still, but
should go forward, and the pres-
ent Vestry Act should be
amended and brought up to date.

The Colonial Secretary had
told them that the Government
were going to introduce legisla-
tion to amend the Public Health
Act and legislation dealing with
roads. This was in fact asking
them to consider a_ Bill which
would have far reaching results,
without giving them the oppor-
tunity to frame in their minds a
comprehensive picture of the
total commitments the Bill would
entail.

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As far he was concerned,
he agreed with the Hon. Mr.
Pile when he said that the time
had come when sanitation should
be centralised, and he would go
so far as to say he believed it
would be a definite step towards
progress. He was not in any
way criticising the Sanitary
Commissioners of ~- the various
parishes when he said that. He
knew they did a good job, but he
still felt that the right thing
would be to centralise sanitation.
He was not saying for one
moment that if sanitation was
centralised they would achieve a
100 per cent efficiency, but he be-
lieved that a Medical Depart-
ment with an efficient staff could
do as near an_ efficient job as
possible.

With regard to roads, some
parochial road commissioners
and inspectors did good jobs and
others did not. One redress a
Vestry could do was to re-elect
good road commissioners for the
following year and change road
commissioners whe had not done
a good job.

As far as Government
concerned, Government made
grants in aid and it was largely
due to the inspectors and com-
missioners to see whether or not
that money was spent efficiently.
He thought that a Highways and
Transport Department with more
staff and better run would be
better able to advise in the
expending of that money.

They were left then with the
only major duty of the Vestry
being poor relief, and he felt that
the Vestry was the right body to
administer poor relief. The
Vestry had Poor Relief Inspec-
tors who knew the _ people of
their district and the people
knew the Poor Relief Inspectors.
One might say that the = grant
given was not big enough. That

as

was

would be another point, but no
argument for doing dway with
the parochial poor relief organ-

isation.

Fully Covered

Hon. G. B, Evelyn Said that
previous speakers had _ covered
the ground so fully’ that there
was no need for him to repeat

\their arguments, If Sanitation
and Highways were taken away
from the Vestries, there would
be very little left for them to do
and that was all the more
reason why they should be re-
tained. He favoured amalgama-
tion of certain pariShes, but his
reasons were completely gone
when he saw that the Vestries
would have little else to do but
the administering of poor relief.

He regretted that some of the
reasons given by the Colonial
Secretary in introducing the Bill
had not been incorporated in the
Objects and Reasons of the Bill.
It would have given him an op-)
portunity to get a better insight |
in that controversial and disliked)
Bill. |
Going through the reasons given |
by Sir John Maude, they would |
see that most of the suggested ills |
could be remedied by changing |
the present system, and the sys-|

tem should not necessarily be}
abolished because it was old.
Regarding adult suffrage, he

could only use the words of the |
Colonial Secretary and say that)
he who paid for something should |
dictate how it should be done,

Aims Of Bill

Hen. C. Wylie said that the}
Maude Report showed what the
Bill sought to achieve. It
sought to achieve a Local Gov-

ernment in Barbados which was
a Local Government in fact and
to avoid their drifting into a posi-
tion where
managed by
ernment.

In his report, Sir John Maude
referred to the tendency going on
and to the undoubted fact that
certain functions of the Vestry
and local boards were going into

the Central Gov-

the hands of the Central Gov-
ernment, Highways had been
referred to by several speakers

|
|

all local affairs were |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

and it was well known to every-
body that in the case of three
Vestries, the Highways were
completely run by the central
Government. If the people
wanted an active and_ efficient
system of Local Government, it
had to be a system which arrest-
ed the process which was then
underway. That to his mind was
one, of the chief purposes of
the ‘Bill.

It was being said that what
was neéded was not the abolish-
ing of the Vestry system. Sir
John Maude had taken up _ his
task some three and a half years
ago and had put forward ideas

which were considered by the
Government and the considered
epinion was that the system

should go.

It had been sata ina: wiih only
three divisions, things could not
be dome as well as with the
present number of 11, but taking
into account the areas, the popu-
lation and present day communi-
cations, it should not be hard to
see that three was a perfect num=
ber for the island.

An objection had been made
that pecple would be given the
vote who did not contribute to
the revenue by way of taxation
It was true that they might no
contribute directly, but it was
completely wrong to suggest that
they did not contribute at all. They
did contribute indirectly It was
merely another form of indirect
taxation, Everycne in the island
had to live somewhere. When a
man rented a house, he helped his
landlord pay taxes, and every time
he bought something from a shop,
he ‘helped the shopkeeper pay
trade tax.

Government had made it clear
that the implementation of the
Maude Report would not be car-
ried out until. the accompanying
Bills had come down, Proclama-
tion could be postponed, and the
present system would continue
until everything was ready. That
should be obvious.

The maiter had been before
the public for three or four
years and it did seem to him
that those people who had ideas
as to how the Vestry system
should be brought up to date
other than by the change in the
system the Bill proposed, should
have come forward with those

suggestions.
Hon. Dr. A. S. Cato said that
everyone was agreed that some

measure of reform was necessary.
It seemed to him that members
were overlooking Sir John Maude’s
summary when they were present-
ing their arguments. He was sorry
to see that no cne beside the last
speaker had given much thought
to Sir John’s actual words, The

| arguments put forward left many

defects just as they were.



|





If they awoke tomorrow and
round a completely blank system
would they replace 11 parishes
Obviously the system was a top-
heavy system that should be re-
moved.

In the present day of universal
adult suffrage, argument had been
advanced that he who paid the
piper should call the tune. To say
that the masses in general did not
contribute was incorrect. They
paid indirectly through Customs
cutie
tries’ revenue came through Trad
Tax,

As Sir John Maude pointe?
out, if a certain type was good
enough to decide whe should
represent them in international
affairs, they should be good
enough to decide who should
represent them in local affairs
There was also the question of

grants in aid. That was the peo-
ple’s money which came out ci
the treasury. How could the
take the people’s money and allow
it to be handled by a people votec
for under a limited franchise,

It was said that if there was
universal adult Suffrage, a certai
type would get in at the elections
They should not be concerned with
who was elected, but purely with
the principle of the Bill,

The Maude Bill was a mandate
from the people, Certain mem-
bers had said the people did not
know the implications and had not
in effect given any mandate, Ji
personally had found from experi
ence that most of the people wer
asking what about the Maude Bill
When were they going to get it
Hg did not know how his num
bers compared with other mem
bers’, but people had been agitat-
ing about the Bill for a consider-
able time,

Nothing New

“This House has had on record
that where an issue has been
placed so squarely and fairly be-
fore the people either by referen-
dum or by general election, this
House would not interfere with the
principle as put before the people.

This Maude Bill issue is nothings
:

new. I do not think it can be sai
with justice that the people are
not aware that the Government

intended to bring a Bill before the¢
Legislature for the abolishment of
the Vestry system. I do not s«
how you can read the manifesto
of the Government Party and say
that the people did not know
about this. To my mind the peo-
ple have endorsed the proposals
for a drastic reform in lecal affairs
1 think a constitutional issue would
arise if this Council rejects this
Bill.”

Hon. Dr. Massiah said that
previous occasions he had said tha
the Vestry system should be radi-
cally reorganised, When they con-
sidered that it had been in opera

on

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This



This



mocracy

ete., for much of the Ves-:

tion without change for 300 years,
it was time that it should be im-
proved. But it was not logical to
argue that because it could be im-
proved to say that it should be
abolished. He for one would b¢
willing to bring the Vestry Act uy
to what he considered the needs

for these modern times,
He was quite convinced that
Sanitation should be centralised

and people who knew more about
it should handle it. He knew}
that sanitation would be done
more efficiently if centralised |
He said that when it came to;
the Beasley Report, the Govern-
ment had left out what they did |
not wish, but when it came to|
the Maude Report they had
swallowed the whole thing. He
was profoundly disappointed that
after so long an effort the Gov-
ernment could only have brought
down the type of Bill they had.
He did not think they would
be doing their duty if they sat
there and passed it

At this stage Hon. F. C. Hut-
son moved that the Council ad-
journ consideration of the Bill to
give members an opportunity to
think over the pros and cons that
had been put forward during the



cebate. This motion was not
seconded
Two Principles
The President, Hon. J dD.
Chandler said that he felt it his
duty to state his views on such
in issue. The Bill in his opin-
on had two main principles
First there was the abolishment
of the Vestry system which went
back from the very beginning of
the History of Barbados.
A year ago he had the privi-

lege of listening to Mr. Herbert
Mgrrison who as everyone knew
was a Socialist and well known
as an expert on County Council
matters.

Mr. Morrison had advised that
they should not try to abolish all

the roots of everything. They |
hould keep what was good and
pull down what was bad, but do

not try to abolish everything to
start to build afresh.

The Bill before them, unfor-
‘unately, did not follow that line
f thought at all.

The other principle, to his
mind, was the question of adult
suffrage. If the introducers of

the Bill really believed that uni-

versal adult suffrage was safe
and that the electorate would
realise their responsibility, they
would not have included Clauses
49 & 52 in an effort to safeguard

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ef ADVOCATE

Sassi ss Bice

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(Tinted oy the Advocate Co., Lid, Bread -..,

Friday, November 14, 1952

Bridgttown



MAUDE BILL

THE Legislative Council, the General
Assembly and the Governor constitute the
law-making body of Barbados. Without the
approval of the General Assembly and of
the Legislative Councii and without the
assent of the Governor there can be no new
legislation. There can be therefore no ques-
tion as to the rights of the Legislative
Council or of the Assembly to reject any
bills which are introduced and the instruc-
tions to the Governor describe ten types
of Bills to which he cannot give assent. It
is natural that the opinion of the General
Assembly which is an elected body should
carry great weight with the Legislative
Council which is a nominated body: but the
Legislative Council is expressly given
“freedom of debate and vote in all affairs
of public concern that may be brought un-
der their consideration in Council.” If the
Council were to approve every Bill which
is passed by the General Assembly its use-
fulness would be reduced almost to van-
ishing point. In practice the Legislative
Council does not often reject bills which
have been passed by the General Assembly
for obvious reasons. If the Council were
to refuse to approve legislation merely be-
cause they wanted to express their consti-
tutional rights to vote as they wished in all
affairs of public concern brought to their
consideration such disharmony would re-
sult between the law-making constituents
of the island that government would be
brought to a standstill. Actually more than
three years have elapsed since the Council
on May 17, 1949 rejected the Holidays with
Pay Bill. On July 31, 1951, the Council after
a great deal of work on the same bill which
had been passed by the House a second
time, approved of the Bill which was en-
acted with effect from January this year.

Disapproval of a Bill-does not necessarily
imply that the same Bill or a modified Bill
will not be passed later, but it is a clear
sign to the General Assembly of the dis-
approval of the Council. Since the law-
making body is not the General Assembly
alone, but the General Assembly, the Leg-
islative Council and the Governor, the dis-
approval of the Legislative Council must
carry weight with the General Assembly.

There is no limit to the time to which
the disapproval of the Council, expressed
in terms of rejection of Bills which have

passed the General Assembly, may extend.

The Council has gone on record as saying
that if one year has elapsed after their re-
jection of a Bill and if a general election
intervenes they will invariably pass the
Bill if it is brought to their consideration
a second time.

There is little likelihood of a general
election intervening in Barbados during
the next year and it may therefore be sug-
gested that there is little likelihood of the
Council approving the Maude Bill as it
stands during the present legislative ses-
sion. The Council’s action in rejecting the
Bill will not have been unexpected. In an

excellent speech opposing the Bill the Hon,

V. C. Gale emphasised many points which
tend to be overlooked by those who ap-
proach local government as if it were a sub-
ject for an essay. Mr. Gale speaks with first
hand knowledge of the vestry system the
chief function of which is in Barbados the
relief of the poor.

His remark that its easy functioning is
largely due to the number of people who
devote time and energy to parochial affairs
will perhaps find a larger appreciative
audience at a time when the cost of paid
officialdom is beginning to penetrate down
to the man-in-the-street.

No one can doubt that the proposed form
of local government proposed in the
Maude Bill will be more expensive than
the present vestry system and the unpopu-
larity of the Government's Five Year
Plan of Development and Taxation ought
to be warning enough of the consequence
of further rises in taxation.

The greatest disadvantage of the form of
local government proposed in the Maude
Bill is the introduction of party politics
into the parish. Already the Executive of
the Labour Party is finding it increasingly
difficult to secure support from the rank
and file for government measures: if par-
ish affairs are to become dependent on the
party whip how can a new streamlined
local government bill do more than pro-
vide a sounding board for party antics?

“Party politics”, said Mr. Gale, “should
have little or no influence on elections to
local administrative bodies which are really
the strictly business side of government
and in whose keeping the welfare of rate-
payers is entrusted.” It would be impos-
sible to put the position more explicitly. It
is to be hoped that the breathing space pro-
vided by the Council’s rejection of the
Maude Bill will allow greater concentra-
tion on more important measures which de-
serve the attention of the government of
Barbados. Now is not the time to fritter
away time and money on seeking to reform
a vestry system which is performing social
work adequately and well, and which is not

unique in needing reform. No one has sug-
sted that the vestry system ought not to
be reformed. It can hardly be if it is

abolished



NEWS FROM BRIETAEN | VISA TO GORKY-T. |

BARBADOS

LONDON. p :

$ The new session of Parliament Ib» ¥ aughan Jones
which re-opened recently against

a background of historic pagean- experts It should Le modelled
ltry and colour, should find Tory on the National Heaith Service
M.Ps. in a better mood than pre- it was suggested

viously. The Chaiyman of the Royal
| The government is standing Commission had pui forward
firm in its intention to de- suggestions that divorce should
| nationalize road transport and be made easier ,for childless

—_ and
under Mr
—even though they cannot re-
store them exactly as before.
Britain’s overall balance of
| payments position is improving
as a result of the government's

steel — nationalized couples.
Attlee’s Labour regime whole-heartedly

But this idea too was
repudiated by
the Church.

Damages
The women of Britain though,
as represented by the National

ADVOCATE

come part of the young criminals
armoury. And court records show

t tnose using them against
xefenceless people. show little
regret for their crime.

Another equally distugbing

factor is the reveiation that kina- |
ness does not pay in the case of
juvenile offenders



results of a detailed

For the
workings of

enquiry into tne
crimimai ,usuce . ONCEMiilig juve
nuie aelinguengy, Mas juse been
puviisued. Lime report was drawn
up poy tuirteen i.embers o: tne
Campriage vepditmen: tor Crimi-

realistic measures including theit Pegeration of Business and Pfo- nal Science worning in Louuvn,

| restrictions on less essential im-
j ports.

Women’s Clubs feel
about another

fessional
more strongly
aspect of divorce.

pITmuNgnam aNg siaucnester.
ihe system of senaing young

> ic boys anMa giris wno nave starieu

| sales peaked ahh With gee In a memorandum to the Com- a c.iminai mie to aetenuon numes
| ing vigeur. mission they recommend the nas been a failure, they aeduce
Further, the split in the Labour abolition of dameges granted to ror o: two thousand sent te
Party between Attlee and _ his husbands for the misconduct of sucn homes over a perivd or inree
moderates on the one side and Wives. years, 4,100 comnunea rurtner
Bevan and his Left Wingers o> tmmes wnen they were reieased.



fences of Labour opinion as t

| try run.

“For a husband to be able

|the other has flaunted the differs jain, damages from any person And the young people naa

b on the ground of adultery with
j how they would like the coum- ji. wife is a

relic of the

even
time ®Omes for

when the wife was regarded as *9F teu
memorandum 2@d been warned, put on proba-

nou
harsmy sent to the
laeir urst omence, but
iourtn, rieviuuasly, ley

been

The investigators find that even

magistrates who send them
whetner ine
regarded as
places of punishment or nomes

wne.e the vwoys ana giris can be

At the same time, the ae ee : a uon, DOUNnG Uuver, ai Tne.

are ce filled with false States.
oo nm ar ‘Arthur However, the women recom-
Salter, Minister for ‘Economic ener entete-
ee ida ‘ in the case of divorce or D y; , BE an
| Aas, Pitas eer oe Courts should have the power to there canna: agree
at yp Seer ses have worsened order, in certain cases, the wife Domes should be
| ee att. March. and that it t0 pay the husband alimony and
| appears unlikely production will â„¢aintenance.

now rise es had been hoped
Sir Arthur was a little more
|} cptimistic in stating that there
| might be an expansion in the
production of metals, in capita)
| goods and aircraft, and in build-
jing and building materials and
n coal. But he indicated that
}these increases would not offset
the general slide. And he de-
\clined to reveal what steps the
| government might take to try to
reverse the downward produc-
‘ion trend, which in some indus-
| ries is ten per cent below that
f a year ago.

Increased Wages
:ereased wages continues. Now,

it is the miners who want more.
Coal face workers

average oid men

So it seems that in some re-
at least, Britain’s women
strongly against erring
and do not wish t% let
marital] oond
“scot free.

spects,
feel

wives,
-hem escape the
with benefit—or

> *

The efficacy of corporal punish-
ment to combat crimes of violence
has time and again been debated
in England, a land which abhors
cruelty.

Four years ago flogging, exce.:
for certain offences within the
prisons, was@ abolished, and

heiped to overcome bad home
.ntiuences. The invesugators agiee
\hougn that some effective way of
dealing with young offenders
must be devised.

Details brought to light are
revealing:

Two of every five boys in the
homes were already on probation
ior previous offences when they
were sentenced,

Fifty per cent of them reverted
to a .ife of crime, and, of these,
tour out of every ten were in the

Britain’s courts were barred fromm courts again within three months

imposing such a sentence, :
Now in the House of Lords.

Lord Chief Justice Goddard urges
Again, the wave of slaims for the

reintroduction of the birch
to counter the present
wave of obrutal attacks

and women and

against

mounting trates,

or their releases, and another four
within the year,

It was the peinful but true
view of the majority of the magis-
according to the report,

that the detention homes should

other be made more rigorous and un-

| £13. 3s. 6d. a week, other under- defenceless people, often with a popuiar—and not more comfort-

| ground’ workers £10. 10s. 2d.,

und surface workers £8. 11s. 2d.
They are, it is stated, the highest
paid group of workers in Britain. :
Nevertheless, they have demand- ly respected always, and in this «crime
shillings a case he is
not other judges all long experienced

od an extra
week basic pay,
accept. a
cheir demand.

thirty
and
complete

will

The malcontents in

‘hampioning their cry for more introduction of corporal

y»ay—if not for more work.

For the present,

But nobody believes

demanding
nationalization and social-
isation in all spheres of Britain’s

nore
life,

For the Bevanite
to reverse the recent
Party ruling banning all
rxovements within the party.
By word and deed

ry to persuade Labour’s majori- DOW,

c : industry, ing the government,
meantime, fix their attention on Chancellor

Mr. Bevan, whom they regard as Lord

}

|

|

| Bevan has
igreed to toe the moderate Attlee
Une. that fr,
ne will permanently abandon his
:vowed policy ‘of

|

|

extremists
make it clear that they will seek
Labour
group

they will Nuremberg

view to robbery.
Lord Goddard has been twenty
years a judge. His views are high-

supported by three

rejection of in the law, Lords Asquith, Oaksey

and Tucker.
But against him, and represent-

Lord Simonds,

Simonds asserts “the re-

able and leisurely, Then potential
offenders would tear being sent to
them.

So it seems that if in the end
does not pay”, kindness
does not always pay either.

‘Coronation T.V.
The

ban on televising the

is the Lord Coronation in Westminster Abbey
And arouses

great controversy. The
opponents of televising the cere-

puniso- mony suggest that it would im-

ment would put the clock back a pair the traditional dignity of the

hundred years or more.”
Backing Lord Simonds
ome Secretary, Sir

wood and_ Silken,
sincere men.

both

is the
David
Maxwell-Fyfe and Lords Temple- paper, however,
good,

solemn occasion,

The Church of England news-
joins its voice
with those who urge that it should
be allowed. In clear cut phrases

Certainly Sir David knows much it writes; “It seems particularly
about violence and cruelty, and foolish to exclude television from
he must have once become satia~ the central Pen aie the Corona-

1

ted with listening to stories of ‘tion service when
brutality and horror, For he was to be

a leading’ British

m cameras are

allowed, It requires less

prosecutor lighting facilities, makes no fuss,

against the top Nazis at the great and takes very little room. But

atrocity trial.

perhaps, just

And to -millions of people
because he bring these great events in the

it would

y that it is they—the Bevanites heard so much of brutality, he most vivid possible way, Is this

who are right, and the majority urges

vho are wrong.
* . *

Divorce in Britain will not be

General
“ssembly of the Church of Scot-

made easier if the

tand has its way.

Traditionally, the Scots are

n marriage than the English.
|

jon the subject to the Royal prison for several yee
1 B s ‘ al years.
oe on Marriage and “ Furthermore, many, including

They oppose making divorce
any form whatsoever,
easing
mutual consent, or
ivorce after voluntary or judi-

} asier in
| Particularly they

reject
| divorce by

ial separation for a_ term of
years,
Bluntly the

ore strait-laced in their views to give a young fellow a

that the “no

flogging” #nother example of the Church's

system should be given a longer failure to understand the meaning,

trial.

Split Opinions
The people of England are
split over the whole affair,
A number say that it is bette:
goog

birching and then let him free ta
And now the General Assem- begin living a clean life again

|bly have submitted their report rather than to lock him

some of Britain’s judges an*

magistrates, recall without rancou,
their schooldays when they them. countr
selves received a good caning—

which certainly left no
mark on their souls,
Others, however, contend

that the institution of marriage than good,

jitself will be harmed if dissolu-
ion is eased,

hat a marriage guidance service
should be established, financed
Sy public funds and = staffed by

Leese ae hres
Our Readers Say:

tribute To John Prideaux

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

|
SIR,—Kindly grant me space in
your valuable paper to express an
| ippreciation and make a sugges-
| tion.
| [ would like to express. my
«ppreciation of the series “THE
PEOPLE OF BARBADOS,” now
»mpleted. This series must have
taken a great deal of time and
thought, for they are written so
‘that the most ignorant of the
‘people of Barbados can under-
stand them, and it gives me the
‘impression that it was written for
that purpose,
| For many years the mention of
; colour’ was taboo, and in more
ecent years the word “slavery”
has been shouted loud and long
specially at election time, and I
am glad to see that there is some-
ne who has had the courage to
tackle this subject and that there
is a newspaper in this island that
can publish the truth,

Now for my suggestion, I un-
ierstand that some of the masters
of the elementary schools have
jtaken these articles and lectured
on them to the children. Why not
)#0 a step further and print these
articles in book form so that it
could be used in the schools, not
cnly the elementary but the

econdary schools as well, for all

hildren should have some idea of
their background, and the back-
zround of each other, as this
would help each to understand the

thus

j other leading to better re-

lations between the races of this
land,

|. Since the start of this series T

;ave taken an interest in this

‘ype of stuff—and I find that

; what is common to the “PEOPLE
OF BARBADOS?’ could be applied
o Antis St. Kitts and Jamaica,
ids which have been



up in

in modern times, of mass com-
munication and public relation-
ship? We need to baptise these
media in the service of the
Kingdom of God”

The B.B.C, have aiready agreed
to accept any limitations that the
authorities might like to impose.
‘hese could include cutting cer-
tain of the most sacred episodes
— avoidance of any close-up
snots

Many millions throughout the

y are anxious to see this
wonderful ceremony — even. if

lasting omly on the television screen. In

the Abbey itself the Common-

e that wealth will
any kind of corporal punishment fully be sepcenented wore

Assembly states is degrading, and does more harm ceremony,

than ever before, at the
which will invest Queen

Elizabeth as hdad of the Common-

The present wave of violence in wealth.

Britain’s big cities, following the
The Church also recommended abolition of corporal pantenraent, st

is though, gravely disturbing,
Razor blades,

Three hundred seats are under-
ood to have been offered to each
of the Dominions, who will

sharp-edged allocate them to representatives of

bicycle chains and coshes have be- all walks of life,



English longer than the others,
therefore, this book should also
be of interest to the schools in
these islands. Perhaps someone
in these places could express
their opinion through the medium
of your paper,

I am ignorant as to the cost ot
@ publication such as this series
in book form, but if others are
interested in this, surely a sub-
scription list could be started, and
the names of the subscribers pub-
lished in the back of the book as
has been done on previous occa-
sions,

I would like to hear the opinions
of others, for it is only by ex-
pressing your opinions through
the press or to the Editor that he
will know that we “THE PEO-
PLE OF BARBADOS” are ap-
preciative of this good work and
would like to keep a book of it, to
keep with its companion—‘OUR
COMMON HERITAGE BY F. A.
Hoyos, Hats off to John Prideaux
is what I say.

“BAJAN.”
Miscaleulation

To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—The Government. in the
breparation of their “Five Year
Plan” has estimated the annual
crop of the Island at 150,000 tons
which according to the average is
between 16,000 and 17,000 too high,
Let us see what the actual aver-
age for the past 10 years has been:



1943 133,273 1948 78,226
1944 104,502 1949 152,731
1945 119,448 1950 158,182
1946 133,720 1951 187,643
1947 111,232 1952 167,875
602,175 744,657
Average 120,435 Average 148,931
The average for tt rst
years is 120,435 tons and th







'

years 148,931 an
the ten years of

second five
average over
134,683 tons,

Now let us take the highest
187,643 and the lowest 78,226 in
the past five years and we get an
average of 132,934,

Taking the
10 years 134,
ment will ha








15,317 tons by last
year's price”
mean a short: ae

$2,793,820.80 for
In the event of a
of sugar the wi
Government will
We must await
Cuke’s report on
for these details.

As a result of the high price of
sugar every available acre of lé@hd
has heen planted in canes with the
result that there has been a short-
age in the foo@ crops of the
Island. gn

It will be interesting at the end
of the crop season to compare

figures,
Youts faithfully,
; ' PLANTER.

Major Stops Needed Badly
To, The Editor,

SIR,—A few
a letter to this asking the
Government to a major stop
at Wheeler Corner. Not many days
after my letter was published,
an accident took place at that
corner.

Advocate,
ago, I wrote

A few Saturdays ago a cyclist
nearly rode to his death when he
darted around the corner, in the
path of a lorry which luckily,
was being cGriverfat a moderate
speed and so could pull up in time,

On such grounds I am
asking those wh
erect major

tions to arter

again
> are in authority
stops at all

roads, ir

junce
order
ave live accident

JOHN HAYWOOD



Which, Politics Aside, Gives you a good Idea’
of How Russians Live, Eat, Drink

AFTER the analysis of Russian political)
aims, the tactics of the Communist parties, |
the psychology of the men in the Kremlin,!
there remains one question, fascinating and
universal: What are the Russian people like|
at home?

A Frenchman who got a three-month visa
to visit Russia has just attempted an answer
to this question.*

Michel Gordey was, of course, prevented
from seeing anything the Russians did not
want him to see; he was, of course, prevented
from taking photographs; he was, of course,
severely limited in the number and sort of
people he could talk to—even though he
speaks Russian fluently.

But from his trip he did produce a num-
ber of unjaded impressions of life in Russia
to-day.



EATING OUT
Russian all-sorts

In a Moscow restaurant, “which makes a
practice of charging average prices,” Gordey
noticed that many tables were occupied “by
officers in very becoming tunics of khaki or
dark blue, their chests covered with decora-
tions, their black boots well polished, their
trousers peg-topped, many of their skulls
close-shaven or bald.”

He further notes: “The civilians were of
all kinds. There were workmen without coats
or ties, with hands blackened by labour; and
there were intellectuals dressed like middle-
class Parisians, with stiff collars, ties, and
double-breasted suits (but the cut of their
clothes was very different from ours).

“There were women in long dresses, with
lines quite unlike those of Paris (for here
the ‘elegant’ gowns are shaped like sacks and
fall straight from the shoulders) ... and
there were also girl students and young
ies women in simple cotton blouses and
very short skirts.”

THE DRUNKS
Open-air ‘local’

Gordey, on his tour of Russia, noted a deal
of drunkenness. He records: My first night
out in Moscow I was amazed by the number
of intoxicated men who, in groups of two or
three, were reeling about or singing in the
very centre of the city, under the policemen’s
indifferent eyes.

During the next two months I got used to
this spectacle. I saw it not only in Moscow
but in all the cities, large and small, that I
was able to visit.

At all the principal street corners there is
a wooden kiosk where one may buy cigar-
ettes, mineral waters, sandwiches — and
vodka, These booths, like all enterprises in
the U.S.S.R., are operated by the State.

On my first daytime walk in the capital I
stopped at one of them to buy some cigar-
ettes, As I was getting out my money a truck-
driver stopped at the corner, jumped down
from his truck, and came running to the
kiosk.

“Pour me out seven ounces,” he said to
the woman in charge.

She poured into a large glass some liquid
that I at first took to be water. The truck-
driver swallowed it at one gulp, bought an
end of sausage, and then said:—

“Another three and a half ounces, com-
rade!”

He drove off at high speed. He had drunk
ten and a half ounces of vodka, with an ul-
coholic content of 40 per cent. or more, at
half past ten in the morning.

After him other passers-by stopped at the
same kiosk; and during the five minutes that
I spent there, the vodka flowed freely.

THE SLUMS
Black mud, snow

What other aspect of Moscow does not
appear in the propaganda pictures? Says
Gordey, who was impressed by the crowded
shops in Moscow's Gorky-street.

When I began to take longer walks I dis-
covered twisting little alleys, badly paved
and rather sordid. The compulsory cleanli-
ness of the centre of the city had disappear-
ed; this was old Moscow.

The sidewalks were so high I had to jump
down to reach the street, which was coverec
with black mud.

In the courts and backyards the half-melt.
ed snow lay in huge piles, dark and dirty
Refuse and old newspapers littered the
ground,

SOV-SOCCER
It’s a riot

Gordey went to a football match at the
Dynamo Stadium, between “Dynamo”—the
Secret Police team—and “Torpedo,” the tear
which takes its name from a vast Moscow
factory. He says:—

“The Dynamo team, last year’s champions
played quite brutally. The spectators. began
to yell with indignation. These protests
reached their climax in the second half when
two menibers of the Torpedo team had to be
carried oif on stretchers. “Crooks,” “Brutes,”
“Assassins!” .... ;

Torpedo won the game by one goal tc
nothing .... Near me a man was calling out:
“So much the worse for the Dynamos if thev
think they can get away with everything’
It’s sport we're looking for here, not murder!
The men play in jerseys, not uniforms!”

Two MVD (Secret Police) officers heard
these remarks imperturbably, without turn-
ing round. —L.ES.

* “Visa to Moscow:” (Gollancz, 21s.)

:















TPES SS

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952





~ ft

DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

h for
Every Purpose

BROOMS BRUSHES
Bass or Yard Lavatory
Scrub

Shoe
Cobweb Wire
Hair (Floor) Hair (Head)
Straw Serub .
Steel Paint
— Also —
CLEANERS and POLISHES
At

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.,
Successors To

C. S. , PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 468 BECKWITH STORES

LTD.

&

WINDBREAKER
in Velveteen, Leather &
Airplane Cloth

from $11.00

& SKI CAPS

for the

North....

Caps, plain

& Tartan °

SWIM TRUNKS
Lastex &
Woollen &
Beach Shorts
from $5.50

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64

DAKS
SLACKS
from $27.00





SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in _ light-weights
from $26.00

DaCosta & Co., Ltd.



For your
DINNER
PARTIES

SOUP




OX TAIL
LEGS OF

PORK)
BEEF LOAPS APPLES. ups |
HAMS IN TINS |
PINE APPLES
ee | A ue !
Ss ?
A SPECIAL GARDEN PEAS
CABBAGE
MAGNET PEAS CARROTS
3% 30 per tin BEET ROOT

SHOP EARLY AT - -

GODDARDS |

SATURDAY IS RACE DAY ji

is
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER



14

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





WATERFRONT EXTREMELY BUSY

Three Ships Unloading

Miscellaneous Cargo

THE UNLOADING of cargoes kept the entire water-
front extremely busy yesterday.

Unloading was in progress on the schooners Franklyn
D.R. and Philip H. Davidson and on the motor vessel

Moneka.

These three vessels arrived in the colony during

the past two days from British Guiana and Dominica.

The Franklyn D.R. and the
Philip Davidson brought similar
cargoes from British Guiana
while the Moneka brought its
regular fortnightly supply of
fresh fruit to the island from
Dominica.

Fruit vendors thronged the

wharfside near the berth of the
Moneka and as usual assisted the
crew in unloading the cargo.

While hand-cart owners found
trade to their liking, lorry hands
found themselves’ hustling § in
assisting the schooner crews in
unioading the cargo of charcoal

and rice which the _ schooners
brought to the island.
Unloading was not the lone

activity on the wharf yesterday,

for the schooner Marion Belle
Wolfe was loading a _ cargo of
lime and pottery for British

Guiana while the M.V. Jenkins
Roberts continued the loading of
rum which it is taking to Nassau.

FRESH FRUIT 2
The 100 ton motor vessel
Moneka arrived in port yester-

day morning from Dominica with
its usual supply of fresh fruit for

the island.

Besides the shipment of 106
casks and 30 crates. of fresh
fruit, the Moneka also brought

80 bags of copra and 21 cases of
preserves. Also on board the
motor vessel are 100 casés of
Ju-C ‘bottles and 18 empty casks
Captain R. Hudson is in com-
mand of the vessel which is con-
signed to the Schooner Owners’
Association, ~*

FIREWOOD
Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 43 ton schooner
Marea Henrietta which arrived
in port under Captain A. Selby.
This schooner’ which hailed
from St. Lucia, brought a cargo

which consisted of 16 cords of
firewood, 50 bags of charcoal and



8 packages of fresh fruit. The
schooner is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association,

RICE, CHARCOAL

The 87 ton schooner Philip H.
Davidson brought the second
shipment of 1,500 bags of vice to
the island in two days on
Wednesday, when it sailed into
Carlisle Bay from British Guiana.

The Davidson also brought 500
bags of charcoal, 12 tons of fire-
wood, 240 wallaba posts which
are consigned to various lumber
yards, 368 pieces of greenheart
and 374 pieces of mora,

The Davidson is under the
command of Captain C. Sealy
and is consigned to the Schoon-
Schooner Owners’ Association,



MIXED CARGO

The 74 ton schooner Emeline
left port at noon yesterday on
its way. to British Guiana with
a mixed cargo for that colony.

This cargo consists of 50 bags
of sugar, 29 bags of salt, 450 bags
of lime, 10 bags of peas and a
quantity of rum,

Other cargo includes’ edible
oil. kerosine oil, tomato juice,
coffee, lard, butter and soap. The
Emeline is under Captain G.
Sealy and is consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association.

Another departure yesterday
was the Harrison Line steamer
Temp'e Bar which arrived in
port on Tuesday from London,

This vessel arrived in port
with a general cargo for the

TEMPLE BAR LEAVES



Labourer Died By

Death by misadventure was
the verdict returned by a nine
man jury to His Worship Mr.

G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner
of District “A” when the _ in-
quiry into the circumstances
surrounding the death of Ver-
nold Gibson, a U7-year-old
lebourer of Harts Gap, Christ
Church was concluded at Dis-

.
955995

.
‘,
os

OOPS





a

.

s,

X >
* 44 elie
< it MUST 84 “JONES §
$ :
* +
x "ECIAL CASH PRICE $99.16 > |
x %
x Sa 3
g °
* HIRE PURCHASE TERMS ARRANGED.
x 3
ss — ~
- ae
% 8, Broad St.— Local Agents >
x N Tels. 3142 & 2364. $

i

PREPS OOE SOO PPP PSO



island. This cargo included
stout, whisky, confectionery,
icing sugar, Red Wine, smoked
herrings, medicines, footwear

and a large shipment of Portland
cement,

Also on board the Temple Bar
was a shipment of cars which
included Vauxhalls, Zephrys, and
Consuls.

The Temple Bar is under the
command of Captain K. Boodsin
and is consigned to Da Costa &
Co,

WAS ON DOCK

The schooner Frances W.
Smith left port on Wednesday
for British Guiana, While here,
the schooner went on dock to

undergo extensive repairs, which
delayed its departure.

The schooner is taking a gen-
eral cargo to B.G. and this in-
cludes rum, lime, butter and
soap.

SCHOOL GIRLS RECOVERING

Latest reports from the Gen-
eral Hospital yesterday showed
that the condition of Meta Cox
(12), her sister Carter (10),
Joan Corbin (6) and M. Rock
(10), four school girls who were
detained at the Hospital on
November 11 after an accident
with a car, on Black Rock road,
are improving and they are weli
on their way to recovery.

Meta Cox who sustained the
gravest injury to her legs and
who was taken to the Surgery
was seen yesterday smiling. Her
legs are in a casing. The girls
were on their way to school
when they were involved in an
accident with the car X-509 the
property of Dear’s Garage and
driven by Hugo Garin of Caracas
who is staying at the Paradise
Beach Club, Black Rock.

TREATED FOR CUTS

Shortly after 12.45 p.m. yester-
day Ersula Husbands, Samuel
Alleyne, Louise Alleyne, Milli-
cent Alleyne, and Irene Payne all
of the Valley Land, St. George,
were treated at the General Hos-
pital for cuts and bruises after a
lorry on which they were travel-
ling collided with another lorry
on Valley Road, St. George.

At the time of the accident the
lorry, the property of Vallev
Plantation, St. George was taking
the five labourers to the Valley
Plantation,

Rode Bicycle



Without Light

His Worship Mr.
fith Acting Police
District “A” yesterday fined
Bruce Maycock a_ labourer of
Howells Cross Road, St. Michael
20/-- to be paid in 14 days or
14 days’ imprisonment for riding
his bicycle without a Jighted
lamp on September 20 on Tudor
Street.

Charles Alleyne of Westbury
Road, St. Michael was also fined
10/-- for the same offence which
he committed on September 22.
Both cases were brought by
Rolice Constable 298 Brathwaite.
FINED 20/--

Louis King of Strakers Tenan-
try was fined 20/- to be paid in
14 days or 14 days’ imprisonment
by His Worship Mr. E. A. Me-
Leod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday for assaulting
and beating Fitzgerald Trotman
on September 6.

G. B. Grif-
Magistrate of



trict “A” Police Station.
Vernold Gibson was drowned
while bathing at Graves End

Beach shortly after 2.15 p.m. on
November 10.

Dr. A, S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary on Novem-
ber 11 said that death was due
to drowning.

OOOO OOOO.



OWNAMITE

SETS THE

PACE



DYNAMITE (Blades up) leads the field in the Dewhurst Handicap, pursued by Super Jet (Yvonet
up) and Priftwood on the rails (Crossley up) who ran first and second respectively.



' Delegation Urge

Trade Union Unity

THE MEMBERS of the delegation of Trade Union

leaders who attended here fo

r discussions with Mr. Adams,

President of the C.L.C., stated that they had made concrete
proposals at their interview with him for preserving trade
union unity in the British Caribbean, regardless of rival

international affiliations.

The members of the delegation
as originally proposed had con-
sisted of leaders of organisations
affiliated to the W.F.T.U. and
leaders known to be favourable
to the W.F.T.U. They had been
joined by the Hon. E. T. Joshua,
M.L.C. of St. Vincent who though

having no interest in either of
the international bodies, had
nevertheless offered to join the

delegation as he felt the urgency
of preserving unity in the Carib-
bean.

The visitors stated that they
had told Mr. Adams and Mr.
Walcott, at their interview at the
lcbby of the House of Assembly
on Monday, that already there
were signs in Trinidad that the
1.C.F.T.U. was financing mori-
bund organisations in an attempt
to suborn the loyalty of the
workers to their long established
trade utuons in the T.U.C.

Policy Failed

This policy of dividing
workers had so far failed in
Trinidad because the T.U.C, is
strong. But it was an indica-
tion of the opening of a fratrici-
dal war -which would spread
through the Caribbean,

The delegation, they said, had
endeavoured to arrive at a
formula for preserving unity, and
to discourage Mr. Adams from
proceeding with his plans _ for
splitting the unions on_ the
grounds of international affilia-
tions or ideological differences.
After full discussion with Mr.
Adams and Mr. Walcott they had
concretely proposed that they
should agree: —

1, To approach the I.C.F.T.U.
(while Mr. Rojas approaches the
W.F.T.U.) to inform them _ that
we feel that it will be in the best

the

interest of the Caribbean work-
ers to establish a Caribbean
Federation of Trade Unions
which will embrace all Unions
regardless of their international
affiliations and will control _ its
own affairs.

2. To tell both organisations

that if they really are concerned
with the welfare of the Carib-
bean Workers they should be pre
pared to assist us in equal pre-



Misadventure

Two witnesses told the court
that while they were bathing at
Graves End beach on November
10 they saw a man jumping up
and down in the water as if he
was in difficulties. They went
to him but were unable to get
him to shore

When they

eventually got him
to the shore

he was unconscious.

portions without attaching any
strings to their assistance leaving
it to us to use the assistance to
develop a united organisation
under our own control,

3. That this Federation could
be either a department of the
C.L.C, or a separate entity which-
ever the unions wish,

Agreed
Mr. Ferdinand Smith, Assistant
Secretary of the W.F.T.U. had

agreed to accompany the delega-
tion in order to explain to Mr.
Adams the policy of his organisa-
tion towards Caribbean unity.
Not being able to enter Barbados
Mr. Smith had _ authorised Mr.
Hart to state that if as a result
of the discussions a_ suitable
formula could be found for pre-
serving trade union unity in the
Caribbean he, Mr. Smith, would
be prepared to recommend to his
organisation that assistance
should be given and that the
W.F.T.U. contribution should be
equal to any contribution the
LC.F.T.U. would agree to make
and that there should be no
interference by either inter-
national body in the use of the
assistance given.

Mr. Adams they said had told
them he could not agree he had
said that he was sure the
1L.C.F.T.U, would not be willing
to change their policy that there
should be a division on ideolo-
gical grounds. The delegation
had therefore decided to put up
their proposal to all unions in the
British Caribbean including, the
General Council of the Barbados
Workers Trade Union.

Band Concert



At The Rocks

The Police Band will resume
their fortnightly concerts at
Hastings Rocks «tonight (Friday
14th Nov,)

The programme commences at
8 p.m, and will be as follows:
(1) QUICK MARCH—The Contemptibles

—Leo; Stanley

(2) OVERTURE—The Barber of Seville

Rossini

(3) SELECTION—Maid of the Mountains

—Fraser

4) VALSE—Flirtation Lotter
(5) SELECTION.

Me odies of Fritz Kreisler Gotifrey

(By Request)
(6) BOLERO—Bravada Curzon

(7) RHYTHMIC PARAPHRASE
From the Opera Faust

Lange
(8) POTPOURRI—From the Film

“Song





of my Heart” Godfrey
made famous by John McCormack
the Irish Tenor
(f} MUSICAL COMEDY
Tunes from the 1930's Selected
(10) DANCE MUSIC
The Kiss of Fire Chappell,
GOD SAVE ‘THE QUEEN %



Gulf Oil Company
Expect To Start
Brilling Soon

@ From Page 1
difficulties we have had with ship-
ments and unloading of equip-
ment, it is possible that we may
80 over this deadline by some two
or three weeks”, Dr. Auer said.

Barbados Gulf Oil Company,
Limited, has made steady progress
since 1950, during which year a
Gravity Survey was carried out.
In June of 1951 a refraction Seis-
mographic Survey was initiated
and carried out over the whole,
island. Mr. Arthur Teague of the
Independent Exploration Company
of Houston, Texas, took charge of
the survey.

Advanced Stage

Today, Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
pany, Limited, is reaching an ad-
vanced stage of preparation for
drilling. Their equipment is made
up, in part, of fifteen heavy lifts
which were recently brought
ashore, The heavy machinery
was landed by Gulf Barge No. 2,
while the lighter pieces passed
through the usual channels—from
boat to wharf via lighter.

Barbados Gulf Oil Company,
Limited, have one main warehouse
at Bromefield, St. Lucy, and twi
subsidiary mud and cement ware-
houses in the immediate area. The
Company’s fleet of vehicles include |
four pick-ups, one station wagon,
a five ton truck, a D-8 Caterpillar |
tractor and a Mack oilfield truck
which weighs approximately 15 |
tons and is capable of carrying
a load of 30 tons.

Recent Arrivals

Recent arrivals for the staff of
the Barbados Gulf Oil Company, |
Limited, were: Mr, H. B. Kerr, |
Drilling Superintendent; Mr. L., |
Courteau, Construction Engineer;
Mr. B. V. Faulkner, Mud En-
gineer; Mr. H, W. Nylund, Diesel
Engineer; and Mr, C. H. Jones,
Mr. W. L. Allen, and Mr. C, ©, |
Burnett, Drillers.

A resident of St. James told the
Advocate yesterday: “On May 17,
1950, when the Barbados Govern-
ment signed a Prospecting Licence
with Gulf Oil Corporation, there
was much talk being thrown at’
the Government. But today Gulf
is doing its bit to help relieve the
unemployment situation of
island. They have done more 1

a short time than others did over |

a period of years.”

Today another piece of heavy
equipment will be unloaded at
Trents Beach and, after this, work
will be concentrated in the
Swanns — Turner Hall area.



RATES OF EXCHANGE

uv. 1% 1ORZ
Selling NEW YORK Buying
72 4/10% Pr. Cheques on
Banxers 10 7/10% Pr
Sight or
Demand Drafts 70 5/10% Pr
72 4/1 Pr) Gee |. | ake edeeeenn'es
70 9/10% Fr. Currency 69 2/10 % Pr
Coupons 68 5/10% Pr
Pr Silver 20% Pr.
CANADA }
76 1/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 74 3/10% Pr. |
Demand Drafts 74.15% Pr.
Sight Drafts 74% Pr
76 1/10% Pr. Cable e
74 6/10% Pr, Currency 72 8/10% Pr
Coupons 72 1/10% Pr
60% Pr Silver 20% Pr.



|

RAYON & COTTON Ct



COTTON CURTAIN

White and Cream
CRETONNS

48 ins. wide @

$1.70, $1.20 per yard

36 ins. wide @ $1.42
27 ins. wide

a



————On—[—<—"—=—
i

CURTAINS

LINEN — DEPT.

40 ins. wide @ $1.56 per yard
Gold, Tango, Rose, Blue, Green
36 ins. wide @ 96c. per yard
Gold, Tango, Rose, Blue, Green
NET

36 ins. wide @ $1.87

$2.27,

80c. per yard

OO





IRTAIN NET

per yard

$2.25,

$2.06, $1.80,

per yard
10




CAVE SHEPHERD & €O., LTD.

12, 13 BROAD STREET





the |

Results Of 27-'
Field Sweep -

THIRD DAY

FIFTEENTH RACE

Prise Tieket No Ameunt
First 0381 $241.29
Second O777 137.88
Third oo8s FR
Fourth o1s4 34.47
Fifth 0701 10.
Sixth 0057 10.06
Seventh 1908 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
(880, 0382, 0776, 0778, 0087, 0089, 0133, 0125

SIXTEENTH RACE

Prize Ticket No Amoun
First 0301 $310 oF
Second 1689 WIV)
Third 2021 88.85 |
Fourth 1939 “wa
Fifth 2683 10.00
Sixth 0875 10.00
Seventh 2418 10.00
Bighth 0107 10.00 |
Ninth 1621 10,00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos

0300, 0302, 1688, 1690, 2020, 2022, 1938, 1940

SEVENTEENTH RACE |

Prine Ticket No Amount)
First $382.29 |
Second 1516 221.88 |
Third 0654 110.94 |
MAy~th 1313 55.47 |
Fifth Ol4l 10.00 |
Sixth 0822 10.00 |
Seventh 0239 10.00
Eighth 1329 10.06

Ninth 2u4 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
1467, 1469, 1515, 1517, 0653, 0655, 1312, 1914

EIGHTEENTH RACE

wrize Tieket No, Amoun
First 2087 $466.02
Second 1120 266.30
Third 1649 133.15
Fourth 1194 66.57 |
Fifth 2795 10.00 |
Sixth 2853 10.00 |
Seventh 0343 10,00 |
Eighth 1087 10.00 |
$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos

2086 2088, 1119, 1121, 1648, 1650, 1193, 1195. |

NINETEENTH RACE

Prise Ticket No Amoun |
First 1210
Second 1843
Third 2552
Fourth sua
Fifth 2967
Sixth 3190
Seventh 1861
Eighth 0508
Ninth 0339
Tenth 1622

Eleventh 2760





$5.00 each to holders of tickets No

1209, 1211, 1042, 1844, 2551, 2553, 3113, 3116
TWENTIETH RACE

Prise Ticket No. Amount
First 2576 $528 6
Second 1350 902.07
Third 0483 151.0
Fourth 1062 75.51
Fifth 2473 10.0
Sixth 2235 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of tickets Nos
2575, 2577, 1349, 1351, 0482, 0484, 1061, 106:

, TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Prise Tieket No Amount
First 2743 $617.90
Second 4080 353.08
Third 3862 176.54
Fourth 3392 88,27
Fifth 2365 10.06
Sixth 2397 10 OF
Seventh O724 10.06
Elabth 3532 10.0
Ninth 3176 10,06

$5.00 each to holders of tickets No
2742, 2744, 4079, 4081, 3°61, 3863, S391, 339:

Nolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane



) 20%

DISCOUNT
on all

PEARL NECKLACES

Buy These for Xmas

Presents Now From

“YOUR JEWELLERS”

Y. De LIMA
& €O. LTD.

|] 20 Broad St, Prone 4644
and

“THE VILLAGE”
Hastings

|







A

STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS

rn

in Fawn & Brown G

PLAIN WORSTED SUITS
in Fawn and Brown
Breasted
Double Breasted

Single

PIN STRIPED
SUITS

in Navy & Brown @ $43.84
Blue and Grey

WELL

HARRISON’S



7

{ PAGE FIVE



ypneve-
We Cardinal

There's a bright future for
this young lady, who is quick-
ly learning about the brighter,
richer colour that new
Cardinal gives to stone steps,
unglazed tiles and brick and
cement surfaces.

Improved Cardinal is more
easily applied, stays brighter
and will not tread off. It does
not wash off in the rain.

“We are off to buy another
tin now.”

>
AL Yas
4 | Srp yi is





Agents: A. 8S, BRYDEN & CO,, Bridgsiown

+44,

SAE

‘

96,00 06658,
MMM LES

=



M



$43.84



in Fawn & ft
SPORTS COA

Harprc makes
ples

PSC OL

PINEAPPLE |

KNIGHTS PHOENIX
CITY PUARMACIES.

AALLLL LALLA AAP LLLP LLLP ALA ALLL LAL LLALALA ALA
AEA COGISS OOOO OOOO OO,

HARRISONS

FOR FINEST


















ork of an an
‘deep-cleaning’ where

deodorising,
gyour lavatory



light w

ysant task,
sh can reach .

leavin
nd white

T HARM
TANKS

no bru
disinfecting -
bow! fresh @

3

PODDFOOOGOR



TROPICAL
FLAVOUR

and



EN’S SUITS

TAILORED stir"

GABARDINE SUITS

grown @ $61.55

TS

a ” in Blue, Grey, Fawn and
g bore Brown — several designs
oto from $18.56 to $29.28
/ORSTED orives
WORSTEI ‘cn eri

@ $48.80 Linen from

in Worsted, Garlardine and

$10.24 to $27.75
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14.



LLL LLL LLL ALO TCC












































































ee meee
- * - e = e - — nee
PUBLIC NOTICES | Council Reject Maree Bill—from p. 3 D tail Of - ‘wil ant
| what local auth ' h etauls Temporary uncivil servan
what local ¢ orities » to That was a pri > whic
TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE | Adult suffrage for ‘Los ‘ ene he ; ‘aieenee ‘wes at Gene ae Y t rda 9 works “regularly”
eecnngnmencrene a ennnnet eaeeneanenememencmenamas as ws OFFERS writing will be received ae to his mind was a debasing gemocracy and _ for which he es e 7 Ss now Ww
; : by Courtesy Garage, White Park Road, | ©! Gemocracy. could not vote. *
DIED FOR SALE fo 4 pm. on Friday, 14th November, They had copied adult suffrage ~ Sir John Maude said it an B T C Races | “Well "" | said to our Mr.
—_— hn EO ee | for One U BEDFORD Br because Great Britain was press- great emphasis had been put on e e e | ¢e now, Z
GIBSON —On the 13th Nov. 1902. Eathtts > oa ing adult suffrage so as to hasten jt, that only three per cent of the } -P., “how's the form?
van Wille : 12.11.52—dn, | Federation. Great Britain did population had the vote. But he @ From Page 1 | “Tehh!” he returned, sharp asa
e} ci ——————————— not wish the excuse that Federa- wondered how many _ persons final demand. “'I feel as if someone
BEDF« Th p s Dress Sho tion was delayed because some were taxed, or W hether anyone THIRD DAY had filled me in. It's this constipa-
nel Budiey. | pial $616, ‘Courte ¢ Parisian Dress shop SM ER came We lock” ck On Vestryen FIFTEENTH RACE tion. With a subsection like mine
se > = “ “7 ’ . .
i smn 4, SMEFHEED steEET | Government, it was’ perfectly they “Or Noro petitions,| Brighton Handicap what can I be bul non-employ
REN R—Morris 8 H.P. Absolutely sound | | 1700 will be re-opened for business from] true. that Great Britain as the one from the Vestry and one class C? ' i
FOR 4 and attrgstive. Dial 3312 or to-morrow 14th November a ie aa | Honourable Attorney General had from the Church. ‘He had looked ‘“ a eae: “You may be entitled to re- “Bulk buying,” I said, “and
1: 52 4n ai ; : e 0 ven, ie, tg sg ee . . ‘1 7
cee Lose rae CARLon 0) Moni Sean 6 0) ———————— — Te ee a eee through the ere a Dover derful serted one Ib. overweight. lief,” 1 said. “What are you that means buying Kellogg's
HOUSES D Sinson, jophone 4133, 8838, 8144 NOTICE ber had strained the argument Cee inti ens 2 the} Gavotte was left at the gates| doing about it?” All-Bran. All-Bran, besides be-
dieeripetieltetetnsnin ——_-- — inson elephone . . 5 os - f , ' “a oo “ os
BUNGALOWS — Two Modern Bung _18,11,52—2n. Fy ised : when he said that every person Vestrymen in the island had e Blue Diamond pe ae Nothing,” growled Mr. P. All ing a delicious breakfast food,
ows Bersford & Eunice, M it's Roa, | _________________ eng west INDIA BISOUIT CO.. LTD. | living in an area was contributing fully furnshed, all modern convenience USED CARS — A fine selection includ NOTICE is hereby given that applica- & col uting signed it. Of that number 15| thoughout the entire race. | PRE Ee : . supplies the bulk those muscles
including linens silvers Conta ng two (2) Hillman Minx, Morris Oxford | tion has been made to the Directors of | to the revenue. were members who had served Quested ushed Wonderful tol “Ah ha, I said craftily, c “1 k
Nurse Pilgrifn, Maxwell's Coast, or Phon: | Austin A-40, Vauxhall Velox, Ford Pre-|the above named company by Augustus in the Legislature. Pp ( r ble.” need to grip on. It'll make you
101 14.11.52—3n | fect, Chrysler Windsor suitable for Hire | Charles William Griffith for the issue of No Wooden Houses The Bill ee age the fore and was leading when| “that'll be the trouble. SE: tter of days!””
ep ennenneee inners especially and a 1938 Chrysler Royal]a share certificate for four shares, Nos H ld e propos \the horses passed the stand for} “Clarify that statement,” com- regular in @ ma ys
Culloden Road. 5 bec-| suitable for conversion to Mickup—Dial | 17539 --17542. inclusive, dated 4th August, | — e cou .efer to the practice promise. Government knew the} the Act tee Sin Paix’ sition fy Sb Off went Mr. P anit when.
coms, drawing, dining, breakfast room » | 4616, Courtesy Garage 14.11,92-—-6n.. | 1643, upon the statement that the certifi- | in Great Britain where the opposing views but had taken no by Singh was lying in the second manded Mr. P. w ” i.
rsual onveniences, se’ vants mT La ahideiie S genicennatieti cate issued to the said Augustus Charles 4 S a ; as ‘a - . * look:
garage, jdeably situnted with groun cate i ici@Mth has been lost and. sit ee ee ean notice of them. see, = | position and Biue Grass (Holder “Well, it’s like this,” 1 tg saw ne next he ak on _
and garden, il enclosed. Availab « feposited with anyone as security oF ses, sent in recommendation >} ; y . i minister w ‘olio.
December Set, Apply: C. 2. Clarks.) _ ELECTRICAL _ |otneswiee, and notice is hereby iven that /etc, People had to pay rent what extent the franchise should ag By es cuits us “You ve got about 30 ft : pte : 7 nc Aget i"
Sea ee aL eee LISTER LIGHTING PLANTS"— 2.5|{f within thirty days from ak spect of| and the rent they paid undoubt- pe extended. Besides, there had! ty. geld reached the five furlong tubing inside you,and everything ee Ae
ee a ae Start-O — ae 5 ey ae volts ae ead veetifieate is made to the | edly ee eae _ rates. been no dispute that 11 units pole. En Prix who had now you eat has to pass along this I asked him.

WAY — Fully furnished 3 be | .C., driven by “Lister Diesel Engines. |? ors, the iM th sroceed to deal| But in Barbados .in the countr re r nd various par-|*+ ) 7 i ‘ c, : - 298 oy 08
rome iW ee, St. Philip coast. Light; | Apply to: THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY SE eee ney catkins for a, auplieats disteicts, the. vast minority Of 34 were too 7 we t ther tke gt.}taken over from Wonderful usual channel. Your-intestinal It certainly did,” he replied “A
lant, Watermill supp-y. Carport, 2) LIMITED, White Park. Phone: 4546 ‘By order of the Board of Directo”s - 7 7 ’ : ishes could go together, *' maintained this lead and by the ‘ ’ Il it little All-Bran three days running—
Servant rooms. Monthly. rent 960 Bias 8.11,52—3n Bee 1. H. CORBIN, eee es ee ae weer Lucy and St. Peter, ag three furlong pole was still in rept "Gehan be and there I was— regular as my

arge, ID 'V ANCE. ——$—$—$—<—$—<———————— - Secretary.| houses which were not rated at., rew, etc. e : : od
Rete charge, IN AD’ Ot : RADIOGRAM o One a My. Radio. Secret re . S c > as ag or Sttemiphed os = iy me = eee Ne througn. but tne soft, starchy cups of tea. All-Bran for me,” said
sss bebeomipeingsteimnemall “Ta wi atic or eto : . f . : > } ue ‘ass, oan Sta c don
NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-be 4- Changer. Geen at’ Manning Electrical The majority of the population’ ¢gmpromise but was attempting | pwinkle, foods you get nowadays t mr. P.
room house, Crane coast Double Gar se | Dept 8.11,52—6n |never contributed a half penny, to ram things down somebody's



*
9 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Wat rc PUBLIC SALES
mill supply. Monthly rent $7* plus $3

ng charge. IN ADVANCE. D al

“You can say that in tripli-

Crossley at this stage made a give muscles anything to work
cate,” I said.

move with Twinkle by the guns on.
and was soon lying in the second;

so the principle of the Bill was throat.
|completely wrong. If they pass-
|ed the Bill they would be giving

X'MAS TREE |LIGHTS with Nurser
Khymes (12 to set) Dial 4391 — Cour-
tesy Garage.



Too Short

14.11.52—6n







amieea.: ~~ : . i “Non-utilizalion of resources,
ca AUCTION representation without gaxation. It was said that the period of a} position. Coming around the en?” cohed i’ Rye " KELLOGG'S ALL-BRAN re-
age PORE \“Svhen it came to big’ matters, year was too short, but they did/ bend there was a ding dong “Precisely,”” I said. “And that lieves constipation, keeps you “reg-
MISCELLANEOUS LIVESTOCK | big trade questions for instance, not have to abolish the system to} tussle between En Prix who was recisely, Beald. "Mi ular." Made from rich outer layers
; oD ae Ls Nak SILVER lmaking peace with Japan, Great ©¢xtend the time limit. : still in the lead and et means a bottleneck — in fact, of whole wheat, deliciously oven-
VES BROODMARE The Broodmare UNDER THE S r |Rritain did not consult her colo. He was sure when Dr. Cato’ who fought hard for the premier
vES rits

constipation Only one thing can
save you,” I said.

witness. _ Price HAMMFR
Contact Carl Leslie
9.11.52—4n On

Vixen, in foal to star
$800.00 or nearest
3491,

toasted with malt, salt and suger.

said what he said concerning the|position, but Singh kept the a anak ‘Soak

mandate he thought he was on|chestnut gelding to the fore tc
ground. The Council had! win by a length. Wonderful was

Why was that?
ause they did not

That was
contribute

| ni
Mrs. | be ae
one half penny to the defence of 800¢



Y and Furniture in Tuesday 18th by order of



























; ”
by { JOHN. Gerald Manning we will sell her Furni ; 1 BY " ‘ “In block capitals, please,” de- many appetizing cakes, buns, and
wriatmaas by pl Polish- CALVES—Well bred Heifer Calves |ture which is both antique and moders the Empire, except a little bit to rejecfed the Holiday with Pay third, three lengths behind manded Mr. P. surprise dishes.
ie 4748 Peer Smith, &| Standard Dairy, Holetown. Dial 0163. and is in excellent condition at “Flod-| 416 local force, So Great Britain Bill because a train could have) Twinkle. = ae :
Co. Ltd, Bri Street. 9.11.52—5n 14.11.52--2m. | den” Culloden Road. It includes: | the toce Bs “ id the got through the loop holes. Femara
Ltd., id a 2 very nice Tip Top Oval Pedestal| was saying that he who paic e 7 he Bill ¢ eae SIXTEENTH RACE
Kerner 1 HORSE, CART & HARNESS 1 Tebes, Round Tip Top Table, Sherat>9| piper had to call the tune. There- When the Bill came a_ 7 . .
F q ae ake Side Table, Servings oe ereties fore he maintained that people time, it was passed. Of course Constitution Handicap
WANTED "3686 iL Sige vanbroke and Card. Tables, Plant | £¢ ; ple fhe ‘Vestry system wanted im- CHLOROPHYLL T
iki. iltsiniaditeitenniaablaapietns Stools Canterbury, Tall Plant Pedestals,| who were going to pay rates rements, but there should be] Nine started in this event
— —_— + Electric Table Lamps (carved), Hepple-| should elect their representatives provements, et the|over five furlongs, two being) “—
aay Double Ends, Revo ving Book Case “Up-| and have» voice im how thelk, f ee Catmelt aaee. | scratched March Winds car- you A
. s, Revolving Book Case, Up- c ya ; -!s f s
HELP Dele on Gad Baap Chairs: ‘all in goad |money was going to be spent. Hon. the Acting Colonia Gives

. , -{|Ti a erweight of one lb.
’ OLIVETTI UM 40) Typewriters. Avail: | old Mahogany. Wicker Settee and Chairs,| As the Bill proposed, -the one tary said that the Attorney Gen-| tied an overweigh one 1b.





: > : ; $ nr ates
BOC K- hairs hina, San-| ., , ayi , “al had answered many of the} After some delay at the. ga
. carr Uphols, Arm Chairs; old China |who would be paying would not era bee yet 8 ying le ;
Seenin ta ay Warious Carr'@R®) gare Glass; Barrell Shade, €.0 Fmh| have a, vote at all The people points he had intended answer- including a ott 7 a ears:
om! : shes Decanters & flass = ane é ’ : neil seantt y y ¢ o a good star
cone ise — $263.00 Dine peeaM tga and. Fruit Services: | who would pay all the taxation ing. He continued to reply Chutney Y Sidden by Crossley
minsch oa $$ My ae Pictures, Engravings; Good Barometer| would have no representation briefly to a few other points. io y ' : ey ws
sas = 18) $325.00 ad . Pp i finaliy Yr i} took the lead followed by Seed-
MiSCELLANEOUS Enquiries to 8. P. Musson, Son & Co. Eg RS geo lg =n Matges: 3-Wine and the ones who paid nothing The Bill was finally rejected | \o ; (
nnn | Ltd, Dial 371% Spri ” A, yay



a 9—3 majority. ling (J. Belle) and _ Cardina















“WANTED TO BUY 28.9.52~t.t.n. | Mirrored Mahog. Press and Dressing | would have all the representa~ by O'Neil up. The field singled out
t BOTTLES Erpty 10-08. Beer : |Table; Mirrors, Canvas Cot, Examina- | lic “aL AA We i ta. the
sian” wits ttons. Stanafeld Scott é tion Table, Desk, Glass Cases, Wash | in Ind ian file and racec up to ne
Td , TAL. batt. 5 Basin, All painted White. Gas Refriger- | three furlong pole with Chutney|
ease mere? MISCELLANGOUS = [irhsnat 1, ¢ Bie, Stee ace | PPING NOTICES (°))).0
- an , ye inew prs, q ‘astry |
Senn Sah bot - a Bice Gelien Steen OF Stove and | Cardinal then challenged and
aa ii — 14,11.52--in AMERICA SSIE. many Kitchen Tables, Scales, Large

Oven.
Bird Cage, Tall Iron Ladder,
Bench and other items.



took over from Seedling who also
( yielded place to
{



styles ‘Tea-rose

Dial 39
. $1 50 per pair

and white, all Sizes
The Modern Dress Shoppe,

Garden

ANNOUNCEMENTS











Assurance, As






ROYAL NETHERLANDS | t











hers, Derorations
bom. 10
pm



No parking pro! | VESSEL 28th November 1952
3 |M.S STENTOR, 12th December, 1952 The
SAILING TO EUROPE \soiein Ceataares
M.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2nd December, 1952. eee

COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRA
sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
Cockroach,

ance,

to 12 a.m

12,11,52—3n. | SALE 11.30 O'CLOCK, TERMS CASH ‘ they entered the straight, Car-
coy —— LANE q , ' "ow “1 di € he outside to
cores + BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,. The M/V CARIBBEE” wili dinal came from t
, yale ae ‘Auctioneers | STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and Passengers for \ race home winner by a length
ee EER re * A - ae are present 14.11.52—2n Bs SATLING aom, EUROPE ‘ie i} Dominica, genes ‘i eneaere second
AT (EF COTTAGY GIFT SHO! oe we) ave | S. NES’ » November, . Nevis and St. 8. ailing Tues- P z
TOYS dig-Saw Pugzics, Animals it's Lid |$.S. BOSKOCP, 2ist November, 1952 { day ith inst (I three lengths in front of Assur-

M/V “MONEKA”" will

ar nasenger's
Obtainable from all jeading and Passengers for \
Stores in two

4|from Chutney who was
SEVENTEENTH RACE




























































MENON age cary sizes 12 oz, $3.50, 6 07. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Domintes, Antigua, Montserrat, Autumn Handicap
* $2.18 } AND BRITISH GUIANA Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing : z me
Diamond Rings 29. 10. 52~ 8.8. COTTICA, 17th November, 1992 Friday 14th inst, 1 Six of the fifteen entrants were
2 ati taee | M.S. NESTOR, 28th November, 1952. “i JERS’ \ withdrawn from this nine- Nee,
LOUIS L, BAYLEY DIARY-—-A useful (Gift for a friend VESSEL 15th ‘December, 1952. B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS ‘I jong event for Class “C” and
abroad ‘The B’dos Engagement Diary" STENTOR, 26th December, 1952. ASSOCIATICN (INC.), ‘lJower, leaving Topsy with a top
Bolton Lane With 12 Beautiful pictures of the Islan} iG TO‘ URAC i { i
pictur e Islan} | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO cisht of 128 lb. Nefari, Magic
and the price is only 2/-. KNIGHTS 8.8. BOSKOOP, 8th December, 1952 Consignee, Tele. No, 4047. weignt o ” ag
SSF 14,11,52—n @ On Page 8
mein me S P MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD, ‘ ————
fl { ‘¢ N WS FLASH GAS RANGE with built-in oven re i" ‘Asante. E eos
i DAY ‘ E \ ae 7 Hons. O0ss us + 522s In Carlisle Bay SeshclL jal oor nigtbiiein leche Siibahercraoteact sate enmabbemi ot Goanaatises sy) wo ocsvsn os olicerevabieaa bai
HARDBOARD — Standar a ( : 4
Sizes ¥ x eh 10x Dior canines fe uni wae ro td * ene saat” anadian Nation al rams 1 5
partitions Only 15 cents per sq fi elle olfe, a , Sunshine t .
MODEL FACTORY G. W. Hutchinson & Co.. Ltd, — Dial [Franklyn D." R,, Philip H. Davidson . PEPSODENT -
4222 14.11.52—3 D'Ortac, Confident Ll. G., Marea Hen-} aN ‘ A a a i
Are J 4 he o rietta cS rememceiary tr tte sett re ot ree re
ENGINES MILLINERY ACCESSORIES--Crinoline Motor Vessels: T, B. Radar, Jenkin SOUTHBOUND fate Saily Salles Arrives Satts ‘Whar you need are the life “bad breath.” Hours after brush~
veilings, flowers, feathers and hat straws, | Roberts, Moneka, Motirea! Halifax Boston Barbados Barbadc giving vitamins and minerals A NEW niiracle toothpaste— “bad breath.” Hours
That Work By Steam ‘Che Modern Dress Shoppe, Broad Stree: , . Seen : Canadian Challenger 1. 4 Nov. 7 Nov 11 Nov, 18 Nov ‘ Enjoy lif en Mentasol—now gives you ing their teeth with Mentasol,
12.11.52--2n Sch, Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, fro! sonsaian Crul 25 No ig N 8 De 8 Dec of Y 1T-PHOS. Enjoy life gre ,
, an a | St. Lucia under Captain A. Melby, Con-| “Snel OS FN AT en eee i : to the full! You'll feel safer teeth and gums, andaclean, 98% had no unpleasant mouth
-— AT — “NERVITONE {WINE" An_ acceptabl- | Si#ned to the Schooner Owners’ Associ NORTHBOUND fresh mouth and breath all day. It odour!
. Xmas gift for your convalescent friends on, Arri Sail Arrives Arrives : ‘ ” . iT
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY Large and small bottles in stock, Knight M.V, Moneka, 100 tons, from Dominica teavhoaad Hathades Boston St Youn yageere® seeaeeee, doesn’t just “cover up” mouth Then, Mentasol’s chi orophyl}
Ltd 14.11.52—3n nee anon a pro ae ©] syaian, Constructor.. 11 Nov. 12 Nov oe 22 Nov. 25 Nov i odours for minutes; it destroys helps to build firm, healthy gums,
sall| ‘Oi apoVie ctwo Bane tar.|-. DREARTURES Rodney .. 20.Nov, 23Nov, 1 Dec. 2 Dec. 4 Dee. — them completely. Successful tests on over 1,000
= eae == | Model Cookers. Black and’ White finir! Frances W. Stith» for British Guiana Cansdion Stuer, Ww Dec 30 Bax i 2 Dee ” one. nit GENERAL. TONI Mentasol is green because it patients proved this. >
j at $22.04 each. G. W. Hutchinson & Co. | Do Bi" gardesna for Re Share ema e : contains active chlorophyll... Finally, this chlorophyll tooth-

Temple Bar for Trinidad. joulars, apply to



paste reduces mouth acid= *t-*
cause decay ... @-.iroys germs
that cause acids, Laboratory tests
show it offers y su this protection!
your mouth! Millions of A:nericans use it. Try
First, the active green chloro- **» sssuny areshness of this green
phyll in Mentasol stops mout’ coothpaste that makes teeth bril-
odours, prevents their return for \iantly white!
hours! Tests have been carried out Yot'll love Mentasol... you'll
on both men and women with safeguard your whole mouth !

Niture’s way of turning the life-
giving energy of the sun into
health and freshness. No wonder
chlorophyll works such marvels in

ROUND IRON AND SHEETS—", 5/1
%, ‘ov, M4 and YW, Sheets Ww, 5/16, 4, 3/16
Ms and 1/16 sizes 4% x 8 Enquire Autu
Tyre Co., Trafalgsr and Spry Street
Phone 2696, 8.11.52—t.f1

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA,.
ON WEDNESDAY
From Grenada:

R, Tucker, S. Annby, C,
Chapman, D, Slinger, C
Nyack, J. Nyack.

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
ON WEDNESDAY
From Trinidad:
F. Aijtkers, W. Eastors,
DEPARTURES BY BW.LA

The famous TURM é ON WEDNESDAY
3 Burner on stand, 1 Burne: | For st. Lucia

DIAL 4391 — COURTESY L. MeNamara, J
14.11.52—-6n. | Adkins
In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

SSOOSSO SOD PPP SOO SSSOSS
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
OSS SSO BOPP PVSSIOSNT I Wem | N EW $ FLA S H

318 Trumpeter Cigarettes



ISCRILE now to the Dally Telegrap!
England's leading Daily Newspaper r
arriving in Barbados by Air only a fe
days atter publication in London. Conte:
lan Gale eyo Advocate Co., Ltd. Loc:
Nepresentative, Tel, 3113,



Chapman, I
Hansom, N









FURNITURE
AUCTION
AT

HAYNES COURT.

One (1) 9 0” dia: x6 0” dep x ‘4 CABLE AND WERELESS iw.) ttTp |@ 8S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing November 5th 1952. Calling at
Se J hh en © P J LE D WIRELESS (W.1.) I Tnnideds.to Guat Cart I
= hick-—1, iins, approx advise that they can now communicat rinidad, a Guaira, Curacao, artagena. maica, ~, ml
- John. in ea tia R'E be deep x 230" {wih ine lowing nips’ sivousl'S | GS, “DE GRASSEP Suiling Nowember 25th, 1088, Caling wt ¢| SOLVE YOUR SHOPPING PROBLEMS FOR
ck-—625 ins. a x. Darbs Tos stu - ‘ : : c = .
(Near High School) One Gy 9 Or alata: Gr dean ea/10) | wh Becta. kay andhabn, oacie Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Jamaica.
ON Bier Glnus, approx, Prices on]}|Sommerstad, s.s. Tapajoz, s.s. Sapho
pplication s



STOVES
VALOR
& Ovens
GARAGE





at
OLTON’S No. 4
Mit y Tudor Street
_ ae $2.38 per Carton
CG TRAN SATLANTIQUE and 13cts. per Pack



Roach, D. Gilkes, H

THE Chlorophyll
toothpaste







STEFL STORAGE TANKS
One (1) 8 6” x 57 0" x 6 0” x M47 thicl
1,500 Gins. approx
Two (2) 1¥ 6” x 6 0” x 8 0” x 4°
thick—2,440 Gins, approx

tot REPOS



SOUTHBOUND LLCO SISO







Helena, 5.8 ‘Willemstad, 8
Dolores, ss. Lady Rodney, s.s. Most
5.8. Esso Den Haag. s.s. Temple
s.8. Trivia, s.s. Dodger, s.s. Osle
3.8 Axel Carl, s.s. Rangitat
Sirena, s.s. S. Paula, s.s. Hye

NORTHBOUND

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

RACES AND XMAS

AT
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO, MAIL

wwe | LHANE BROS.

THURSDAY, 20th NOVEMBER
at 11.20 acm,

AND POLLOWING DAY
Iv NOT CONCLUDED

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED.
Telephone Nos. 4650 or 4546,
8.11.52—3n







SCALES—-A_ few counter scales at
$17.64 each. Weighs up to 28 Ibs
ernment stamped. G. W.

Gov- | Wilford, s.s, Herdsman, s.s. Alcoa Pi
Hutchinson &/ tan, s.s. Battle Mountain, s Sunny
Co., Lid. Dial 4222 14.11.52—-3n. |] Queen, s.s Subrina, s.s : s
-_——-- ~_——— - Se - Themistokles, 8.8 Chilore, 8.s 8
TEA SETS—An ideal gift. Lovely 24-| Pedro, s.s, Polykarp, s.s Fenja, ‘



s
We me favoured with instruc-
tions trom Mrs. H. M. BLOW to
l by Auction the fine collection
of valuable SHERITON and
ANTIQUE FURNITURE, also good
& Double Ended

Cocktail Cabinet,

| quality Modern Pieces, Glassware,
nd © Household Effects at
FAYNES COURT, ST. JOHN. |
VIFWING DAY PRIOR TO AND
MORNING OF SALE
Grand! Piano & Stool by BRIMS-
& Cabinets, Dress-







Pr. Wm. Henry St.
6, 46 & 53 Swan SE,



piece Tea Sets at $10.16 each. G. W-.| Norvinken, s.s. Kim, s.s. Sundial, s.s
Hutchinson & Co., Ltd Rosario, s.s, Telnes, 8.8. Goififo, s
Ravnanger



Dia! 4222.
14.11,52——-3n

Ss



Ԥ R. M. JONES & CO,













TURKISH TOWELS—For the House- Or* y
hold. Turkish Towels, large size $1.43, % 3 PHONE 3814
ne siete StS we S2c. each, SOOSSCOSSESSEE SSCL 666 FOOOSEO SS ESSSS 1896990400
PYF PADIOG fellow Dusters each, Regular Size {
often Bet be Dictna tian. Pillow Cases 84c. each, Linen Kitchen ~~
secat Me Caffce Tables, ‘Tip-Top Towels 60c. each. The Modern Dress
Tables. Drop Leaf Table, Writing Shoppe, Broad Street. 18.31.52—3n. MR, THERM . . . Announces the T +
aes, Trinket pete oa a arrival of the AU Uw MN
vbles, Arme s, Uprigh rs .
various). Vanity Cabinet, Side- PERSONAL

There will be a Public
Meeting held under the
auspices of the

board, Sing

NEW
GASEL REFRIGERAT OR

It has “THE NEW LOO

MAGNIFICENT |









The public are hereby warned against

Chests of EARLA

Bookghe v F

Drawers,

li-length Mirror in wite,

eiving
GREAVES inee Earla Widdicor) as I d

credit to my

LADIES HOUSEHOLD

GENTS
























Subject: American Socks—58c. a pair



tak Lame BARBADOS LABOUR It delivers the goods ... :
pov Frame, Bow-Sronted n mys responsible for her or
test Pc Tae wily Me, P| Snyone clue “contracting. any debt, or PARTY No motors, NO belts, NO brushes! | 5. Stripe All Wool Tweed—| Cotton Vests—2 for $1.00 | 5.4 wick 56 ins.—99¢.
ABOVE IN MAI NY). 4 Up- eer cree teres. Hone te 8 Witeo and the with radio, NO rust... Nothing to $7.98 a yd. Cotton Panties — 2 for $1.00
holatered "Baty. Chats. Oueas, order signed by me. GREAVES. BARBADOS wear out. Tropical Suiting —$2.68 a yd. pairs 4“ aie Bed Spread—$4.12 and $5.23
Duich cbinet, Upholstered Stool ae Ste Phi WORKERS’ UNION WE HAVE WATE sr | | Cream Flannel—$4.41 a yd. Raye Steerer or $1.00) ss onket $1.72
with | From | Foot, | Gate-Leaged acon At Queen’s Park Let Us show it to You (Working) | |Sharkskin, 3 Shades—$3.61 a}. | SNEt 10. 6108 » pair :
Dining Tuble. Inlald Sideboard. On Friday 14th Nov. 1952 at your Gas Showroom, Bay St. yd. tk Dhak ee ee
k ‘namental Antique LOST & FOUND at 8 p.m. Parson Grey—$2.98 a yd. : .
ring. Mattress, Single Bed wah To h h j li = SS 2Tone John White Shoes — oan, ee oar up $1.17 and up
Serine Motttess, Fre wings ae ‘o hear the reply to lies i Ladies’ Anklets—24c. up
with Bex Spend Nias d Chow LOST and distortions Selling off | $7.65 a pair Straw Hats—2 for $1.00 Cretonnes—69e.

















Bia oe op rey ee SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series GG 1. FIVE YEAR PLAN GRAMOPHONE RECORDS Heavy Dungaree—95c. a yd. rening Beker aa Bed Sheets—$3.84 and $5.75
prd & 1 1 ts & 1485, G~4795, Finder return: Ivan Al 2 TRADE UNIONS IN : Men’s Pyjamas—$4.50 a suit we c --* m y Bedr Rugs—$3.12
Peed’ fee. Ol Pantin Wtew [lomo dt se—dn W.I. 2 for $1.00 Khaki Shirts, Long Sleeves— Printed Gpumeothe: up Veg. Dishes—$1.27 and $2.60
Sho Back ne. WER: WALLET—One, black wallet with map| § SP ee te Ky CENTRAL EMPORIUM | edie Bhicto-4 1.80 each Water Taffeta—99c. 5 ”
Piven cit Stove vwetin’ ‘Owen: ||| stre a Bue Stand, Finder” plage, ret ey Cotton Flower Sport Shirts— | Silk Brocade—75e, eek Cheney ey
Churn K tchen ‘Table: Tasty, R ing scumene we = 12.11,82- “on Ww I ott li Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. } $1.75 each Cotton Fugi—48c., 56c. Suitcases—$1.98 u

De og : Mr. F. L. alcott, ( ty Pp
bosrds ge Guher Kitchen Prien, |) | -Samame eee eee M.C.P. }): Be SSE ind breaker—$1.80 Plain Spuns—72c. up :
Rervanis’ Beds Chairs, & Tables, {| Me 1. J. Marcano. ‘Good Quality Vests, 2 for — for Uniforms—59c. and| Curtain Lace—Wide Variety
Other interesting t General Secretary, i $1.00 : Mosquito Nets, Large-—$6.42

CASH OM THE FALL oF ADVOCATE Caribbean Area Division }| For PAINTS, VARNISHES Silk Fujette—¢4c. up



HAMMER
®

STATIONERY





of O.R.LT.
CHAIRMAN:—

and the Useful Household Items

Striped Socks, 3 pairs for

$1.00

COLL LLLP PLLPELPL PLC ELL







Col. = Woven—$2.02| Kitchen Towels—64c.
a yd.

} 3; iefs, 4 for i i Bath Towels, Turkish—$1.20
AUCTIONEERS ) ; Mr. M. E. COX, f “oming Minne Sednen Silk Handkerchiefs White Anglaise—$2.80 a yd.
or the Coming Xmas Sea Cc P —_§5e '
| 1% > $1.00 otton Prints 36ins, . & Large—839c
| GREYSTONE, HASTINGS % M.C.P. oP A $2.98 d Straw Mats, Larg s
Gots 84. Biadon || é, \$ VOTE OF THANKS: Call At Barbados View Shirts—$2.98] = yd. ;
ec $ Mr. T. O. BRYAN }| Slipover—78c., $1.08, $1.20 ¥ alico ed payer: Be yd. F Oil Cloth—$1.27
De Just the little shop in the villag & Te oN ts } Rstabltshed a stain alin Ml ‘ee @ omestic MS.—-ese. a ya. : 3
A.F.S., F.Y.A Where the Best Book Stationery z You Have Heard a a ) | 1860) J HERBERT LTD ee i es ee Steelbans Spun—92c. a yd. Plastic Table-Covers—$1.25
ONT 46 ‘ 7 ” & tae Cot > ' . g zs he ) ROERUCK S&S n@é MAGAZINE LANE ) ow 1es——9 4. Bordered Prints—64ec. a yd. ak
PLANT uae “SUTLDING ihe + ROW OP rer 8 : or ae et ) z meee : (| Plastic Belts—36c. and 74c., | Striped Jersey—$1,08 a yd. Demestio-~E0s.
9 Ee EET O—ESESSESSESSSSSeOeOOSOOES 0599555990590 8SS0SSSoN (GEE P BALD PEALE PLLA LEAP AREAL ES OURS “SORE SRR
I

ee"

Ate MANE ii ha





FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

TE ee ae mine











































HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON | ie NEW
S | yay & ® DRESSES
i : : DAR ut ere ee ee
Does your Goat suffer i tox
Be
| from— * BUSINESS,
Ht
ae * §PORT,
Loss of Condition ? ii
a : I 9 ee COCKTAILS
naemia (pale gums) a ae
Diarrhoetic Conditions ? ag WEDDINGS
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES oe in
ss ) HEE orals, al lid
(EIGHTH FLOOR? = 1 wee a) [NP 7+? SOMEONE DOWN: Any of these may be sist ene 2 ‘Maize, Ee Red,
wed [USE THE LIFT i ay Sas" VE SENT CAL) |oAe ED eee et 7D BST TER ine Navy, Orchid, F-ose,
pears ie a Pie at ee GSE GASES, | \wrrenieeay any caused by ‘ren Fushehia, Bottle
Sx HOURS | CANES AND THis i Saari dren and many other

ITS AHOPELESS |
COMBINATION |
AND ALMOST AS

# $18.00 to $24.00

HE ——

«LADIES HATS &
HANDBAGS

WORMS!

Control these Parasites with

“PHENOVIS”

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE

HOPELESS AS TRYING

. a TO GET ANY INFO.
OUT OF THOSE DOPE

RUNNEFS. >

\ WHAT 4 Day! {=

To match any colour
Dresses

$432 to $7.20

HN ylon Stockings and
Evening Coats

HEP ed arl Necklaces and
Earrings



A Product of Imperial Chemical





“Cor SV! CHICKEN » dt . Ce. de = Hi
(ANB DUMPLINGSAND) |}. 4 2a = (Pharmaceuticals) Ltd. Hie 98
Yao7 CREAMED ONIONS -- ‘ y ¢
Raat CREAMED ONIONS ) ~ 2
re ae WOR ~ A Subsidiary Company of Imperial

HH THE
"MODERN DRESS
ii SHOP

i

Chemical Industries Ltd.
Sole Importers and Distributors tm Barbados

|| Messrs A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Bdos) Ltd.

Bi
























ZANEPS HIDE ANYTHING FROM USE
e

ae THE KING !
Packages of Puffed Rice
Packages of Mu/ffets
Packages of Quaker Oats
with Cup & Saucer
Packages Shredded Wheat
Cream of Wheat
(Large & Small)

Tins of Asparagus Tips
He nz's Vegetable Salad









Mr. P. G. Stewart

PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS NEW BRANCH

sbiniien G ¢ § |] tunes to
AGERE RTE TY ages San ay” SS. a —— en i
me CS. [onde ee a a mi 17}/ ARE YOU CC THE CASTLE OF \aime Cains
ba Rts! (1 | THAT STUPIO i POREIS." 5 4 LUCIFAN, KING OF vty
. AS Qos") || lance” 7EASANT SHOULD KNOW li ' ! ORS. TARTARUS I .* A .d
my A: | cide, BETTER THAN TO @) Bi : d \ -
Sa Ai Ea), 5
ie 2 { ! P a a , ! (i i
Na SR ° 7 | Al Am
: he f} i 4 v
ee fe, ety .c atl Wa \ S wes SS Gee Rh he
Bots. Heinz's Mayonnaise
Bots. Stuffed Olives
Bots, Cocktail Onions
. Strawberries
, Cream (Nestles)




“ESSO SERVICE” |
BARBAREES





YES...T
CAN USUALLY
SPOT WHAT
CAUSES TROUBLE
NA PLANE!

| Tins Fruit Cocktails
}

I AM MOST HAPPY
TO HAVE YOU WITH ME
M'SIEU HAZAR?! YOU CAN

| BE OF GREAT ASSISTANCE

AND OUR POPULAR
FIVE STAR RUM




Â¥...) SET A NEW RECORD
I'LL BE WAITING GETTING THERE !

AT THE HOTEL FOR

ON MONDAY 17th NOVEMBER, at 8 A.M.



INCE & Co., Led.

8 and 9 Roebuck St.



"IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL Of OFFERS _ "AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

—————=—_—















~

BUT- MR )










CAN YOU START CERTAINLY-





YOU CAN BEGIN NO-1 WANT le eu
























M ¥ ous cE RGUT A Wet GA Al Our TE coe TO REPLACE THEM JiG6s- RICE in pkgs. “ 59 BLACK GRAPES 50
¢ j / UT THE Cc mS ‘ «
s ae en HE COUCH cures 5 BENEDICT GUAVAS 16 oz. tins See oe
( OF WHAT wt Dé FF (Jars) ; ‘ 17 62 L.K. B. GUAVAS 30 02, tins ‘65
YOU HAVE ' PINEAPPLE SLICES 53
VER ONG . a . °
IN MIND! “Ce ¥ LONG HERRINGS in Tomato Sauce is AS 40 STRAWBERRIES IN SYRUI pune Aro ae
; DANISH CREAM ... Cae
CYDER (Flagous) 1.12 1.00 APRICOT PIE FILLING ye
PEANUTS in bots. : 158
.E " j 99 FRY'’S HOT CHOCOLATE 49
BEER (Bottles) .. ; 28 — STEAK AND ONIONS tins 15
CHEESE in pkgs. ‘ s AM 36 sale darn ieadatl ‘oo




I CAN SPOT SOMETHING! a re A WHEEL STICKING ) JU
THE CAR'S IN THE
WATER, ALL

RIGHT!



I KNEW _ ~’
THE MANGER





Bots. Chivers Mince Meat
Prunes in 1 Ib. tins and per Ib.
Mixed Nuts in pkgs.—1's & ‘2's

& We Vo
ve THAT'S THE END OF / tke TO GE.
Tins Buttercup Malted Milk
Cowlac Malted Milk

FSF FFF
THE MANGLER! NOBODY (We D Bett TART
COULD'VE LIVED THROUGH }] DRAGGING AT /
A CRASH LIKE THAT..., WN, ij
' EVEN IF HE WAS THROWN (> - fi .
‘ CLEAR, HE WAS ~ Bi
HANOCUFFED! Apr
| fe ee
Bots. Horlicks Malted Milk

Sreeenemenenesoemcrmamnmmmammman’ Tins Dutch Cauliflower



Customers are kind- » Dutch Beets
» Dutch Apple Sauce
ly asked to co- .» Chivers Cut Celery

Chivers Cut Spinach

» Chivers Carrots

in their orders not , Crosse & Blackwells Red Currant Jelly
in 2's

Bots. Robertson’s Red Currant Jelly—1's

Bots. Demerara Casserreep

same day. Bots. Appleford’s Cider Vinegar

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LID.

“YOUR GROCERS — HIGH STREET.

CUT THAT ROT? IM GONNA FINISH operate by sending
Boos

THIG MUSCLE-BOUND B

later than 12 noon

for delivery the






















Â¥




PAGE EIGHT } , BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Details Of 'R ACING RESULTS

Yi day’s
éster ay $ AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, THURSDAY 13, 1952

NOVEMBER 14, 1952







PAPEL SSPE SE SSSSS FSS

=” LOOK

|
| WHAT WE OFFER
|
|
|

| Rae Appointed
J’ca Captain |



/ f : IFATHER-: ; ‘Ke ‘ #rom Our Own Correspondent)
B. hC. Race WEATHER: Fine. TRACK: Firm. KINGSTON. Ja. Nov. 13. :
Allan Rae who led Jamaica to
15th Race: BRIGHTON HANDICAP—Class “G” & Lower her first official intercolonial

@ From Page 6 $500, ($165, $80, $40) 744 Furlongs

Gaye, Test Match, with an over- al a een ae . .
oats ‘ 4 . Phi EN PRIX, hb. ch.g., Jetsam-Sun Maiden, 121 Ibs., Mr. N. L.
weight of 2 Ibs. The Thing, Nothnagel (Singh).

Darham Jane, Tiberian Lady,

Spear Grass and Flieuxcé to face 2. Sects (Coeumiey) : b.f
We starter. i 3. WONDERFUL, h.b. ch.f., Portora-H.B. Mare, 111 Ibs., Mr. A.
The event was off to a good | Gaffoor (Quested). .

start with Johnny Belle pushing} 4159 RAN: Blue Grass (Holder) 121 lbs.; Blue Diamond (Newman)

Cricket victory recentiy vs. British |
Guiana has been appointed skip-
per of Jamaica for the cary
id ; ‘ match vs India March 20 to 25.
Dunusk-Whit Lady, 114 Ibs., Mr. L. J. Invitees to practise for selectior: |
will be named within the nex
ten days when Committee Chair. |
man Mr, Noel Nethersole and hi



LITTLE PEOPLE









Magic Gaye into the first posi- 130 lbs.; Joan’s Star (Belle) 108 lbs.; Gavotte (O'Neil) 127 lbs. | co-selectors meet,
tion. Going past the stands for TIME: 1.39.
the first time, she Was followed) PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.50. Place: $1.44, $1.32, $1.52.

7 aa = ree at! FORECAST: $8.76,
Srdec, gy ie Match lying in| gpaRtT-: Fair. FINISH: Easy; 1 length, 3 lengths Diamond Rings |

1¢ ourth position. * IN . Mr. ) agel.

There were quick exchanges TRAINER r. D. Nothnagel LOUIS L. BAYLEY | |
down the back stretch, but still ~

Bolton Lane

Magic Gaye held the lead main-
taining it up to the turn into the
home stretch.

CONSTITUTION HANDICAP—Class “D” & Lower
$800, ($265, $135, $45) 54% Furlongs



16th Race:

i SILK



















'
7 ~ OTTERS Parra . cast
Yvonet brought Test Match)}1. CARDINAL, br.g., O.T.C.-Biretta, 121 lbs., Mr. J. W. Chandler, i

from the fourth position which (O'Neil). - A little mustard

he held down the back stretch.;2. CHUTNEY, b.g., Dunusk-Condiment, 117 Iby., Hon. J. D.
and after moving into the second Chandler, (Crossley) .
place by the time the field)3. SEEDLING, b.g. O.T.C.-Linseed, 112 Ibs., Mr. S. J. Rock, i
turned into the home stretch, he (Belle). |
brought the gelding through to! ALSO RAN: Cross Bow (Holder) 136 lbs.; March Winds (Joseph) i
win by a length from Magic | 111 lbs.; Caprice (Hajal) 98 lbs.; Colleton (Singh) 117 Ilbs.; !
'











Gaye. Darham Jane came Apollo (Fletcher) 117 lbs. :
through to finish third, half TIME: uk, Li ath biatetel ssc CAVE Sizes 1 year to 12
length away from Magic Gaye. | PARI-MUTUEL: in: $ 50, Place: .76, 34, 08.

: FORECAST: $17.04. SHEPHERD years

EIGHTEENTH RACE START: Good. w~ — Easy; 1 length, 3 lengths. ¥

- TRAINER: Mr. J. . Chandler. . p
Dewhurst Handicap ; & Co Ltd Pink, White
TEE EEE ler ls

ame 2en, Af » Se ”
Te ts ee ereder.| 17th Race: AUTUMN HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower $800, Green, Blue
ick The Great were scratched, __ ($265, $135, $50) 9 Furiongs : j x 10 11 12 & 13
eee 9 Sele. ot ‘eile a 1 TEST MATCH, bg. eres Play, 117 + 2 lbs., Mr The fashionable Ve rmouth BROAD STREET. 71c & 86c
‘ . Sin a ce * E. C. Bethe vonet) . . ss
gee F and Lower two-|) \aGIC GAYE, gr.f. Magic Red-Ecilace, 114 Ibs., Mr. M. E, R. : $

ee ee / ; Bourne, (Belle). _—<$<—. -_——— 466569966" wee

canted ney wet, SPPS6 ike |3- DARHAM JANE, ch:f. Harroway-Little Bairn, 113 Ibs., Mr. POOSBEGR


















E. M. Steele, (Crossley) .

while Poplin carried the Nex! also RAN: Nefari (Lewis) 109 lbs.; The Thing (Blades) 99 Ibs.;

heaviest weight of 123 Ibs. bs Flieuxce (O’Neil) 120 lbs.; Topsy (Newman) 128 lbs.; Tiberian Comfort
After a period “Of restlessness Lady (Singh) 115-lbs.; Spear Grass (Holder) 124 Ibs.

at the gate. “Young Blades on TIME: 1.574

Dynamite got a flying start on) paRI-MUTUEL: Win: $6.34. Place; $1.92, $2.22, $2.14. 12

the field. He was hotly pursued] ORECAST: $21.84. With

by Super Jet, (Yvonet up) and|/START: Good. FINISH: Easy; 1 length, % length.

Driftwood, . (Crossley up). TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

Dynamite» maintaine@ the lead
until the field came into the home
stretch and there Super Jet and
Driftwood both challenged and
took over to race home in that
order. Super Jet won by a length
from Driftwood who, displaced
Dynamite by 3 lengths. Supér
Jet’s victory gave Yvonet his
second straight win of the day
fourth for the meet.

NINETEENTH RACE





Style...

18th Race: DEWHURST HANDICAP—Class “F” & Lower
(2 y.o.) $700, ($235, $115, $40) 514 Furlangs

1. SUPER JET, ch.c. Jetsam-Wedding Gift, 126 Ibs., Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell, (Yvonet).
2 DRIFTWOOD, b.f
(Crossley) . :
8. DYNAMITE, hb. br.g. Colrose-Mishette, 102 lbs., Mrs. C. G
Wigley, (Blades) . ; :
ALSO RAN: Jim La Rue (Holder) 115 lbs.; Poplin (Quested) 123
lbs.; Meerschaum (Ali) 103 Ibs.; Battle Line (Belle) 109 Ibs.;



SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

Jetsam-Pawky, 122 lbs., Mr, J. D. Chandler,

**NERVES” A SIGN







eo

‘ari i Sea Foam (James) 114 Ibs. ’
South Caribbean Handicap |. 5° 1°Gg4. YOU'RE GROWING YOU LOOK

This event was run over §|PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.72. Place: $1.3, $1.16, $3.60. YOUR BEST
furiongs for horses classified A|FORECAST: $7.40.
and B only, There was a field of} START: Good. FINISH: Easy; | length, 3 lengths. ' e
eleven with Mrs, Bear carrying]TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.
Tibs. overweight, YOU FEEL

They got off to a good start] 19th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP—Class “A & B” Ease’n’ good looks re- YOUR BEST
after some delay leaving Flying Only $1,000, ($335, $165, $60) 9 Furlongs ' sult from ghe tailoring of
Dragon flat footed at the gates, - _ NENTS eG ys). But why let yourself f e
Harroween took the lead followed|1. CASTLE-IN-THE-AIR, b.c. Windsor Sliper-Aero Comet, 105 Ibs., run. 80 nervous yun SY any one of a number of
by Abu Ali, Castle-in-the-Air and Mr. M. E. R. Bourne, (Belle). without any time in life : P AND THE
Belle © Surprise. Passing the|2. LANDMARK, ch.m. Pylon II-Esperance, 133 lbs., Mr. V. Chase, For nearly fifty years wise tropical materials ' PRICE YOU
stands for the first time the order (Singh) . women have been meeting this
remained unchanged. The field|3. ABU-ALI, ch.c. Persian Gulf-Fair Witness, 122 lbs., Mr. F. E, C situation happily — by getting designed for days PAY IS THE
raced up to the five furlong pole Bethell, (Yvonet) . , , of rest, fresh x PRICE IT’S
when jockey Johnny Belle}]ALSO RAN: Belle Surprise (Ali) 105 Ibs.; Dashing Princess (Blades) ood and by cabins Dr. Chase's more hot than warm WORTH
riding Castle-in-the-Air hustled 107 lbs.; Harroween (Quested) 131 lbs.; Mrs. Bear (Holder) 10! Nerve Food to build them up. For i lours to suit

the colt to the fore and then lbs.; Firelady (Joseph) 111 lbs.; Lunways (Newman) 113 Ibs.; the Vitamin Bi, iron and other —ain colours to s ; :
began to move away from the Flying Dragon (O'Neil) 114 Ibs.; Pepper Wine (Crossley) 109 Ibs needed minerals in this time-tested any mood—at a price ‘Top Scores in
field, making every pole from]|TIME: 1.55. tonic help build up your vitality suit the i i Tailoring’
then on a winning one, PARI-MUTUEL:: Win: $10.14. Place: $2.34, $1.58, $2.04. and aid in toning up the entire to suit the imagina-

FORECAST: $27.72. " system—-so you can face the future Aiiie

; By se eae pole Cas-|START: Good. FINISH: Comfortable; 4 lengths, 1 lengtl. Wi canBcenes. nN Fede 2
tle-in-the-Air was leading com- : i . E. R. Bourne. Give Dr. Chase's Nerve
fortably by several Jengths and eee oe —— ae i ja hog P ( § MAFFEI
the field failed +to diminish the fears and doubts. you e Ve We
igad.) The colt came aria the 20th Race: SHOT HALL HANDICAP—Class “F” & Lower better, and feel better. ‘The name
bend and entered the straight (3 y.o. & Over) $700, ($235, $115, $40) 744 Furlongs “Dr. Chase” is your assurance. 10 & C0 LTD
Rae aie Saray poe De 1, COLOMBUS, br.c. Colrose-Busy Woman, Miss Rosemary Boon, *° :

(O'Neil) .

‘who raced up the straight in a 2. CARDINAL, br.g. O.T.C.-Biretta, Mr. J. W. Chandler

driving finish to overtake Abu
Ali by about a length and secure
the second position,

TWENTIETH RACE

(Cross- be
ley).

3. FIRST ADMIRAL, b.g. Admiral Fig-Flak, Mr. F..E. C. Bethell
(Yvonet).

ALSO RAN: March Winds (Quested) 109 4
(Belle) 120 lbs.; Betsam (Joseph) 117 Ibs.

ERNIE’S
Democratic

1 lbs.; Jolly Miller

; TIME: 1,363.
Shot Hall Handieap PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00. Place: $1.46, $1.58. Club
Six horses were scratched FORECAST; $5.64.
leaving a field of six to test tha| START: Good FINISH: Easy; 1 length, % length.



btarter’s patience in this 7) fur-| TRAINER: Mr. J. Fletcher.

_



long event. Of these March Fourth and Last Round
bhrnge carried an overweight of 2ist Race: CHAMBERLAIN HANDICAP—Class “C” & Lower of the
one Jb, 800, 8 , $50) 51

After a good start, Quested # ($265, $185, $50) 514 Furlongs |



Barbados Autumn
Meeting
Roll up my Friends
AT 7 O'CLOCK

TOwNIGHT

ts aan ns b.m,. O.T.C.-Flak, 126 lbs., Mr. F, E. C. Bethell,
(Yvonet).

2. FLUFFY RUFFLES, b.f. Pink Flower-Golden Fairy, 122 Ibs. ;
Mr. J. R. Edwards (Holder).

3. STREET ARAB, b.f. Whitehall-Queen of Araby, 110 lbs., Mr.
Vv. Chase, (Singh).

ALSO RAN: _ Devil's Symphony (Fletcher) 108 Ibs.; Aim Low (Cross-
ley) 119 Ibs., Blue Nelly (Belle) 105 lbs.; Careful Annie (Lowe) |
135 lbs.; High and Low (Newman) 119 Ibs.; Vectis (Quested)

rushed March Winds to the rails
and was leading when the field
passed the Stand. for the first
time. Colombus ridden by Franik
O'Neil was a close second with
Betsam—Joseph up lying in the
third position.

Colombus soon challenged and
took over from March Winds as
they passed the five furlong pole. iS.
First Admiral and Cardinal also + 1.07%.
made bids to improve their pos- |PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.54.



Place: $1.22, $1.26, $2.38

itions by the three furlong pole,| FORECAST: $6.24.

but Colombus nicely ridden by| START: Excellent, FINISH:
O'Neil still kept the lead, main-| TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell
taining same in_ spite of chal-

lenges by Cardinal.

Coming up the straight O'Nei, | starter’s orders, Careful Annie
hustled Colombus past the judges carried the top weight of 135 lbs.
box first to win by a length from Those scratched were Darham
Cardinal who beat First Admiral Jane, Trimbrook, Galashiels,
into second place by half a length Fille D’Iran, Spear Grass, Topsy
and Magic Gay.

The event, run. over the 5)
urlong distance was off to a good
start, with the entire field jump-
ing off together. As they jumped

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
Chamberlain Handicap

This was the last event of the

day, and out of an original field from the gate, Yvonet hustled
of sixteen, nine of the entrants/Mary Ann to the fore, and
faced the starter, the others be-' brought her down the stretch,

ing scratched.

iround by the
Of those who came under ‘the

terrific pace.

| Th -y'il Do lr Ever) T ime

Drill Hall at a

Registered V5. Potent Ofte










25 WORT-| OF CHANCES

ITUS TOOK
Ying OOK gE BAZAAR. HE BACHELOR

REALLY COULD USE IT, WITH EIGHT
KIDS AND ALL»:








——

THIS |S THE
ONLY WAY WE'LL
EVER GET ONE>:

AND W!TH OUR BIG
FAMILY WF NEED
A BIG SCREENâ„¢:



ae
IT’S FOR A
WORTHY CAUSE.
I DO HOPE
you WIN s+ ;

ma
Zs
Z









By J immy Hatlo

So wo wiis >’ Wy STyMAN, THE
HALL ROOM! PS.HE HATES TV, TOO



Comfortable; 2 lengths, % length. |; FREE

ON ALL SIGNET

There were some quick ex-
changes between the other er
trants as they battled for posi-
tion arouna the _ course, but
Yvonet held the lead on Mary}
Ann, making each pole a winnin®
one.

He brought the mare up the
home stretch to. win comfortably
by two lengths.

Street Arab and Fluffy Ruffles
fought it out gamely for second
place, but the latter caught the
judge’s eye for the place, half a
tength in front of Street Arab.













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PAGE 1

=L BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY MIVIMBKR 14, 1952 QaJub Calling B\ TUKWW By HI M Hl.iMHm -. -a, STARS •: — iMX/ | 1fcjfl< v HAROLD YOUNG. -VI Ibadian BttgatWd i" A A ca d wn j a .1 week ago on tl e S.S. tatMnn.r to spend bu wmlw holiday. m* will be reniembcrcel M ih toad*) ..: %  %  I •Tl who toured Iho We I liidi""MtlM-ren 1931 and I'JM. He was lust hero in IMC. On reluming lo New Yoik aflat Ins I at vint, he wui engaged in producing "The First Mrs. Fras"r" t&Ubarl The.iir. "The Lady Maria," starring |he late* Gertrude Lawrence. He then did a production of SoBMTfM Maugham'The Circle and appeared as Hamlet In the Equity Library production of that ploy In the spring of 1948 he relumed to I^tndon where he produced VALERIUS the last plav which was written by Gordon D-v.ct. Ihe author of the well known RICHARD OF BORDEAUX. He also produced in London NUMBER TEN DOWNING STREET i nd FROM THIS DAY FORWARD. During the MA1.VKRN FESTIVAL of 194§. he played THE PHARAOH in THE STARS HOW DOWN? and later appeared as the Colonel in the revival at JOURNEYS END at Ihe Westminster Theatre; as All VAL OF BRITAIN production i HASSAN at the C\unl>ndKe rod ' rn nk Harm in OSCAR WILDE with Robed Morley at the MeeveU Playeis .<' Drury lane. In films, Mr. YOUIIK plaved the Naval Captain in KIND HEARTS Begh Hate. AND CORONETS and the NewMr n r -lkm W has come Reporter in MR GILBERT AND ,,„ u ,. ,„, tM iw holiday and INDIVIDUAL HONOSCOIT Ml VI "l" THE ALL (URL AMF.RICAN ORCHESTRA at %  lllan louring Trial dad They are as patted hare in tha near future. tittuitil F.ivniiifi T aHIOKI .*y his bill in a restaurant sir I ihe head-waiter and cxthat he was a hicn %  eases* %  mcial of OORK. and that alf „..,„.,. .„„ -,.-.., ,.,, ,!2La **. "'.. Wa lo m u %  **' %  .i*snail < und to Dunsley Houae. W that M ,„ „aiir-i> pirawnaand co ..fternoon They would receive a ap-ratior. *~eniiel favourable Sun ia>m %  heque The manager, hoping "•>"••— %  •<' %  'that his restaurant might be rtC\raiL n i* a At M IT— asi fa* i mmended to the offlclaU of **• •. think .nd ad r, D .OORK, was most agreeable. It •" '"' *•'" %  '" %  '"• ,n *•"•*"•i ""* E£ SSJSS.'S !?S •"' h K r£5vsJsr£5K? ihcy discovered that there was no urh place as Dunsley Houae W„ and no such thing as GORK < num.* tl with rit.nflavin r T"*HE campaign, of which I a; wrote yesterday, to make 'lungry people insect -conscious," f chicken, thother of some kind of vegetable It is time for • %  ; the Body-Fuel Intake League to "' Issue a little book of etiquette Does one eat spiders with a ipoon or with a fork? ^ so YEAXS AGO ';;„..... 'libra > —aim. Frem the Barbados Advocate el '-'* Head wt Wee. 11th. 19K r tl la JI'NS .'I lOtaMati— Your y and th* Sun favourably ae—.' IVS SOW and Vlfsu opanin— and itasaa from which you can and d earner many rood reaulli But i your dlipoaiUon' %  it u Jt i.r u .ti II .n nal ! % %  • %  aran't ImmadlaOly sr.it don'i low haail not bnnm* dl .lad. Hathar cakh an on UitalUsant 1 joined lv hl^ wife I r. I Fiu /torSO arriving in Hie UajMl esterdnv morning by T.C.A VgllCOUVei C.iti.nl., w i>. Mi who will be iptndtnj <-r thus' .Li IffvrlfM H %  !<•! Fi>rt uiuii< Hiirlmitiitn |R W. HICK LAWBBNCf Itarltadn H Tha MR. SULLIVAN On the mr. he played opposite • -it in Ihe radio version of THE WOMAN IN QUESTION played Walter Armiddy in the broadcast of A CHORUS ENDING and 'appealed in six televisioi productions Since I960 he has bean attached twi to the Staff Of th" Royal Academy the of Dramatic Art and has lust completed a series of lectures on Production to the Wakefleld Amaleui Guild in Yorkshire /Ai/fV/nv A MONG the passenger* arrtvdig in the island yesterday > %  %  £ morning from Venezuela were Mr. and Mr*. Jes/uryn who have come over on a holiday. They are guests at the Marine II *el Hi II i run llumv R ETURNING home lo the Wc*i ) n g of the Queen Indies with his wife, after an is raising much l.'cnce of 33 years in Nigeris. is Mr F R Jones. M.B.F... nf Jamaica. Mr. Jonas, now 6*. has played %  i great part in the educational life of Calabar, Eastern Nigeria, where he taught at Duke Town School. For 20 years he was Deputy Headmaster before t( mlng Headmaster. He is looking forward to seeing his many West Indian friendngaln. Kvtiirn* r'rum Caniulinn Untiilnv M RS MAHTHA BYER. widow* of the late Mr. William ii.ei fdnnar llcadma-t>i <>t st One Bnyi* School. returned from Canada by T.C.A. on SPORTS AT PELICAN ISLANIi LrosW s5n Wednesday morning Dr Br Wirr Onras,ie* a Ntsrsea' Uri Brat kflfl the island in Gymkhana l*y a visit to her son Th t word Pelican may convey Julian who is now living in \„ the minds of some people the A tCKIVlNG in the island yesterl anada and to take the oppoi idea of solilarlnes*. especially %  dg) mornlog by ICA in JnW* "f spending %  week in iwhen it conjures up'the thought .,lr. W BrOOUUld >f Ontario, Np ork with her relatives jof becoming 'like a pelican in the ida. He Is a guest at Maresol before returning home. jfildcrness" as a writer of ancient At the Airport she was met by "limes suggests. But we will at he: daughter Mis* Madeline once put away the thought of the Hver. Matron of the St. Philip's .lonely pelican when we hear of i week's Al "" ll ">'*'* -nd she expressed bar an interesting little ceremony pleasure and enjoywhich took place on Thursday last ii IT n i* \( l.t si rt ,,/ %  \rxt !!'<•.-/. T HK Woodside Lawn Tennis Tournament which was poet"'"'' pnned In October owing to the I lunato enough to m %  iUIIV weather will now take vlo.e-up of the Queen dunn^ pUcr next w „ k a Wood!ide :lut oiiiiuitlon procession next „ sttci IH £ ,n the'ranks of U, **££*£? Os^ ^ Special ConiUbularv. |>dlw nit ^ seh „ of letter to a London evenin! |irsl |ocaI ,.,,„ llf .,„ 11 be M 1 .i paper last srrata In Mpporl >f Un decision not to televise the actual crowna subject that %  mtrovcriry In Britain at the moment. To Vir.il flbrtssefM D R. JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM of Ireland Is to pay a visit In Barbados He set out from Dunmore East. was County Waterford. last Scptcmbeber to sail the Atlantic alone in his t\ve-ton yacht "Iceland" Now he has arrived at Funrhal Madeira and left for I on the next stage of his trip. will take part. Those who support Christmas Charities will be assured now of excaUsnl entertainment when Poney" Hynam will meet Dennli Worme and the men's doubles will bring together Eric Tayloi %  i..i Dr. Charlie Manning who will meet lx.ui St Hill .md ,'"* P ^L, Darrcll Tnmlngham. W'omrn'* Auxiliary \U,ttnL teachers are reInded of the Women's Auxiliary Meeting which will lake place tomoirow at the The niecttn %  A LL ml • Kin ..t I p n the Isle which glories In the name of that peculiar bird The !<• tot I affte ol a certain hospital then, we will refrain from mentioning the kind of hospital for fear of hurting the feelings of certain unscrupulous patriotic and intelligent newspaper editors, conceived the happy Idea of giving a treat to his nursing staff. This treat took the shape of some sports or rather, to be quite correct, it was a Nurses' Gymkhana. The following arr the events with the names of the winners 1 THE EGG & SPOON RACE —Won by Nurse Padmore 1' THREADING THE NEEDLE -A tie between Nurses Padmore ft Weekes Prize divided. 3 100 YARDS RACE—Won bv Nurse Recce 4 BLINDFOLD RACE Won bv Nurse King B THROWING THE BALL— ,£,£"„, ii Won by Nurse Williams it HOP RACE Another tie. resulting in favour of Nurse Williams 7 PUNTING RACE Open to lads who convey provision? and the like to the Island— Won by Nathaniel Fowler ft 200 YARDS RACE — For Porters a Boatmen Won i*y w ' Wood roof J ;' • SACK RACE For Porters n n c Concart —Won by Rouse Li. I -Ii. i I T la JANt'AI i...rni—On. for rlShl lail important 1a Aral a • it. maha your day I.I all mental work %  AM AX* tt u rsnai Aav ?• MU mi—Your Uranu* poailion now ursr* miat. not hurriad ten*r action %  re in dallcala mallara Day I* flitr for iade> huifclma. dor Olllll-AXV tl (a MARCH !S IPIH*.) Capricorn and AquaM ...Kr bs ii"r *a">* middla road. %  rlrmcii nv ulrainina. but do attend ...pm t<. *rl"'^ VOU BOBN TO-DAY are ids man I pvrnapa too crlUcal .1 iSfjaiai n-'t. %  '"! inhrrmlv rnantHi T'\ fioi to b* iharp and .ptrli wllh aaa Vou iHBSBR la of ftob't Fulton. -Iramlni In thai l.ril nolad SCokXIi A Vanderbilt who became Duchess of Marlborough speaks her mind about life in a Stately Home Imtler read detective stories in the hall. At week-ends Blenheim wag transformed. There were often SO guests, which worried the Duchess's American conscience there were M bMsTOOOal for them She organised the dinners brisk I v nine courses usually, all disposed of in one hour — then on to r organ recital in the Long Librar> B JOHN THOMPSON fended herself "I thought I was senior) spent the time reading Consuclo felt the strain'of the THERE i*ere three reasons why doing right"-but Mama clarified congratulatory telegrams, handing nrolonged social ritual At the the beautiful Consuclo Vanderbilt the positmn dn her at onot, i them to her with gestures of deend of one season she slept foi married the ninth Duke of Marldon't ask you to think, 1 do the ference or indifference according 24 hours without waking. borough, and she is perfectly frank thinking, you do as you are told." to the social status of the sender %  bout tl.-in Her father was a She tried to oppose the arranged She thought it regrettable there millionaire; her mother had lireTiarrluge with Mailbomugh. but was no silver platter when Queen ststiUe social ambitions, and the it was no K*I M.m... viincd. Victoria's message was presented Duke needed money lo live in the threatened to shoot the man she When they arrived stylo to which he Cheese? Saip! London A few others showed restive-1 ncss. too. Lady de Grey eased the I lo live in the threatened to snoot me man ra"'"l" ""-' iv !" %  >• iMiiutm !" lon bv havinc travi r.f china .accustomed wished lo marry, and had a timely the Dowager Duchess. MarlborSp?d Lrmg her dtone? LseK nropcaal in heart attack ough's grandmother, -eemed as S ^J U "" h ^^L [£ A quick rubunh Vition a damp tloih and the grcJMot sioveis--p.illoss. And Vjm dem | o'.moothlv — makes surfaces bright and lUninai without a iicratch. Tor easier, betier cleaning, ihrnt use Vim. VIM cleans everything smoothly and speedily 1 The wedding was tixi.i fo own mother. "Your first duly." November .V 181KV Mis Van.In i|M grated the new Duche-bill had ordered the wedding dress flourishing her car-trumpet, 'is to :nc month IH-I. withOUl "ttstUn ., ( hill. Usd i' IBUll bg I Mil, tioning it to her daughter. Then because it would be intolerable to the Duke raised a difficulty about n a.ve that little upstart Winston the dale It would not be suitabtt ,„ become Duke." for him to marry, he "*P'J. Cousin Winston on the anniversary of an attempt n ap|te of m| Con>ue i 0 foun d %  itign s gramunomcr. seeineo as ,,. %  -., _I Z. j accustomed to command as h.r 5 ,an *""r* '^ !" -. ri 'V >r, d lo m *Jl The Duke made his protn the Gerthlc Room of the VanderbllU' ornate Marble House in Ne York The sombre atmosphere Ihere. Consuelo reflected, was propltious to sacrifice. When her brother was told he observed "He is only marrying you for your monev." Consuelo wept She was 18 The marriage lasted II years. She Is now 75. contentedlv remarried lo a Frenchman, and living in the United November 8. n< Stales again; and at last she has *'lrl free from dange written the story of her strange ciatlons excuision among the English aria* •Perfect LetM tocracy. it hat luet been publlah The wedding was a lavuh inter* el III Amciu.i iThe Cilltter and national event "The usual hymns the Gold. Harper. New York I glorifying perfect love were sung." Consuclo'-. mother Mrs W K. records Consuelo. and -hen I Often neither of them %  % %  %  marriage "life together had not lult. was "a born dictator glanced at my husband shyl> I word. The meal was served wltn brought us any closer There was Amid all the Vanderbilt opulence taw that his eyes were fixed in full ceremonv, then the servants a deed of •eparstion. followed (in An American paper rtwithdraw Marlborough pushed 19201 by a divorce bin up the House of Lords deIng soap instead of cheese, and I "poor Mr Hope." too pol;' It out. was sick. These were only token rebel-" lions. But befcrv Consuelo turned away from thht world she detected Mgns that It would not last A guest "borrowed" a shawl at the Duchess of Buccleuch's ball and did not return it: "a symptom cousin Winston Churchill, but of the downward glide of mode* there was much that she did not ajsd man-1 like. Life in a Stately Home, she found, could be a bore „ "ul Consuelo did her duty by B O Ci ata She bore her Duke two .:. %  ided dinner alone at ions (one of whom is the present Blenheim Palace with the Duke Duke) Then after 11 yean she liked her husband's lively ith en. of yacnts and palatial homes me space." kept h.r family at heel by'a reported form-school discipline garter; When Consuclo misbehaved Mama went for her with a ridingwhip During IgggoQJ she had to wear a steel rod strapped to hei 1 uk t.< anoouragX good .jxtstuve M'.ei one mtsdemaanour she de< inaccurately) hod gold clai ,.iii-ithat h.r back his cr studded of on hour 1 ence. iwirlinj Luckily Consuelo had a sense finger Then he began to eatedj On then train jourvery slowly—gomeumes JW !" pm afterwards she appreciated ihe silence to complain that the her "nrst lesson in class consciousfood *as cold In desperation ness" The Duke (six yean her Consuelo took to knitting The .. and for a quarter al in meditative silUQlil hi 1 rcmaniagr in 1921. the ring on his little Consuelo set up house in Mayfair I I I I i I £MB' MOKCAIN (in all Shades) $128 FLOWERED BENBERGK SILK 144 CREPE 1.06 SILK 1.33 GEORGETTE 2.30 WHITE SHARKSKIN 2.03 COLOURED .. iO:l WHITE .. f 1.74 SILK 1.06 MORLEYS NYLON HOSE 13.00 Ii $2.28 pi. KUNGSIL .. 1.80 pr. BRETTLES .. 2.06 pr. ARISTOC .. 2.15 pr. BALLITO NYLACE HOSE 2.50 pr. MORLEY'S SERVICE WEIGHT SILK HOSE ..., 1.70 pr. PURE SILK HOSE 2.89 pr. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE I'll. mr ;.; 4220 l l l l l and led a life of good works, social reform, and service on the London County Council as a Progressive She does not record what the Duke, a High Tory, rrssde of this WOXl D COpVatCHT -IMHl ro I I PbafcfH (*/ Ihv qaasj The Krkmeuii Ure through \he hats u'irh m> soy "Th.--,i, n m fi imokr." 'From the Kok >f M Proverbi Kllllllti &f UJIH J 4 • : J 9 S Tne sDectaiors nearly had heart Isilure during iha p.ddmg of this freak tund lioni one of the maicbrjm tba omcn.s seani u .,-• 1W0 guropean C %  BS Soiuh and West naiwn North bid One Diamond South Txo Spades. North Three Clubs. South Three spado. North Pour Club* and Bout! Four HoanMorth passed! a IOM:V misundersianding — but Ban obliged bv doubling South hurrifdlv bid Five Cluo and North a defiant fin %  mi passed out it transpired that t:,i pair sfere ostni F„w Club" . form ' Blacgwood. Sooth's Pour Hearts being SJJ %  %  | -. ;,.,„ ,. ... S^ ^^ %  feni oevn nowerer, alter brigh* _lead of 4 ft 1.UI I % THK f.ARDis s T JAMES I w !" la—rr.. ,m p.aj • 11HMI OPLNING TODAY 2.M. 4.45 and M.3U p.m. and ontinuing Dally 4.45 and 8.3 p.m. %  HCATBiZs IM-lMl ol l'1-lli) %  nWhnwolon 1 'Thrill. s ,.., --.-. n~\ ti.rdy si I yi ,, ,. >i II ..1 -.1 v HIIKMMi Daaaa %  gatrtsa ADVBNTIKES OP CAPT FABIAN Slarrlns Ztrnl F1>nn 1 ia>m BOXV r*-Da so a r Jeaa vim Df* Bond .., "> IIM ajffiajH ne •kwi ag 8TDIB KIOI Jim aanneo , "•sstane TM,^. 4 • a • is aam rw "••i • Ma*ri, ras] oaaaN eioir ROVAL rt a t>.1,. "UN AROUND IDEA GIRL Mid-N llr I'BUI ( hri-t.-1 Ml hll 1 ( Karvgi 1 st>> Mld-Nlta Morn<-,, William B6B** Wllll *\ IXI r .I..BI tulurda,a S..nUy ss a sa* L'nlvaraal Double Mauraan OUara Pnl ChrWtlan In BAGDAD MADFXF1XE Arm ToaW PHOi\E 4267. 11.70 fur BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins 3' wide 'a $3.18 per yard ATLAS "A" WCOD PRESERVATIVE 5 gin. drnmi $20.00 1 gin. tins 4 46 Vi (In. tini 2 62 SISCOLIN DISTEMPER Supplied in Powder Form in White. Ban, Ore&m, Peach, Oreen, Blue and Sunshine in 3 1 /* lb packages at 23c. per lb. Busy to use sitii|ilv mix with water. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. 4. I. II B I MIDNITE TO-MORROW NITE THE INTERNATIONAL STl NT CYCLIST ll-:\ IIAHHIMIX The onlj thins REX dor* not do lo Ihe C*cle Is make Love (Ask the hundrrd* who have seen him) Plus a Film . Till' I \M.IIIM, I.AV I'll: 15c. — House; 10c. — Bal.: 40c. — Box: SOr P I A Z A BRIDGETOWN iDial si Tl-* 1)0. 4 *s a %  p m W.mn. Cina-Ctilot Laegk H.r "JACK A THE BEANSTALK %  ,.;(. II. s i ap Vrnf mi III AST o IN %  hr i ll ' • I IS pin M si.i t -i Mirim Junala Thrlllar a %  •NSnAOCS •( %ll VIS MillABBOTT B and the 1| ;• M. G. M. tI OBI 20th Century Fox Sfreent A NHV Doublr I %  alurc TO-DAY 5 . P.M. AND KII.I.OHIM. ELIZABETH TAYLOR LARRY PARKS IN "Love is Better than Ever" I > f I PLAZA BrMcrUwa DUI Mil %  THE lUTKSISlr Foramr BlUTEH RBBEH iSOH HSKUIS %  "i ^



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rrinu \ovr\ir.iR 11 im n \RB.\nns \nvor ATE f MCE FTVT WATERFRONT EXTREMELY BUSY%5?s2£ Three Ships Unloading Miscellaneous Cargo lVM)IMl si is nit: |A<|; ilili.l. DAI nmnm < THE UNLOADING of cargoes kept the entire waterfront extremely busy yestfi.l.i\ Unloading was in pnwrai i>n the schooners Franklyn D.R. and Philip II. Davidson ;ind on the motor Mnnrka. These three vessels arrived in the colony during the past two days from llntish Guiana and Dominica Tin* Franklyn D.R. and the Philip Darldson brought simllar (ran BritA Guiana while the Moncka brought it* irgular fortnlfttlj supply t.f fmh fruit to the island from Dominic*. Fun randan thronged ihe • ntar the berth of the Moneka and as usual assisted the unloading IBM While hand-cart OWM their liking, lorry hands (Ound themselves Hft*""| n the schooner crews in unloadtng the cargo of charcoal and rlea which the schooners brought to the island. Unloading was not the lone activity on the wharf yesterday, for the schooner Morion Belli' Wolfe was loading a cargo of lime and pottery for British Guiana while the M.V. Jenkins Roberts continued the loading of rum which it is taking to Nassau. IRISII nvrr The 100 ton motor vessel Moneka arrived in port, >-'TS(\TM IMI TKttl *• 4HI Flrl IMS SWM IMS III M Third •SM I10M is tetter than I lu-n-'s a bright future ("or tinvoting naffy, u h<< b quicfcl\ tc.irnuiK aKuii the hrij-htcr. richer colour thai new Cardinal give* to stone *trp*, lingHMfl dies ami hruk atul cement Mirl.iccs. ever, DTM Ufffl 'Blades up) leads the Held In the DrHhsni Handicap, pursued by Saper Jel iVvonet upl *nd I IMU.I.HI on the rails (Crosale> up) who ran hrsl *nd second respective!* I II 1 "mill Another arrival yesterday morning was the 43 ton schooner Marca /icnrtcffa which arrived in port under Captain A. Selby. This schooner which hailed from St. Lucia, brought a cargo which DonaUtad of 16 cords of firewood. SO bags of charcoal and 8 packages of froth fiult. The schooner is consigned to the Schooner Owner.-' Association. RICE. OWAatOOAl SCHOOL GIRLS RFCOVERING Latest reports from the General Hospital yesterday showed that the condition of Meta Cox (12). her sister Carter (10) Joan Corbin (6) and M. Idn-k (10). four school giiis who worn detained at the Hospital on November 11 after an accident with a car. on Black Rock rood. are improving and they are W0f im then w.o In n-i-dvi'i > Meta Cox who sustained Ihe grnvtOl injury to her legs and inken to the Surgery was seen yesterday smiling. Her legs arc in a casing. The girls were on their way to school when thev were involved in an accident with the car X-509 the property of Denr's Garage and driven by Hugo Gann of Caracas who is staying at the Paradise Beach Club. Black Rock. Delegation Urge Trade Union Uni ty Gulf Oil Cam/>any Expect To Start Drilling Soon Thud Fein Hi rmii • Fraw Page 1 Ities we have had with shiparid unloading of equipIIH-H.. it is possible that we mi THE MEMBERS of the delegation of Trade Union or thro* iinki" Dr. Auer'said!' leaders who attended here for discussions with Mr. Adams. Barbados Gulf oil Company. President of the C.L.C.. stated that thev had made concrete 'l m,, ^'l* s nu V d %  *•}*? progress *VV proposals ;>t their interview with him for preserving trade ggj* '^S^JTSiJS'Li *** union unity in Ihe British Caribbean, regardless of rival | n j un c of ,.,.;, international affiliations. The mmban Of the de|e R atton portions without attaching ginally proposed had constrli old or the whiihThe 87 hm schooner Philip H. Dai'idson brought the second sl.ipment of 1.500 bags of rlCa 10 the island m two days on Wednesday, when it sailed into Carlisle Bay Horn British Guiana. The Davidson also brought 500 bags of charcoal, 12 tons of tirewood. 240 wallaba posts which are consigned to various bigttbet yards. 368 pieces of greenheart and 374 pieces of .norn. The Davidson is under the command of Captain C. Sealy and is consigned to the SchoonSchooncr Owners' Association. MIXED CARGO The 74 ton schooner EWtfHfM lift port at noon yesterday on its way to British Guiana with a mixed cargo tor that colony. This cargo consists of 50 bags of sugar. 29 hags of salt. 450 bags of hme. 10 bags of peas and a quantity of rum. Other en-go includes edible oil keiosine oil. tomato juice. cofloo, bird, butter and soap. The r-. in,,is under Caplain G. Sealy and is consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association. TEMPLE BAR LEAVEH TREATED FOR CUTS Shortly after 12.45 p.m. yesterIrwla Husbands. Samuel AUoyM Louis* AlUyno, Mllliccnt Alleyne, and Irene Payne all of the Valley Land. St. George, were treated at the General Hospital for cuts and brui-es after -> lorry on which they weie travelling collided with another lorry OD Valley Koad. St. George. At the lime of the accident the lorry, the property of Vallev Plantation. St. George wax taking Ihe five labourers to the Valley Plantation. slsled of leaders of organisations it to us affiliated t.. the W.F.T.U. and develop l0 bo ftrvou mh hl under IUI own control, to ihe W.FT.U. They had been 3. That this Federally jc.ineH bj ih t Hon. E T. Joshua. I* either a department M.L.C. of St. Vincent who though C.L.C. or a separate entity having no interest in either of ever the unions wi-h Ihfl inlernational bodies. had ni'vertheless offered to join the Agreed delegation as he felt the UMRWQ of preserving umlv in the CarlbMr. Ferdinand Smith. Ai bean. Secretary of the W.FT.U. had The visitors staled that they agreed to accompany the delegahad told Mr. Adams and Mi turn In order to explain to Mr Walcoti. at Iheir interview at the Adams the policy of his organlsa%  UM House of Assembly don towards Caribbean unity on Monday, that already there DUN being able lo enter Barbados were signs in Trinidad that the Mr. Smith had authorised Mr LOT r.U tlnanelng moriHart lo state that if as a result bund organisations in an attempt cf ihe discussions rr.n lion S.M-was initiated Sirs : SmSBSasSS aphic Survey and earned mil n .*?*. ilnd. Mi Advanced Stage T.Kbiy. Barbados Gulf Oil Com5,""' pany. Limited. ia reaching an advanced stage of preparation Cot drilling. Their equipment is msde up, III part, of fifteen heavy lifts which were recently broughi Ohora. The heavy machinery Another departure yeilerday uathe Harrison Line steamer Tcmptc Bar which aniveil In p< 11 on Tuesdny from i This Vt m port with a general cargo for the Rode Bicycle Without Light His Worship Mr G B Griflith Ailing Police Magistrate of District "A' yesterday lined Bruce MayoKk a .labourer of Howells Cross Hoad, St Michael 20 -to bo paid in 14 days or 14 days' Imprisonment for riding his bicycle without a JiKht'd lamp mi September 20 on Tudor Btroot Charles Alleyn P of West bury Rosa, St Michael was also fined IC -for thr s.nne i(Teni he committed on September 22 Eoth cases were brought be Police Constable 298 BretawaltO. FINED 24V-Louis King of Sliakers Tenantry was tlned 20.to be paid in 14 days or 14 days' Imprisonment by His Worship Mr. E. A. McLtod. Police Magistrate of Distill-: "A" yesterday for assaulting and healing Fitzgerald Trotrnan on September 6 as landed by Gulf Barge while Ihe lighter pieces through the usual channels boat lo wharf via lighter Barbados Gulf OU Company, Umiied. have one main warehouse at Bromcileld. St. Lucy, and tWI suitable subsidiary mud and cement waresuborn the loyalty of the formula could be found for preh ,,u *" i^the immediale^rt-.-i. Th. workers '-> their long eslablished serving trade union unity in the \ '"'P-"ivs n-t of vehicles m. hide trade UIU0OS in the T.U.C. Caribbean he, Mr. Smith, would '"'• pick-ups. one station wagon. I-prepared to recommend to his a v ""> ""u". -8 Caterpillar Policv Failed organisation that assistance ,r c l? r M • MacK oilfield truck This policy of dividing the should be given and that the *''ich weighs approximately 15 workers had so far failed to W.F.T.U. contribution should be ,n nnd capable of carrying Trinidad becau-e the T.U.C. I* equal to any contribution the a mud of 3u t >n strong "id d was an Indicnl.C.F.T.U. would agree to make ii< II nf Ihe opening of a fratriciand that there should lie no did war which would spread interference by either Interihsssssl mluiu r„, Mud „. W Nylund. Diesel H Recent Arrivals uld not be 1 gineer; Mr II proceeding with his plans for l.C.F.T.U. splitting the unions on the to change their policy that there £.,_„'.' ,' d Of international urTiliashould be a division on Ideolov w ; .„„, lions or ideological differences, gical grounds. The delegation gj" *" After full discussion with Mr. h;l therefore decided to pul up Adams and Mr. Walcott they had their proposal to all unions in the concretely proposed thai they British Caribbean including, th* should agn. Gener.il Council of the Barbado* 1 To approach the 1 C.F.T.U Workers Trade Union. (wnile Mi ): % %  i | the %  W.F.T.U.) to inform them that __ we f.H-t Owl n will be in ihe boD ll.|i 1( ( f atlls-i %  • I mtere.t of the OaribbOOn workIJlCallll \jOIlCt^I 1 ers to establish a Caribbean rw 1 _^ rMtratloa O* Trade Unions Af Pfa^a R ft /.L U arbJefa will ombraco all Unlom * %  '*^ lt.f^< IVn I., 1 -i :!< %  i ( 'Inn i'il.-iii..li"U.il affiliations and will control its T"ie Police Band will rwn afTalrs. 2 i. tell l,th organisatli that If they reall;. an concornod 14th Nil with the welfare of the CaribThe prognimme commences i an WOffcOfi they should be pre 8 p.m. and will be as follows pared to assist us in equal pr< • '' QUICK MAIKH TI,, c..im P uii Labourer Died By Misadventure Death by misadventure was tricl "A" Police Station. Two witnessetold the court tl.p verdict returned by a nine Vernold Gibson was drowned that v.i.,!r thev were bathing n man jury to His Worship Mr. while bathing at Graves End Graves End beach on November G. B. Griffith. Acting Coroner Beach shortly after 2.15 p.m. on io they saw a man jumping ur of District "A"' when the In* November 10. and down in the water as if he quiry Into the circumstances Dr. A. S. Cato who performed k i. ,-, s j n diflU ulties. Thev went surrounding the death of Verihe post mortem examination at to bin but wire unable to gel r.old Gibson. a 77-year-old th? Public Mortuary on Novemhim to shore of Harts Gap. Christ ber II said that death was due When thev eventually got him Church was concluded at Disto drowning. to the shore he wi| unconscious. i> %  OVERTURE Th%  SIIJCTTON Maid ol g*t M I VMMnirlatkm SrtJXTION Mr odl of PrlU Km.lr. Hv KMIIVIII HUIXJS) llr-wnl. ri nnvniMU I-AHAIIIM t %  < p, . i l-OTT<,t'HIII riont inr of n H. %  l,*alr. m*d> 1.1-IH.II by John MrC. th* Ute Iri.h Trr Ml'sn ard (sold, Tanyo. Row. Hltie. Green ;tfi ins. wide a 96r. per yard *.old. Tungo Rose. Blue. Green COTTON CIKTAIN NKT *lli ins. wide a 5I.H7 |MT yard White and Cream CBBTONira 11 ins. u,de 1, J2.27. S2.25. S2.06. SI.H0. RI.7K. SI M |M-r vard M HIS nrid i |t.42 per yard 27 ins. wide ment situation of the isl.md. They have dom T.U.I, n short time than other* did OVM ti period of years." ne T day another Disco <>' M their fortnightly concerta'*" a I? u m r nt Wl b *'. unlnaded .,t Hastings Rocks tonight (Friday Trenia Heaeh and. after this, work %  %  r Will h <•< moon trot.i,l In >h. (AVI SHIPIIHIIl \ 10. II, 12, 13 BROAD



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L WHAT'S ON TODAY MnOil, Cincnui Ml Ht Plant .lion TM p.m BC Ptiou a) eearasakss OsaasBi see n at, PolK* Band Concrri IUini **"> Pr thr rauar thai lack* MSlStaasr. 'Galnat UM • Itr— %  lean:—Thurl> -three terns of '-.. from the Jud* irond Ike Hot} City of Jerusdi bi ln| mtpped to ih* H paving tha garden ..f Nations' new headnuarter*. %  •""—proved this week the Soviet maasures to prevent children from reading immoral books, magazine•md comics and from seeing nlms intended f(H adult*. New Yerk:—Included in a Now York business show 1* a desk guaranteed to add glamour to any office Its panels slirir OpOB Bl the touch of a button, it has fluorescent lights, and shaver .1 six-valve wireless sal, a frige, a whisky bar and a cigar lighter. The cost? A mere 7,000 dollars. Vienna:—A Vienna court will meet shortly HI the "House of .11 the famous Prater Amusement Park to hear a light by tiii' 1 %  I proprietor of the newly-built Tunnel of Illusions" of unfair ompcllllon by stealing tricks. TtM • %  in t will rtdo ixiih systems and then adjourn to the nearhv Devil's Mill Horror House" whost owner has agreed to give expert advice Ronnrh saraira "i Vasudo, neiuding Si Mark's Squat*, v ... flooded recently by an unusually I igh tidt Tli,. Kundulus left the canals and taxi-ed In the streets, earrytng passengers from door to %  1 Wellington:—The largest consignment to whale Oil ever to l*e sent overscan — 300 tons in finu drums—is to leave New Zealand'** only whaling station, at the (op ol south island, early a November. And the whaling patty, doubtful a few weeks ago about a market for oil. will go whaling again next U.N.E.S.C.O. To Debate Director's Report PARIS. Nov. i;t Voting on Spain'i entry into the United Nation*. KouuttonaJ Scientific and Cultural Organization (1 was postponed today until the ear; g| week when the Seventh Annual Conference stt*. um the ommittee has decided to debate the director's report A Gencr..! I dc up 1*1.1".,.,. V KfOUl I OII< e \ri ebi f -Conference Com %  %  aFnuin Win itsaionof Uta ?t FII Kill gjl> _^ ** In Brussels MR M. K It HOI'KM -* rk iSlnth upi \tm Mi Vv 1 u pl oraa Ihlrd tusTLE-ii\-m'E-\iit mm SOUTH CARIBBEAN HA1\DICA1 J Results At A Glance MIlKMH R\( t 1 n rai\ s, n| h. IMISKII ,,....,.. ""-""II I u < SIXTH SIH K.I I I *MUISI OSnl I HI TNI. I ll ,...!-, • ISUI.INO iHrllri -l I Ml IMM KM I ir.sr NAna IT> — ej \<.II (..*.* %  pit.11. 0 tiillAM 1 *.*•: 11.au. 1 1 11.11 1 1 1 1 11 %  n 1 %  I rtK JKT 1V.-n.l1 ONII inoiin 11 r...i.i Ml S \Mll| IM-,1,,. SISI1H MM RM I 1 lll.ri\ IMI II" 11.11. 1 I iMl'llllh. %  .:., MH M K H HOl:KNKS bay colt Caalle-ln-The-Air mil ol his .lass |t^' %  ,, win the Sl.lKXl Smilli Cat ih :i,:i. p ovti nine [u^tongg jraaiorday UM third 4 the hchaduLed Eoui da) Autumn Meet <>i tin* Barbaloa Turf Cluh at the OafTtaon Savannah 1 %  %  In PI 'A.i roputadl) "rli sway IMH • 1 rifle pa. a t. r I >i tin* race, tataa but.. wig u nand from .1 heavily burden* < 1 Landmark who gave inm 2B lbs %  1. Mmms colt 1 olumbiis was the ,>nl> epeat a win roi eitin-i the IN 1 iliiv when he enrm 'i %  ft th.sinit..11 Handb g h.ili imloiigs ( 1 yt IUM lay to bum: e wink. O Ni 1 i nd I'.I ii.%  %  I. .aid for llelle tin* ..1 tha Mae) Tha Field Stand I'n/es reached the JlilMl mark in the last and lh< *500 mark on ARTIE'S HEADLINt SC~' SS1 ^ 2 ^ .... Vd. Saa^. BKtrssKi-s Nm 13 .11 born suspect. ... theft of top pserM ptan* f< North AtlanUi 1 1 aaaai plans were I 1 I AT0 Hi jquarti "' Uii Mlied Supreme Commander (Jen B KMgway at FonUin. I i.ils iaid Agenl* ot the 1 lie arrested Brteri .1 Bssspactad Mf earlv mornniK i" Hrilte"thjl ( %  ii. I 1 the pas' %  nutted b the Executive Board .1 behalf I %  from each of 'NESO 1 %  •> %  nei ibei 1 :," nutard the tl I l.K let \. %  %  deleaaU SliliThreatened *hip in Uu the German bei.iir u, the had I'",,.-.',-','"., Mr. Kixnilmirrr'x Trip Ta Korea May Be Delayed Gulf Oil Col Expect To Start Drilling Soon WITHIN A SHORT WHILE Barbados (lulf Oil Company Limited expect to commence drilling at a location routfhly half way between Turner's Hall and Swam* FactOl j The Company is at present clearing this location with a view to choosing a spot for a firm foundation gathered — >r-caat and I'.n htutuels paid no 001 tht boaj Fin"a '.' VI on the Cast n The-Ali Landgaark eombinaAUGLTSTA. NOV 13 mm in the South Caribbean 1 Profudent vlecl tiaanhower'l llandl 'up io Koraa may be delayed until V The Pai.-Mutnel paid 513 60 late In November M earl> in DH Una] to win M the Con ,. m |*r according Io au'i. tttution Handicap Pine wenthei prevailed and there was a good half-h.ilni %  cjowd in attendance The M%  %  %  • li. ul on I... S A K • nines h. M ah Baaanawar, • IMM M actkai arajaui i %  • waali to get to Koie.i. fast as possible to pnMDOta iraatail u I of South Korean tn-ops 111 th fiuni lines and •*I ^.s.ii.ildies of woikinji .ul the earliest possible peat e with liiiiiiiin %  Mr. Lyttelton's Report Denied LONDON. Nov. 13. Two members of Parliament openly disagreed with the report made by Colonial Secretary Lyttelton on his return from Kenya. The two MA Penner Brockway, and Leslie Hale stated their djlsugreemcrit w lh the offlcinl (indingfr 01. then 11 rival al London airport after a personal tour ' olony. Brock way said the "Mau Mail is an ugly and brutal form of extreme oatlorukluan. It is based on frustration. FruMratio-i br ngs i.itleiiicss and bitterness bnnffst vuiousnasa''. The two men brouahi l>ack a seven-point plan for combatting Mau Mau terror•m which tney said had been drawn up b> Kenya representative of r-uropeans. Afric A.*.ian* and Arabs. Among the principal pointsof the plan were progressive r-limination of the colour bar. reduction ir. pn.es of principal native foodstuffs, a general increase 11 wages and an impt> housing condition* foi Afncans If large Trent-. BaJMh, St. James, yesterda\ rnornini: io watch heavy i.iuipmeiu for Gulf being unloaded from Gulf Barge No. 2. This equipment consisted of a 25-ton •its* two 21-ton mud UM three 18-ton DfcsgaJ : .... BMBOn "ill lie on the derrick floor while the other will be connected to the pump TH gel the equipment ashore. Barbados Gulf Oil Company Limited, built a beach-head and : .v.,c,.;„ MhjM indinm.u. !ff*ej ".JtfiSTLSS They also built a road to the beach-head and covered It with landing mats. SCIENCE WILL CONTROL FARMERS" INCOMES -di*ked n t*rra %  DursodJUfa %  < 90 per ,-ant Martinique for repair. o,e artinelal* "party price luring his cam1 •' %  ''" paign made a stateaient (o the RsjaJdemt effect that even 100 pei cent Red Attack Repulsed By i:niu 1. 1 1 nisON SEOIJ] A battalion 1 MM I Comnuinlsti trsacl to maka sneak ait.uk Of) South KOTe" soldieis .1. :. Snlpti Rid on Thursday tnghl. but a iho derlng allied artillery barra CUt the Bed foi.e to %  %  %  ... thatl attack |LI after dark, Howavei S'. Kot 1 < 1' .11..1. 1 called aSfaa QoBpeas Will Baeli atop l'in| IV I If I' Publican election vi.lnl I rt'H*l'lll 'iTOIirit'S svaa raced however with .1 lot of .HI in Ihe past two da .ndiny 1 ..muniments in WashLatt on Thuradai afiarnoi I WASHINGTON, NOV 13. %  n gton ami New York. pre*. Secthcy (bed t.snn rounda .,artn-l Three HepubiK„ ri Banatoi 1 n., Kcrl v wmdd iery am tn .t the eighty-third, llot venture a guess BB 10 ttM Jiulire 1 Daughtei -", !" n '" m * ,.,,,, %  >, w *" rk n " *.""•" %  u f'tUlfltl tllCrfllTCit "• h '"' • nd ,p,r "" ""'*'• l-."'y malt-m." Prrsidvnt Tmmin'i AKal I.14 N..v.-mlrt.. IR lu u> • BU.FAS1 Nuv 13 budget which b due Io MM*. PC l l ll U l Truman in 1...Win... A .^...ulilu: H-..Mt-old u.. .. Capital 11.11 ... IM'.uiu. ut 2 p.m. [on PTOBldcnt t l oct Blwnlwwoi Ii I inhowor u ilio oeta lodu Mki I %  is ftxpadod I ry |„ r,,,^ th,. "wwk ... Kovomboi l..klli li.U. ttw pMUbUlll U I ""• '" %  S'.r. !>•>•. IXMi in... rcr 2lh" with S.....I... AI........I-. ,.i ,.,*,• ,,. ..,, null 'V ,:,! i %  %  • %  "" UniMd •!•! Army against Judge ban %  ... ._. \i~ k ._— ... on Hi'. iraa hunitred* of pnlir kkckad "ir tha entire arag I! is KuortSMl 'hal Kla,: t el %  gin dot uraanti al ..huh *H not immcdialeh dli closed. The .secret police arrest n Brusseb wa raportad ..ft. r ilati rroni N A TO headquarter] ici II. • .1 .i tip that Klai aua in Vert van are.. inn Io get to Germain Crvtug %  nd military polkw mnWlhrei %  toad bl Klu renlh annual UNESCO Cimferenea meeting t,>r tlie Brat %  %  ihe past 18 month) and proi'i vlousb publl i. Fiussia \ol lar IMUIKI I S. In r\rlo|>ill^ II. I.on Ii I.os ANGCliS. Nen Kussw may onh be %  %  •., %  bardnd I %  > %  • B m i in the vel.ipilK'll! of the I' %  i Lhur ICells N % % % % %  : %  i P I Die An I niieil r tl I Kelly sai.' thai i Ihe IIbomb .it i probable that Ihi Soviet Union not mora I %  %  ba dotted glani Read a-ai ha Ul] Kt ll > rdrogen auparba regidau ol %  r..i.-i Nat ion H I Laving I hem behind lU-sisUinrc in aVstern An. M SJI %  ifM mogtlj front A "" Foice colonel *ho set" i ."ul local partisans. wjltlme D1 < nlmiel Laon Dodbei Knnth the European division th-.An LorTransport command U.r. a" which has turned the t .die. Communists northwest ofl ( Ha ; sent Mlfin. Ip Route Kleven tiom this newly I ptured road pun'.on ,t dawn AIHIUI 30 road relies away lay •Yenbay wh ra Red k on French posts in II.ai (ountiy and forced their \ Ministry Of btnul Studying Figures Einpii' LONDON N Sugat H c present* ti IS withdrawal to Black River The n-d anolhr matUng Ihl ml Hgaable town up Bout' ,„,.,„ w ,u, ..),< %  Mlnlltrj of Pood Kl-ven is Phu Yen 20 miles away. No decisiot, %  ( It i* Tie,, UM mud lurna -harp lefl um lerstood that the bark toward Yenbay and th*', atlll conMdcritit; Cominoi unlit.. | % % %  NM Itl t.aeign Bid Bl|l These 1 will be likin %  i Uii budjel the, ire I Which !( %  Ill have i i (iilfilhng the lovernmenl ipeni -I P Dr. Manager of Barbados Ouil OJ Company. Limited, told the AdveeeUe thai • has delayed the Company's programme by about three weeks. In addition. high tides and waves ruined then original beach, which had been prepared about a month ago. and necessitated emergency rebuilding trorn November 3 to November 7. "We are trying desperate). %  December 17 but. owing to the On ease S Man Man \II.-M;I>I Vnothf'r MiirdtT PIM>rt might be DRIVERS DEMAND INCREASE Jerusalem:— Israel's ou-operaivaly organised bus drivers have demanded a 20 per cent, fare urrease The average monthly pa. packet of a driver at presen' E IBt the wmr 4* I ourt Judge. Norl .' %  Ir ha girl. ry in front of ..< %  i %  %  %  viUi |e*>%  %  .oundi in l'i %  Ireland .irosecutoi h)r ihe Court prosecuteHl aunwrotH i 'Ilegal undergmund "B A n (amei and his wife as the M. ; utlon. The body was found tfj Man l era i African aaaMMQ of the K" uiued its declared war to tl '' %  ath against the white man rathe* and biothei aftei an it They said the .ittempt on tt tight search. European couple was made !a B**th poliea and •> %  •• i/ht at their farm-hone I ..-ivestn. i r. r.r* Truck Kills Four adCXn Max ioo i ala | truck within two weeks when a laic* Od 'ii SmilheiTi .11.ni! foui persons and %  mi IN, no Th •" i Idem) mi 1 %  i<'.'i i.... Ben* ita in the southern slate ol NAfKOBI. KKNYA, Nov II lOaxa... Afncar.sl rtu* irucfe filled with worta • %  ...i.|,te„ ,„ kill .nothe. I paan '"'•" "*••** l-meapple "elds %  [ailed tn negotiate a to its excessive speed, fdinj to survivors. seven persons weic icilled last week In two separati bus accidenls also attributed 'o high speed Oiw bus crashed int. • station, while anothe hit a freiaht truck headon llrWV i oi IIMII \ i LfEIMC imon.iii wnom: HFAVV GQUIrMENT for Barbados Oulf Oil Ceaspsny Ltd.. which arrived but Saturday by the II "Archsngelos" was helm miloaeled .t TrenU Beach. St. Jam**, yesterday The tHiriipinent wan brought from Carlisle Bay to Trenta Bnach by Oulf Barge No which was tewed by Onlf Tug (both seen in ssi TtM D Ostiersgll tor (on beach) essJatt in loadlni works wutbi wsiung 16-tan Mack truck. lift-ton draw EVERY GRAIN EDIBLE NO PICKING REQUIRED. I'llll I SBSJ Purkaitr. at oil Leodint Stores. T. (.nil.Is GRANT. LTD.



PAGE 1

ru.i rovn BARBADOS ADVOTATF. FRIDAY VOVFMBER 14. WO BAjpDos.sA.ADvtoE NEWS FROM IIIIITAIX | VISA TO GORKY-ST. rnviwiv iur oar', ..! the vounl c rtflllli ala U'k^L D^liii^ a.1.1#:;.._ % .... %  .......I 1H rrid>. Nuirmbri 14. 1952 MAUDE llll.i. THE Laafulatlve Council, the General Assembly and the Governor constitute the law-making body of Barbados Without the approval of the General Assembly and of the Legislative Council and without the assent of the Governor there can be no new legislation There can be therefore no question as to the rights of the Legislative Council or of the Assembly to reject any bills which are introduced and the instruckg tht Governor describe ten types of Bills to which he cannot give assent. It .: oral that the opinion of the General Assembly which is an elected body should carry great weight with the Legislative Council which is a nominated body but the Legislative Council is expressly given "freedom of debate and vote in all affairs of public concern that may be brought under their consideration in Council If the %  Bjfl were to approve every Bill which is passed by the General Assembly its usefulness would be reduced almost to vanBg point In practice the Legislative Council does not often reject bills which have been passed by the General Assembly for obvious reasons. If th Council were to refuse to approve legislation merely because they wanted to express their constitutional rights to vote as they wished in all affairs of public concern brought to their consideration such disharmony would result tMtWMB the law-making constituents of the island that government would be brought to a standstill. Actually more than three years have elapsed since the Council on May 17. 1949 rejected the Holidays with Pay Bill. On July 31, 1951, the Council after a great deal of work on the same bill which had been passed by the House a second time, approved of the Bill which was enacted with effect from January this year. Disapproval of a Bill docs not necessarily imply that the same Bill or a modified Bill will not be passed later, but it is a clear sign to the General Assembly of the disapproval of the Council. Since the lawmaking body is not the General Assembly alone, but the General Assembly, the Legislative Council and the Governor, the disapproval of the Legislative Council must CM iy weight with the General Assembly. There is no limit to the time to which the disapproval of the Council, expressed in terms of rejection of Bills which have passed the General Assembly, may extend The Council has gone on record as saying that if one year has elapsed after their rejection of a Bill aqd if a general election intervenes they will invariably pass the Bill if it is brought to their consideration a second time. There is little likelihood of a general election intervening in Barbados during the next year and it may therefore be suggested that there is little likelihood of the Council approving the Maude Bill as it stands during the present legislative ses sion. The Council's action in rejecting the Bill will not have been unexpected In an excellent speech opposing the Bill the Hon V. C. Gale emphasised many points which tend to be overlooked by those who approach local government as if it were a subject for an essay. Mr Gale speaks with first hand knowledge of the vestry system the chief function of which Is in Barbados the relief of the poor. His remark that its easy functioning is largely due to the number of people who devote time and energy to parochial affairs will perhaps lind a larger appreciative audience at a time when the cost nf paid officialdom is beginning to penetrate down to the man-in-the-strect No one can doubt that the proposed form of local government proposed in tinMaude Bill will be more expensive than the present vestry system and the ui | lanty of the Government's Five Year Plan of Development and Taxation ought to be warning enough of the consequence of further rises in taxation. The greatest disadvantage of the form of local government proposed in the Maude Bill is the introduction of party politics into the parish Already the Executive of is finding it increasingly difficult to aacura support (mm the rank and file for government measures: if pariie to become dependent on the party whip how can a new streamlined local govanunanl bill m<,re than provide a .sounding board for party antics? oolitics". said Mr. Gale, "should I httle or no influence on elections to .: administrative bodies which are reallv the strictly business side of government and In whose keeping the weUare i | an is entrusted." It would be imposil.lito putt the position more explicitly. It ba hoped that the breathing space provided t>v the CouDOll'a rejection of the ide Rill will allow greater conceal tlon on more important measures which deserve the attention of the government of Barbados. Now is not the time to fritter away time and m Vfltern which is performing %  TICI well, and which is n<>t unique In I farm. No one ha %  •ned. II can hardlv be if it II abolished. ilH.l LOND"'. t<*ne par: ol the young .-rimii.au. aion of rarl.ai.ent. t* % MMtttlMM JSMf*> rmm0f. And court reeurd. ihow which tc-opened reemUy agate moe using tn*m aa*uut | a background of historic pageanexpert* It snould Lr motM-ilcd oefciKelcsa peop.e ihow imar, irv and colour, should fir.d Tory on the National HaBlU BS | M-Ps. m a better mood than preIt was suggested Another equally The Chairman of toe Hthai tuna \ The government is standing Commission h. "B llCH does not pay n the case oil firm In its intention to dtsuggestions thai divorce should jU veiuie oilroad transport and be made easier for tlUldlaa' detailed! iron and steel riaUonaliaad couple* Hut this ides loo r UM raauiu ' %  "?"• %  under Mr. Atllee's Labour regime whole-he* rUrdl> repudiated by ti^uirj i -even though they cannot rethe Church. %  i, exactly as before Britain", overall balance of Dam**** payments position is improving y^ women of Britain though. M a result of the govern menri M rpresnuJd by the National r.easures including theii serration of Business and Proas on less essential imtllutvnB \ Women's Our* feel port*more strongly about another 1-2? „.!SiS ih,.TSr So" "E"* mrmo^Sum to 11* Con,., *r?.££* %  % %  """ % %  "••""•-"> %  > %  '!"•'• >• -"""' FucihS the .Dl m in. Labou, abolllion o( damra*. (ranted to ,„, „. , u ui.iu.na sent to m.xtiratr. on the one side and •' '' "• !" * 11. van and hi. Lett Win.tr. o.. r husband to be able. i> ••" %  '> "'" "" %  "'"' „; the other ha. flaunted the dltle. c „ !" dMM1M rom „,, prno „ And the ,oun, paopM am a-l enoes of Labour opinion a. _to h e around ol adult. % % %  • ""' "' "" • a, would like the counnl „.,,,. „ raMe ol ,„. ,„„. new l-i t..c ..... *•" tr. run h en the wife arai regarded ai • > %  w .. .h. ivw a chattel-. the memorandum nd been warned, put on probaAt the aame time, the Torlea U3n ^^ . are certainly not Wed with falae **„"_„ inquiry inaunal .uauce nuc oeiu.Muoca, naa ju*. o^n t.u-.i^.eo. ine rCiwrt waa drawn r< o. tne %  mn.inflai >epailttt.. tor Ltinu...1 AtieiKc tatli ui! in I <.nj iiaurneateT. >iem 01 Mtnuinc young boys jttu UI.. ptlmurr.. To Salter. Minuter tor Ec< Arthur !! mend— the '.t.v % %  r.iet. Tne lind that even jtpn.tngly enough-that .„'' mveatitatlli t attorn or nullity, >* nuiaatrate. who !" a mem .;. ,u >n,tnd. the g "!" Z,L !" 7 li ^> llou^ Cm that Bntam Crt '"' %  "">-"" KT'IiJl! nom. export prospecn have worsened .ince last March, and that It appears unlikely prodi.' now rise is had been hoped Sir Arthur was a little morv i ptimistic in staling that there might be an expansion in the vroduction of metals, in capital K-.-ods and aircraft, and in boUd irg and building materials and coal. But he indicated thai n*-iner .n .rder. In certain cases, the wife * •*" t ^'**" Q, d 10 l>d^ Ific husband alimony and placea ol ouiusnmeni or ..onies na.nlenance. J-"*" So it seems that in some reiMUBssd M uvanumt o-a IMSBBI pecu, at least. rna inveg i iaa sf i agj [eel strongly again>l erring .riouaji titat some eltevn.. ives. and do no* wiab to •* deaung with young olTendci tern escape the marital ooad niuti oe di-vised. Ith benefit-or scot free" Details brougt.: to light BP • • • The eftlcacy oi corporal puns!.] „ O1 r ..,j Qysj boys in the i-hesc inerew-. would not off r nt loeom !f t a c r m ^ ^2?;U *""'"* wer "^T^ ?^^" ,.,.. llf .. AlA -i h rt „. has time and again been debated it t urcMous oflei. c wnen ihe> rev'iff whTstep. ?be M-"-. '* * ^" wer^.-nleuced. 'the ZCS t0 pi3e'^r yrs ago Hogging. exce : FUty per ceni of .hen, reverted -in Wn whtchui lc S'or ccrtam oflences wH ^ -'• -*, and. of the* H 7l S Mt^low Z f"^. "*• abolished, an.l lour out of every ten were in UM fa vcar ago Britain** eOUTtg wi-re barred froio .ouiu ag-ui wiuun three month, .11,1-. ,i, : •< %  • ui then iclcasca. and another four Increased Waues run tnv J rc J Loni Chlai Ju.'.ve Goddard rrge It was tne painlul but iru? Again, the wave of ^lalms for the reintrodurlion of the bir.li ..iv. pg ihe majorlt) >f the magls%  creased wages continues. Now, lo counter Hie present mounlin M txates. accoruin.; lo the report. miners who want more, wave of orutal attacJu against itmi the detention homes should Atirkers average oid men and women and other be made more ii_orous and unCIS. 3s. 6d. a week, other underdefenceless people, often with artgaguji --"U not more comfortMound workers £10. 10s. 2d., view to robbery. able a od letsureiy. 1 lien potential ikers £8. 11s. 2d. __ _._ .iflendrrs would ICI being sent to Vtey arc, it Is stated, the highest f-ord Goddard has been twenty hcm roup of workers in Britain, year* u judge li^ views are highSo ,, ,„„., ln-1 „ in ^ end tm, they have demandIy respe c ted always, and in tin %  %  d an extra thirty shillings a case he Is supported by thrrweek basic pay. and will not other judges all looa eJtp" iccept a complete rejection of in the law. Lords. Asqulth. Oaksey and Tmki i But agalnsl him, and repreaentThc malcontents in industry, „ 1J( n ,. K ,,. ..„.,., rit .. -.,.. Lord CoroialtkM in ———T Abbey .-. llx their atten^ on Cnanccllor i^d Simond.. And mouses great o-m.oversy. The ^J!^-^^ !" fT !" ^I l • 0,,, Simonds Mrts the reopponenu of Mevtatng th *" DtrodUcUon of corporal punisnionj suggest that it would imnent would put the clock back .. pair the traaltionai dignity of the hundred years or mote." ,,„ occasion. Backing Lord Simonds Is the HoBM si r.'.ny, Sir David The Church of Kngland newMaxwell-Fyft' and I. i : 1 ,:.j.L %  papa g, however, joins its voice 'ood and Silken, both good, with those who urge that it should sincere men. be allowed, in clear cut phrases Certainly Sir David knows much U writes; "H seems particularly about violence und iruclty, and foolish lo exclude television from For the Bevanitc extremist* %  • mui1 nuvtr oncc Wijme % %  •,h V u,v L **-narnlks. >t .Im, ihst thr., in ISM? **** wllh -'•"*! '" a'uries of Uon sei vice uhen Dim cuineru arc I" revcrV, !" the recent i^bou? ', '''l''> and h*.rror. For he was to uallowed It require* less I'arty ruling banning all group %  '""ding British prosecutor lighting facdiUcs. makes no fuss. ovefTtnti within the party •gainst the top Nazis at the great "sd takes very little room. Bui rd .HKI deed they will Nuremberg atrocity trial. And U> 'millions of people H wuuta ry lo persuade Labour's major!now perhaps, just hecause he '"ing these great cvcnU in the y thai it is they—the Bevanltes heard so much of brutality, he most vivid possible way. Is Uus -who are right, and the majority urges that the 'no flogging" • %  nuttier example of the Church's hould be given a longer 'allure to understand the meaning, in modern times, of mass comloag not pay', kindness .ilways pay cither. ( i.roiiini.m T.V. The ban on televising the liampinning their cry for more u —if not fi>i niora vrark, FOf Hi'' present, Bevan has hue the moderate Altlee i ne. But nobody believes that IC Mill permanently qbandon his :vowed policy 'of demanding norc nationaluation and social.ition in all spheres of Britain's are wrong. Saslil Opinions I>cople of England the whole affair icalion and public relation%  hip? W.* need to baptise these media in the service of the Kingdom •* God" The II B.C. have already agreed .„„ 22 „t h, m ",reeT„ *JZ3L."2. J5 U SS-!LSL*? the subject ', Commis-ioti on They oppose %  alei i the Marriage •UthorrUag might like lo iinpose. These could m.-lude cutting certain of the most sacred episodes %  I dance of any close-up ..in. system trial. Divorce in Britain will not be lade easier If the General %  .ssembly of the Church of ScotThe lind has Its way. split o Traditionally, the Scots are A number say thai il is betlei lore strait-laced in their view* to t ive n voung fell. .t:'than the English. And now the General Assembegin living a clean life aga ly have submitted their report rMh ,. r niin ta | 0( k him „ p Koyal piisoti for >.v.r.l ve.irs. Bn, Fuillieuii.iie. many, includinp "1^", i,i M ,. %  omc ol Britain's judges an n-^tjf^l&JESE!. l^!^J^jSS?^rsST Many mtm !" ** !" ** the a.ly they reject easing !" 5L' !" Sfi!? "*5 l hcy Xh,n coun,r >' are -nxiou* to see this ningwonderful ceremony — even If lasting oaly on the television screen. In al separation for ,i lerm of *** "" ,rir loul the Abbey Itself the Commonvcars. .?Sa h owev . el "• w^hh will be represented more of t|w Dominion. who will ho SH.11 i..^.i ...I. u .. -ti i. •hould be talM.M*. m second live years 148,631 an ? I34.6B3 tons. Now let us :ake the highest %  >3 and the lowest 78.226 in d wi Taking thejycragc for the pant '" %  • .14.683 fbtLH the l.ov. %  !! %  .%  ni will have oeer estimated b. ass. mv '" 'gnorant as to the cost ol '5.31. tons mls-ejitlplird bv ln' ZM P" ton vill i now "' o 0011 rorn hut if others are ""* n • "hortageeaf I ,112.046 or .:, K.,.e interested in this, surely a sub-'3.B0.80 for The coming crop. To. The Editor, The Advocofe, I SIR.—Kindly grant me space in the c "lands. Perhaps someone on \alusble paper lo express an .'" ln **f P'**** could express I appreciation und make j Rugges"l cir op''on through the medium ( t,on of your paper. ( I would like to express latlon of ihc series TI,!! A ,m'^;t have '"'ed In Ihi.. .urel, a ,„bg ,. ..f lime and %  •'•l"'n ll.l could be .larlcd. and '" >"e event of a *op in th,. prlee J* li^been don. „„ prevlon, oeca*.„--fW&A for these details. I would like to hear the opinions • of others, for It is only by exA * %  "*" %  "" "' the high price of pressing raui ODinkma through u 6> r pv > available acre of ltid — '„ ).-y BARBADOS^ era* 0 D? %  !" ,m r ""4 "v** ,,f ,nc %  -land them, and it gives me the, i. that it was written for that purpose. r'oi .," SITword %  ,".!%? %  a" *ss am la.l is s.^ that mere Is ome""'" like to keep a book of it. lo M who ha. Jtad the courage to k "" •"•• ,' i.,,7".??t' 0 B v -? U %  arklc Utl< aubleet and that then' [ "MMiiN IIUllTAl.t. BY T A. U ., newspaper In thla Island that ,"" v !" J 1 1 ^ '•> J" Prldeaua an publish the truth. It will be iiitrnMalng at the end ..f th.crop .e.tsan to eompare llgures. YouB fa.thlullv PI.ANTKI; I//-. ../, ,./.,/,„„ hal I say BAJAN." Now for my suggeation. I unBd that some of the masters of the elementary schools have taker, these articles and lectured To Ide Editor, The Adeocetc— Id the children Why not sill I ,„ ,;,„,., ^" m ,„, further and print these (reparation of their "Five Year a letter l this Dagger n book form *o that it Pi,,,," has estimated the annual Government to ex* a major stop ised in the schools, not crop of the Island al laO.000 tons at Wheeler Corner. Not many day. nly the elemmtary but the which according to the average Is aftei was published. '"' %  •" % %  %  rt '"' f, lT :i 'i h, ,w en IMM i".."i to., high an accident loot place si that %  hlldren should have some Idea ot Let us see what the actual aver" I, and the back,,,. c f or t h r past K) vears has been nl Of I ;.s this Mc/er Slnpn XriU'l Bmlly To. The Editor, the Adoocate, sill.\ few essVtoi ago. I wrote letter lo this paper asking thr would help each to understand the other thus leading to better retween the races of this %  1943 IB44 1945 IVM 1947 133.273 104.502 lit 11H 133.120 111.232 Since live start of this a .n this ;.|i i;v; %  ifV-and 1 find that V J. PE ^ Average 120,435 Average 1M.931 A few Sntuul.iys ago a cyclist ... % %  darted arctind tlie corn' path of a lotry which luekUy, %  i r speed and ao could pul. up in time. On such ........ *j ....... .| i.. tui a a x .* rt a.*.I OF nARMAIK'S* could be applied |to Antigua, Si. Kitts and Jamaica, tbe islands which have been The average for the If 1 am again %  %  Which. Politics Aside. Gives you a good Idea of How Russians Live. Bast, Drink AFTER the analysis of Russian political, aims, the tactics of the Communist parties. 1 the psycholoify of the men in the Kremlin.' there remains one question, fascinating and universal: What are the Russian people like at home? A Frenchman who got a three-month visa to vuut Russia has just attempted an answer to this question.* Michel Gordey was. of course, prevented from seeing anything the Russians did not want him to see; he was. of course, prevented from taking photographs; he was. of course, severely limited in the number and sort of people he could talk to—even though he speaks Russian fluently. But from his trip he did produce a number of unjaded impressions of life in Russia to-day. EATING OUT Russian all-sorts In a Moscow restaurant, "which makes a practice of charging average prices." Gordey noticed that many tables were occupied "by officers in very becoming tunics of khaki or dark blue, their chests covered with decora tions. their black boots well polished, their trousers peg-topped, many of their skulls close-shaven or bald." He further notes: "The civilians were of all kinds. There were workmen without coats or ties, with hands blackened by labour; and there were intellectuals dressed like middleclass Parisians, with stiff collars, ties, aid double-breasted suits (but the cut of their clothes was very different from ours). "There were women in long dresses, with lines quite unlike those of Paris (for here the 'elegant' gowns arc shaped like sacks and fall straight from the shoulders) . and there were also girl students and young working; women in simple cotton blouses and very snort skirts." THE DRUNKS Open-air 'local' Gordey, on his tour ol Russia, noted a deal of drunkenness. He records: My first night out in Moscow I was amazed by the number of intoxicated men who. in groups of two or three, were reeling about or singing in the very centre of the city, under the policemen's indifferent eyes. During the next two months I got used to this spectacle. I saw it not only in Moscow but in all the cities, large and small, that 1 was able to visit. At all the principal street corners there is a wooden kiosk where one may buy cigar ettes. mineral waters, sandwiches — and vodka. These booths, like all enterprises in the U.S.S.R.. are operated by the State On my first daytime walk in the capital I stopped at one of them to buy some cigarettes. As I was getting out my money a truckdriver stopped at the corner, jumped down from his truck, and came running to the kiosk. "Pour me out seven ounces." he said to the woman in charge. She poured into a large glass some liquid that I at first took to be water. The truckdriver swallowed it at one gulp, bought an end of sausage, and then said:— "Another three and a half ounces, comrade! He drove off at high speed. He had drunk ten and a halt ounces of vodka, with an coholic content of 40 per cent, or more, al half past ten in the morning. After him other passers-by stopped at the same kiosk; and during the five minutes that I spent there, the vodka flowed freely. THE SLUMS Black mud. snow What other aspect of Moscow does not appear in the propaganda pictures? Says Gordey. who was impressed by the crowded shops in Moscow's Gorky-street. When I began to take longer walks I dis. covered twisting little alleys, badly paved and rather sordid. The compulsory cleanliness of the centre of the city had disappeared; this was old Moscow. The sidewalks were so high I had to jump down to reach the street, which was coverec* with black mud. In the courts and backyards the half-melt ed snow lay in huge piles, dark and dirty Refuse and old newspapers littered the ground. SOV SOCCER It's a riot Gordey went to a football match at the Dynamo Stadium, between "Dynamo"—thr Secret Police team—and "Torpedo." the lean which takes its name from a vast Moscow factory. He says:— "The Dynamo team, last year's champions played quite brutally. The spectators began to yell with indignation. These protests reached their climax in the second half wher two men b?rs of the Torpedo team had to be carried o.T .n stretchers. "Crooks." "Brutes," "Assassin;!'.... Torpedo won the game by one goal X< nothing . Near me a man was calling out "So much the worse for the Dynamos if the* think they can get away with everything It's sport we're looking for here, not murder' The men play in jerseys, not uniformsV* Two MVD (Secret Police) officers hearc these remarks imperturhably. without turn ing round. —I..F-S. "Visa to Moscow:" (Gollastcz, MsA MUMS 11 ##/!#/> / I AT THE All.Ol \ II VTATIOXKItY A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose BKOOMS BUI SHF.S Baas ar Vara Lavatarr Scrub %  ha* Cobweb Wlra Hair iFlaarl Hair (Hradl Straw %  ant Slad Fatal — Also — III:IM* %  r.l POLISHES Al WILKINSON at 1AVNES CO.. LTD. %  MM asors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phona 7S, 4681 BECKHITII STORES MENU SPECIAL For your mv in run \on !! ANCHOI l.3 p-rr lb. CONCEMTKATE .17 prr tin ( OOhlNl. .98 PT Ua COOKING 4.5a per 3-lb Un s\\i\VHiu;s ENRICHED BREAD ANCHOR BITTER ANCHOR CHEESE KAM Ml PORK) ROAST BEEF BEEF LOAF HAMS IN nifa I III IU:i li Ml STARD A SPECIAL MAGNET PEAS 3'.. SIZE .3* per tin DINNER f* PARTIES OX TAIL SOUP LEGS OF LAMB CHICKENS DICKS BIRD'S EVE PEAS IK I IT PUDDINGS EMPIRE COFFEE GOLD BRAID RUM A1TI.I S KTKAWBMCKIKN I'INE A IT I I 1 SPINACH IIRI BSKL M'KOl TS GARDEN PEAS ( \HHU.E CARROTS BEET ROOT SHOP EARLY AT GODDARDS SATURDAY IS RACE DAY