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















saan .
WHAT'S ON TODAY ae YES TARD ior REPORT
Films £ at British Couneit om Codringtan?
i ma ee Children at British Counce i. (Es for month aly 1.4 ins
Police Courts: 10 a.m \ ‘emperature: 85.0 1
Exhibition of Paintings and Drawings at 4 way Peppemtare: eG)
the Museura: 10 a.m e e y 8m rT 4
B.T.C. Races, Garrison Savannah -——— a, aTometer.ig @ mm) 692 am.)
| 1.30 p.m. 22 ;
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



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
=,

_ MR. CHURCHILL PRESENTS: 2 ene cerns
SECRET PLAN TO N.A.T.O. ||

a The Most Modern | Bay
Ges > | Left Port —

LONDON, Nov. 14. i ou . “" ‘i
Mr. Churchill presented a secret “atomic age” defence | ate See went %
programme to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization in .Squadton left, port on Monday on
Paris today. Under Mr. Churchill’s plan, a new type of te ae Se pe enen after a six
British fighting force is to be developed stage by stage based | “"j,,,));" by Halt Russell Lia. of
on the increasing use of the most modern weapons, and / Aberdeen, Sc>tland, the frigate
less dependence upon standing forces. was Iaunched by, Lady Wells on



Communist
Publication
Plant Raided

ROME, Nov. 14.
Italian police raide@ the Com-




munist publication distributing
plant here -and contiscated 10,000
copies of posters attackjng the
Government's proposed electoral
reform law.

Police said the action was taken
because the posters would “disturb
public order.” No arrests were
maae,

The Communist organ Unita in
1 bitter front page story on the
raid published a photograph of the
plant showing desks, tables and
chairs overturned dnd ‘printed
material seattered about,

Squads of police from Rome’s
Questuras political seetion cordon-
ed off the Communist Press centre
ind demanded copies of the post-



~

$s, Lares

Bigbury Bay

i
|
{























. It ‘ ) ee (6th Nevernber, 1944, .-and. eom-1t om ers being bundled for distribution
= [duction tah dew oaaoee a | pleted on 10th July, 1945, j gy ae Re ith ares
= be I § \ , “B gbury ‘Bay? ‘has ‘an’ atma- ommunist workers in the plan
a opallnd tie aaa Ce PRINCIPLE OF lment' of four 4-ineh guns in two] refused to accede until . pressed
planes, and modernized. warships, || WI. FEDERATION | {uns tcgether with severa oficial. In charge quickly reteraae
. : : ent'-aiicraft guns and anti- aMecial in charge quickly returne:
PRINCE CHARLES aoe : guiding principle of the ACCEPTED submarine weapons | to headquarters and secured a writ
plan aims at a steady increase in The . frigate ‘thee #4 h tres ifter which the 10,000 posters were
the striking power of British aly seewec ? ‘

The Prince
Is Four

The Legislatures of Jamaica,
Trinidad, Windward and Lee-
ward Islands (with the excep-

other stations beside the Amert+
ca and West indies Squadron &
the British Pacific Fleet, the Med=

rarted off
Communist

Army rather than at its expansion
in numbers.
The Foreign Office, announcing

HIS EXCELLENCY HON. R. N. TURNER, Acting Governor, visited the Barbados General Hospital yes- -
terday morning. On arrival he was met by Dr. J. P. O'Mahony, Director of Medical Services, Dr. Gideon,
Superintendent of the Hospital and Miss Wendy Graham, Matron.

sources. said the

posters blasted the Government's







tion of the Vir; Islands) iterranean Station and Home ; ‘proposed electoral reform law as
TREN We ince wet have now th. oR. md Fleet, It has a displacement. of __ The Acting Governor was accompanied by Captain Armstrong, A.D.C, “Fascist”.—U.P.
view of Britain’s defence | effort ple of West Indian Federation 2,400 tons and is 307 feet long
LONDON, Nov. 14. |S O) and estimates of the || 88d have authorised their Gov- land 39 feet wide. She is under : oe »
Queen Elizabeth has decided not | Of ae be a . 1953. ernments to enter into discus- |'the command of Commander A.) ominica Ss Venezuelan

to name Prince Charles as Prince |* Th » aia od a was put on sions on the subject. The {w. F. Sutton, D.S.C. oon wee S

of Wales until he is “very much fi. nO nei the. r most Secretary of State for the |'

older” probably in his adoles- |@Mclency an ne Colonies has accordingly in- t

Lime Crop
Excellent

i i si derstood
cence—a Palace circle said, as the modern weapons it is uni
heir to the throne celebrated his that Mr. Churchill's plan does ne;
fourth birthday. pepll, fer reduction in the process
The Queen has been pondering 'P"! ae ;
the decision for some tas both = \fow has five divisions in were
Reliable in- |Furove, including three armour

Remanded

Hugo

vited these Governments to
send delegates to a Confer-
ence in London to be held in
March or April, 1953. The
exact date for the OCon-

South Formosa

TAIPEH, FORMOSA, Nov. 14.

Sentence

armed forces.

Garin a
Commission Agent

29-year-old
of Caraeas

ase : ; 1 before His Worship Mr.
; » . Dominica’s raiofall this year ee ph r
een mines, Be had. des | divisions which constitute the bulk wre kines Geen nae \ I ostponed A typhoon with winds of 80 miles an hour near the|has been very good and the oS damental eee See
cided that her son was too young | Allied armoured strength in House of Assembly in Barba- j i centre swept over Southern Formosa today, causing hun-|]colony is having an excellent by the ‘Police with cmuates bodily
for the great ceremony in Car-|Germany.—U.P. dos are still considering Fed- Mc Juste i | dreds of casualties and millions of dollars in property| lime crop with good prices} iiarm fo Meta Cox (12 4 Ch t
narvon Castle though she realized ee ee eration proposals oo deodhine yesterday Postponed ae “oh, damage. ; ; Hon'ble H. D. Shillingford, plant-}Coy' (10) through. wilful’ neglect
Wales was anxious to have the New Dire ctor For in the Report of } YY poi er of Roseau told the Advoene

est-

; Evelyn Hope of Brandon Early reports said at least 30 person re killed and | vester While’ driving: «. "car: -on:- Black
Prince for Coronation year. Closer Association Committee, | | cael i ppareons, were Xilied and | yesterday. Rock road November 11.
The Duke of Windsor was 16 West Indies, but an invitation {pepe Reed, _ nan pury more than 100 injured in Kaohsiung City, 160 miles south} ~Mr. Shillingfora arrived here Rock road on November 11

to participate im the Confer-
ence has been sent to the
Government of Barbados.














He was remanded with bail in

of Taipeh where the storm struck in full €orce. the sum of £100 until November

and a quarter's deliberation dred houses were destroyed
use: ‘oyed.

One hun-
having had three or four cow

when he became-Prince of Wares Dept. Of Highways

and the Queen feels Charles too
should at least be old enough to

on Thursday morning

by BG
Airways and left the

following

. mil rae 19. Myr, J. S. B. Dear is appear-
an le > H Fe afternoon by B.W.I.A, for Trini- ;
ys And Trans rt terfeit coins in his possession owever, Tainan City, 140 miles ; . * aren ing in the case on behalf of
pegecearet the meaning of his jpo March 27 this year. His reputed|S0Uth of Taipeh appeared hardest Mad de route. to Jamaica tclGarin while. the case for the



hit. Communications with Tainan
were out and reports of

has been received wife Jerome Harewood who was

When the Guards band marched charged along with him for the

attend the meeting of the Region-
into Buckingham Palace forecourt}from the Secretary of State for

‘al Economic Committee and the

Information prosecution is being condueted by

| ARTIE'S HEADLINE |

J * '. . Inspector Franklyn of District
tor the Changing of the Guard the! the Colonies that Mr, N. Barron, Killi Oo same offence, was acquitted. casualties and damage Were in- Ay West Indian _ Conference. He “Ae

usual martial easic was replaced|A.M.I. Mun.E., M.R. San.I, has ng Mr, F. &. Field, Assistant) complete. i i si eee by | Hon'ble} “Meta Cox, Carter Cox, and two
by the playing of “Ha Birth- he 4 elected “to succeed Mr. A; eo Attorney General, prosecuted for]. Pingtung, southernmost eity on ohn Bully, Financial Secretary other school girls—Joan Corbin
Nor Ghaviae aa Siinikee te aS aes BSC. MLCE UO N. O no’ the Crown. Formosa apparently suffered as of Dominica who bas gone as an} (6) ‘and M, ‘Rock (10)—were
day.” Charles and Princess Anne|B. O’N, Skinner, B.S.C., M.LC.E., e 6 J teer Mr. E, W. Barrow represented|much damage as Kaohsiung. Ail é .

watched from the window and the|as Director of Highways and

involved in an accident on Black
Rock with a car driven by Hugo
Garin who is a visitor to the

both defendants.
BAILIFF JAILED

adviser.
ships near Formosa sought. haven

Prince waved to the crowd,—WU.P.! Transport. Mr, Skinner has and ait lines put off scheduled

i He said that in spite of the
| accepted an offer of transfer in

‘ heavy drought the island had ex

Protested









the Colonial Service as Sanita- Glee i ro erienced t ‘ds th {fisland, The school girls were
; a oe. | fits Engineer, Trinidad, and PANMUNJOM, N 14 His Lordship the Chief Justice on iad ahs ce oe th 7061 pan dearly this Rains taken to the General Hospital and
7 wa Vessels will be leaving Barbados about U OM, Nov. 14. | sir Allan. Collymore yesterday the Pescadores Ieland in Farmosa duction of the banana crop was | detained.
the middle of December, 1952. nited Nations _ protested sentenced Goulbourne Lynch, a} ct steadily ‘increasing A check at the Hospital showed
: 'fg. : Communists on Friday for the kill- ni , strait and surging northwest to- : : : i i
s p Mr. Barron was born in 1912 : bailiff to nine months’ impriso: ds Sh i wi that they are all improving
: g t B h|ing of an Allied médical officer t i 4 to each of wards Shanghai with diminishing He added that the colony had] steadil
mm 9 and is at present Deputy Borough) +.” 2" lige bullet inside the neu-| cent _ in respec he force, Torrential rains accom- Ss. SONS ene
eof : Engineer and Surveyor to the tral zone. between naan eral counts of fraudulently convert panied it. ‘Many districts -were |” another setback because they
Two motor vessels left port_and| Corporation of eis cere 3 njoth aejaos ei Ones Pas. 5 Deol : number pf the dikes vefew ~ nN atone igiete Ai
caw <> penn dintslaal bs -: bh. J i s o
two schooners from St, Lucia| North, Walts. | He, is | expected nthe protest was madein a letter guilty earlier in the sessions on|"°Cebteai and northern Formosa the practical implications of the Irport Com.
wea in the Careenage] jonth of January, 1953. brief liaison officers’ meeting on to hi bencuscently, AOE Leeds were not affected except for strong a «are on ‘Trade
The departures were MV. r IGH Friday morning. It was signed ship said that because Lynch was winds which caused practically no ’ eels
Moneka (100 tons) under Captain MOTHER AND EIGHT |g given to the Reds by Colonel] getting up in age he would be car th aa iu “Tm a little premature | : fs
R. Hudson with a cargo of rum,| CHILDREN SUFFOCATED ! Charles W. McCarthy, senior Unit-| 45 jenient with him as possible. | eit Chi fof St 7 + to South- Know; bude: le: does (sound New Sour Of SEAWELL, Nov. 14: A meet-
lard, margarine and soap for Massachusetts, Nov. 14. one Hele. ae. STOLE BICYCLE—18 MONTHS suai crraen ta emit tine Sentngs pretty good—SIR Tommy : ce Ing of the Seawell Airport
Dominica and St. Kitts; and M.V.| A An Allied spokesman had dis- : t : ey .

forty-four-year-old mother

Facilitations Committee was held
and eight of her ten children were

on Friday 24th October at the

His

——_—_—— Nationalist naval and air force in-
Lordship also sentenced

Jenkins Roberts (204 tons) under stallations been

; Fe
closed earlier that the aid man Winterberry ! |

Electricity



















i may have Airport. The Committee is com-
Captain G. Fergusson with a cargo|suffocated early on Friday when|who was unarmed was killed on Wilbert Waithe to 18 months’| damaged.—U.P. ‘POF > tee 1) ‘a
of rum and machinery for Nassau.|a kitchen fire filled their two-| Wednesday nee the 100 yards imprisonment with hard labour i laa paced & repeesitetives a
M..vV OK. Service VIII left on|storey house with dense smoke. ; neutral zone lining the road from}ij_ was earlier in the sessions ATRL, Nov, 14; Seawell 7 Seen Series
Wednesday with a cargo of rum pany firemen could put the fire|the Allied base camp at Munsan | foundg guilty of the larceny of a ore is now being lit by] Ae nies ee
for Halifax. out Mrs, Mary Audet and four of|to Panmunjom. A joint investiga~ | Liaycle. . . . electricity supplied by the Bar-| At these meetings matters
her children died in their beds, tion of the incident is schedule|d Deputies Abuse bados Electric Supply Corpora-|affecting the improvement of
The two one pen, e —UP. for 3.00 p.m. —U.P, F : ] Thi { tion, The service was linked up|airline services to the general
Lucia are:—Lady Steadfast un ‘ Immunity OW 1e on Wednesday 12th instant. public are discussed, and recom-
— = a. ae ee ~ , , 5 Killed In sie mendations which have been
o urtles, e, ’ Ti y ) h fi . B rbatl X PARIS, Nov. 14. “ . e Colonial Secretary said]|approved implemented by the
copra and firewood; and the 60 ton wo ac ts n a Os e bac? The National Assembly refused aide Seve. 36 ee ee yesterday that the plant which] Airlines. Recommendations which
Laudalpha under Captain Gumbs , ; ° i e@ Shi Collision to lift Parliamentary immunity| have their fowls to selt-and you| W728 used for lighting the airport]require Government’s approval
with a cargo of copra, charcoal, A ter Atlantic Cirrossing Pp trom Deputies in 51 cases. go out at night to steal them,” will be kept as standby to bejare forwarded to the Hon, the
firewood and fruit. | ; Most of the cases involved Com- His Worshi Mr. G B Griffith used in cases of emergency, Colonial Secretary for subse-
The two schooners as well as F ae pa oa ’

the M.V. Moneka are consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-
tion. Agents for M. V. O K_ Ser-
vice are Martin Doorly & Co, Ltd.
while Jenkins Roberts’ agents are
Messrs A. E. Harris & Co, Ltd.
These arrivals and departures
kept the waterfront bustling.

tic.



VIKING

TWO MORE YACHTS—Moonraker and Viking — ar-
rived in Carlisle Bay on Thursday after crossing the Atlan-
Moonraker, paying her second visit in three years,
anchored off the Barbados Aquatic Club on Thursday night
after a 28-day crossing from Las Palmas.
Carlisle Bay on Thursday morning. Her trip across from
the Canary Islands took 32 days.



THE SWEDISH YACHT VIKING also crossed the Atlantic. Her

trip from the Canary Islands to Barbados took 32 days.
arrived on Thursday morning.

She

Viking sailed into

The arrival of these two yachts
now bring the number of recent
arrivals to three, On Sunday last
Wanderer III arrived after a
26-day crossing.

Viking’s crew, Mr. and Mrs.
Sten Holmdahl of Gothenburg,
Sweden, told the ‘Advocate’ that
they had a wonderful crossing.
Light winds accounted for their
long time in crossing.

Viking is the largest of the three.
She had previously been a fishing
boat and later a Pilot Boat in
Sweden. She was built in Nor-
way aBout 20 years ago.

After the Holmdahls bought
Viking, Mr, Holmdahl renovated
the interior which is now extreme-
ly comfortable. The engine room



NORFOLK, Virginia, Nov. 14,

munists who would be sued for
An oil tanker and a Navy attack

libel if their immunity were lifted,
transport collided off Cape Henry} Many of the most extreme articles
early today and the Navy said &t} published in the Communist Press
least five persons were killed andjmre written by libel-proof Depu-
seven injured, All of the casual-] ties,
ties were believed to be U.S, sol-| None of the 51 cases involved
diers aboard the Navy transport|the Paris military court’s request
U.S.S. Ruchamkin. Six of fhe} to lift immunity from five top Red
injured were reported in a serious|leaders wanted for endangering
condition, the State’s external ors.



was converted into a kitchen with Po

a small office nearby,

There
sitting room and an extra apart-
ment for toiletry and stores, She
carries an attractive wardrobe
and water tanks which hold 130
gallons.

She is 33 feet long with a 12-
foot beam. Her draft it six and a
half feet.

Farthest Trip

Mr. and Mrs. Holmdahl have
always been adventurers but this
trip is the farthest they have
ventured from home. From boy-
hood days Mr, Sten Holmdah! had
a love for the sea, as he was born
in an archipelago.

After marriage,
Holmdahl shared her husband’s
love for the sea and soon she too
became a keen sailor, They have
sailed Viking regularly
the Scandinaviah countries,

The couple iett
Viking on June 10+for England.
They visited Falmouth and Dover.
After one month im the U.K. they
set sail for Brest, France, where
they stood two weeks, Another two
weeks were spent at. Lisbon and

are also a dining and '

Mrs. Brita |

around

Sweden in ¢



then they sailed for Madeira
From Madeira they visited the
Canary Islands and afterwards
ve nturecd the Atlantic crossing MOONRAKER ARRIVED in Carlisle Bay on Thursday night after
Y ane eee 1's size and the suit * 28-day crossing of the Atlantic from Las Palmas,
= - On Page 3 nh This is Moonraker’s second visit to Barbados,

French Red : Months For

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” told 26-year-old Syd-
ney Belgrave of Cave Hill, St.
Michael yesterday when he sen-
tenced him to six months’ im-/
prisonment with hard labour for
stealing nine fowls from Elma
Hoyte on September 5.

Belgrave who had three pre-
vious convictions appealed at the
bar. Sgt. E. King attached to
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police.

Elma Hoyte of Black Rock,
said on the night of September
5 she heard a noise in the yard
as if someone was_ interfering
with the fowls. On looking
through the window she noticed
a man with a bag running away
from the pen in the yard. She
shouted to him but the man
} never stopped. Later she check-
ed on the fowls and noticed that

nine were missing and reported
the matter to the Black Rock
Police Station.
Showed
Police Constable arner said

that on September 6 while com-
ing from Shot Hall beach he saw
the defendant with two turkeys
in a bag and arrested him.
| While the defendant was under
{arrest -he volunteered to show
him where he had some fowls.
The defendant took him to

Grazettes, St. Michael where he
@ On Page 8





East Berliner
Arrested

BERLIN, Nov, 14.

West Berlin Police announced
the arrest of Edith Handreck,: 24,
in connection with the kidnapping
of Dr. Walter Linse, anti-Com-
munist leader spirited into the
Soviet Zone in July

Police said Handreck, an East
Berliner who works in a West Ber-
lin factory was arrested yesterday
because she knew of the Commun-
ist plot to kidnap Linse but did |
not report it to the Police, . Police
said she participated in the ee
ings at which a seventeen member
abduction ring drew up the kid- |
nap plans.

Police yesterday named four
Communist agents who allegedly
took part in the abduction and
thirteen accomplices Handreck
was not on this list However
police said she is sister of Else
Handreck Jospig who was a mem-
ber of the abduction ring

' UP.









quent action,

RALEIGH

Aerial view of the 40-acre
plant at Nottingham, England

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distinguishés all Raleigh nrodels.
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makes

RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BICYCLE
Barbados’ Leading Department
Store Sells Them
CAVE, SHEPHERD & CO.
LTD.
12—13, Broad Street



Look for this Mork

on the cyclé you buy.

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carry this Mark,



NO CYCLE 1S COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY-ARCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR ANG DY). a



eae













a BARBADOS ADVOCATE ce SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952
eo e : : :
Carb Calling ee. Musicians payemn |For Good Shooting....
‘ g a There is no better
ai / 4 ee - eS general purpose cart-



Are Busy

WINNIPEG, Man.
©ne of pre-war Germany's top

ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’. it is water-
resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly depend-

Visited Caracas And T’dad
R. AND MRS. TURNER C./;
SMITH of California arrived |

in the island during the week by |

ETAILS of the visit of The

Princess Royal to Trinidad

early in-the New Year wil) not be
finalised until December.








Look in the section in which your
birthday comes and find what your out.
Jook is, according to the stars,
For Saturday, November 1





























5, 1982

Following the announcement B.W.1.A., after paying visits to! selli ‘ ins~ mon ARCH 21 to APRIL, 20 (Arlen) — able: Supplied in [2
that the Princess would be mak- Caracas and _ *Trinidad. Mr./| peeve wale kee a ae = personality atinen She otiaae aig ene gauge ay bog with
ing the sea voyage in one of the Smith is Structural Engineer | a place in the Winnipeg Sym- ood dominate. And you will e 14
Trinidad, Leaseholds oil tankers, employed with General Petro- ghony Orchestra a pene | soon . 1.116 oz, or lg oz.
the. Leasehold Company ~~, (een leum Corp., a subsidiary of Socony Y 7 u rations by no means umsinpagketie ft 4 f a: loads and in other
many enquiries from the Press » They are also guests at Hans Horst, a 41-year-old. but they won't. be- helpfut to- lax living. FA , aie auges.
f informatio concerning the : Th middle-of y gaug
‘or 3 io it bie ak ton the Ocean View Hotel, , ot a anne virtuoso, used to be solo cellist fh miadie-of-the-road operator will be | &

> . > i 4
date & soldier, with the Frankfurt Philhar- " MAY 21 to JUNE 9% (@emini) — Excet Cc
ship and the port of departure. From England LU Re, grimly ~ monic and Radio Frankfurt or- lent period to follow through with Busi- E Y a K Y N Oo H
Returned GEORGE DAHL arrived; rapbit, chestras. Since coming te Can~ fhm, Shansial matters, Can be
R. S. LEE LUM, Director of here by T.C.A., from England ada ‘he has. worked as a gardener "SUN 2 t JULY 2 (Cancer Sun
a . UM, e con via Montreak He is in Ontario and at the Winnipeg gery, civic activities, other public matters WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
tlas Trading ‘o., 2 Di t of Frankie Pile and has factory. all freshly sponsored now

Trinidad accompanied by his fo i with the ethers as well as yourself. Don't com-} ‘GRAND PRIX” « “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”
















wife left the island by B.W.LA.

“I am not used to plain to your own and others’ distraction.

other tham

work

construction of the new Barclays

doing JULY %& to AUGUST 22 (Leo

on Wednesday last after a holi-



SSSESBESS oe





Sieg
J 4 said} all milk-and-honey day but D P
day. iS — in ‘@ gamut’ ob the Mites age ot = ! “and I am afraid” of injuring mj some gains by earnest, sincere effort ana Factory Representatives: T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
Off To U.S.A. Hotel Or Olek wives 7 hands. But I will find work, | teking until a\job is really done proper- Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados
MONG the passengers leav- * . ae? = en and I want to “ AyeusT 2s t SEPTEMBER 29 (virgo)

-& ing the colony for the U.S.A. Married Here | £& ur fant er. (ap Tage ~ doubt take maar pert tadayr Theme cust IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
Thureday: last ae Mr “Dudley y ees ee obvi in Nh eae Joi seet is home’ and all his “siirentmen sts OcromeR Sr (Libra) ONDON
Wiles, Fisheries Officer. | , yesterday morning for British | 3° Sq nob wood, “(a> belongings in 1944 in a bombing May be a period in which you will have Aor L

a. a pen . Santee Guiana were Mr. and Mrs, P.; 6. “the bride mo raid — worst of all, he lost his to exert more in unfamiliar matters, new
waa ee MR. PAUL FOSTER Persaud, Mrs, Persaud is the; 7 gape Worage ‘ . 767 Guarnerius cello, a gift from fuses, , You can handle this, 40, buckle Z at ails
¥ . . former Miss Gun Raj, Secretary to a aime. is first music teacher. Lébran. : W
Holidaying At Crane Behind The News the Chief Justice of B.G., and she| } Qusds, ‘) om At the conclusion of the war, OCTOBER 2% to NOVEMBER 2 (SJer- ALL OVER THE ORLD
"% AR AND MRS. A. BARRON R. PAUL FOSTER of the Mad been: a holiday as a} 16 Permit ono a” “ he played two years at Frank- plo) — Sort of neither fish-nor-foul day
and their young daughter Bnsbadas: Ad guest at Mayville Guest House. | '% red’ tape, thle mag) {Urt-Main for American occupa- feu ae ee oe New Sou Fe eunane. |

are now spending a vacation at, Ree ae Ene Wile, hase she wos married to| 3 ( tion troops. Then he moved to disposition. ;
the Crane Hotel. Mr, Barron is /°0 England by the SS. Golfite Mr. P: Persaud at the St. Michael’s ae ot dip. the French occupation zone to | NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2% (sig.

the Manager of Barclays Bank. ‘ Pent on Cathedsel She was much im- | - {#! play with the symphony at Sveumubint in otters, wetter walt Sp

Berbice, British Guiana. featune be ‘a eee yee * pressed by the wonderful climate| 4 per: peyer-Rheim. later. Balance endeavours carefully to

ar c ; spent the she tales | is Os) p 2 keep out of troubie. ‘
Arrived Yesterday six months during which time he | Ghosts 22, But when he arrived in Can- DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21 Capti-

PS pentane at the Ocean took some practical training in
View Hotel is Mr. J. Swin- journalism
dle who arrived here by B.W.1.A. Provinces,
vesterday marning from Trini-

th S s i r | e e + n ae
a MEW. B. Millar Chiet Sub- Passed Through Listening Hours pa Bg ty Nery little “EDRUARY a te MAROME Se, (hteces)
Tour Of Caribbean Editor .who is in the United \/fR. ST. GEORG COOPER, | musicians are busy” 4 = Place important issues frst. ran
EAVING THE ISLAND by States is expected to return on Superintendent of Agriculture ‘ons ag specs NOV. 15, 1992 . — —* " et ae me oaae oe usi«
B.W.LA. this. morning for December 14. Dominica, passed through Barba- | ——— SE He’ hed the use of a cello only 2%, 2 TODAS: Wil sewer
Guadeloupe was Mr. Lawrence dos on Thursday by B.G, Airways | | 4.00 Berrien, tion ba gihé once since he first landed at of en met gow rity Conk tbe Book

Martin of: New York. He spent

about a week as a guest at the EAVING: the: island recently has gone to select livestock for |%05 pm. Raciig, #19 pm Mook, For audition on a borrowed instru- ch@nge, nevertheless kindly and sympa-
, 4 ; p thetic, Birthdate of; Wm, grent
Crane: Hotel. ‘after. spending six weeks’ tte Government's Stock Farm. ae et Pm. ........ shiem sgarme Tent, reading music at sight. Eng. statoeman: Sir Pred. Wm. Harechel

in London and the â„¢

He now comes back to take up Barbados.

Impressed on his way to

was her

j sea bathing and
baci to British Guiana lasting

first visit to

Jamaica where he

—_—— ee

i

| Band, 5.00 p.m. Rugby League Footbal



*

l



ada last year he found there was
“not much music except in the
big cities.”

“T find that very strange,” he

Quebec, and took his Winnipeg

—B.U.P.

corm) — Tendency to take chances today
should be equalized by rational thinking.
Use your gift of sense. {
JANUARY @ te FEBRUARY 2 (Aqua-
rigs) — Note advice to ricorn, apply
here. Tact will get more than just driy-








pio is determined, at moments hard ta

astronomer; Vincent Astor, financier,



|
‘ .
At The Windsor
T Pp . ~ town Pos i Suis R, CECIL O'CONNOR former-
Martin is on a tour of the Carib- ong Man, “een eee ly M © of the Country
bean Area in search of material. piests of Mrs; Otho Waithe of) Club and later of the Trinidad | From
for his book tandard Guide) Gieverdale, Worthing. Yacht Club is holidaying in| News. sia
to, the Caribbean and Mexico”, “wr. and’ Mrs, Narain are very Barbados. | ——
wills be published bY impressed with our island and Mr. O’Comnor is nowrepresenta-|_ 7.45, p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m.
= ae Wagnalls, Publishers especially the Parish Churches, tive of Max Factor and is on a| Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p y
on York, ae They made special mention of St, ten-day visit to Barbados as a! ‘
os ed here from ee Georges Chueh. with the paint- guest of Hotel Windsor,
ting Cuba, ee. © ing of the Resurrection done by ;

Dutch islands; and Trini- Benjamin West and the natural Home After Holiday

British R. H. E. S) E O.B.E., and!

Tobaga.. curiosities of the island

told Carib ee, 06 Also returning to

places he has v th Guiana. after a holiday at Clever- Mrs, Skeete are among those |

of them dale, Worthing were Mr. Charles returning from England by the
indy Goring and s, Ada Rockcliffe Golfito.

who. also. said. that their stay was * ° - ® |

a very enjoyable one, Our Mr. Dave Rice of the firm of!



‘ 6 * p.m, Scottish
in ‘own Tonight, Rm. Sports
Round Up & Pragramme Parade, re |
mm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home ‘eer

ne, 6.15 p.m,













Magazi)
6.46

Britain, 7.15 p.m. Behind The
. 1.22 M 49.71M



Daet foves fac sf

Ever sinca hetwas a
Mackintast}
like any you

. Good mornings: begin; with . Gillette
ss and hong as hid a soft spat for
a - 4 stiff polish them off
ngster—if Mum wasn't looking ! The sons of the’ East all agree with css Wex

‘hat super-sharp Blue Gillette Blades are the best,
And. the satisfied Sultan advises his brother,

“Use the razor and blade that are made for each other.”



Simple Tale

Stee ACCOUNT of a little play
about love, broadcast from
Moscow, has moved me to tears,
It is.a simple tale of a man and








, sivL in a factory, and he falls LAA
very kind to hiS' island has attracted them so that C. B. Rice & Son, Mrs, Rice and hy 5 i a
? ‘ . 8 . Ss, |im love with her efficiency, I erev
short stay in this beautiful island. they are looking forward to their their little son also return today! would like to adapt it for’ mieb aaterer Whesenet you ge you will iad

next visit soon, duction. in England, hs that well groomed. men use Blue

Maer






Bus after a holiday in England.
ae oo a” .
‘OW in the-island on a busi-

ya ¥
Po:

cantina Se angela

















f)
. He: How beautifully you Masta pie i : that
saat Spent Holiday Mr. and Mrs, Michael Greaves! switch that lever, comrade: i. ae iiss: Gillette: Blades. They know
ness visit is. Mr, Jack Pro- RS. MURIEL BAYLEY, wife and Mr, and Mrs, Trevor Bowring| She: Sh! I must not listen to =e “ee money cannot buy a better shave.
cape, oe eee . of Mr. Peter Bayley, Secre- are others returning by the Golfite 7 — sas Ua ; ITED, WAELPAX Yet because Blue Gillette Blades
é Gs x i 7 avi i . | e: SC a, omrade onwsahiteiahiiie aint . .
attend the Heme ey we ta ry ff ie Se eee ng —_ holidaying in Englan | your output, a ace | last so-long, they're money-saving
Mr. eee aust gers leaving the island for Brit- ‘Candlelight Enrolment| | She: If 1 could be sure that | too. To-ensure absolute shaving
ae, Mo. . eee ish Guiana ty B.W.LA, — HE Y.W.C.A. will hold o| a is not for myself you leve! KuCoeeee 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Dail perfection use Blue Gillette Blades
Ville, . day, She had been spending a , pee EMENT .. . SPECTA é¢ : :
Short Visit holiday in the island. as the the “or Hestamentere Pingola He: No, no It is your skill ati - ee — the sharpest in the world—in
R. W. ALSTON of “Land~ £uest, of Mr. and. Mrs. Crees Street on Thursday,, November] ‘@ stipple-plunger that en | a@ Gillette Razor. The razor and
° eirce. ‘ ; , ¥
scape”, St, Thomas returned r 4 aug! es ic are going to) , She (timidiy): 1, too, com blade are made for each other.
by, a ah Happy Birthday be enrolled are asked to bring a| '@° a pa = aor o., e
iy a short visit. ii in| " wa ¥ :
et ence tee ONGRATULATIONS oni fale and, eae ogee cee “galt as Blue Gillette Blades
R. NESTOR BAIZ, Director A. G. Rocheford. M.A. on) H. 1, Ward | our overall quota by rationatis- |

of Bottlers Ltd., expects to reaching his 56th birthaay today. ‘The ¥.W.C.A. has been doing
return to. Trinidad by B.W.1.A, This scholar musician has borne some good work and the Cafeteria
after a short business visit. his years lightly and: Carib wishes: which is well run supplies hot

| ing our work-potentiality,
(He kisses the conveyor-belt. She
blushes.)











































































He is a guest at the Ocean that the others may be many and meals to working girls in the; ou. 7 USUGS! TRADE PNQUIRTES TO: T. GEDDES GRANT LIMDTED
View Hotel, happy: City at reasonable rates. Rolex Watches
MOTO NO eae - ee a - ; a iad See aan? i ee sg eta ea : LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane
BY THE WAY ... 8% teacheomber See ee
we ‘ontinuing Dail;
} " | Warner's Giant Warners Action Hit!
TORY. meeting was, told the ers denying indignantly,"that beer enamel . bath, But that was) Laugh Hit! is ‘
A other day that “Trafalgar: is watered. . nothing to the scene at Christies, | ROXY “JACK & THE (RATOM PASS" Preston se AMES
Square, when the fountains are| Potage Barbibou Caused’ by two rival ventrilo-| TO-DAY #45" & 8.15 and MORGAN NEAT. | FOSTER
not playi y is like: the. Black quists among the crowd. Continuing Dail BEANSTALK" and Steve Cochran 1,30 p.m. Speciol
of Caleutte,” ‘There. are; FRURDS*NEST soup being in ‘ — iSuper-Cineeolors bay yam Speriat | sUNGEE
Teplies one can make tor +>,,.{0e news again, 1 am sur- Forging ahead NEVER HAS THE SCREEN | Abbett :-: Galli | Wamerst Action Hiei STAMPEDE
that kind - phrase. prised that no go-ahead restaur- N old sailor has said that one +e See | MAN from TEXAS iunaie, Thriller &
1. So is Greenwich: Observa-'-2>t here has tried to popularise , of the most restful ways of HELD SUCH EXCITEMENT GLASS ALIBI atk Ge oe \ SON
tory, it. | People are probably afraid. spending one’s declining years is AN SUSPENSE? Paul KELLY Buy one Bottle Rocky Lane
3, ‘And when. they are playing that the inferior nests. of inferior to put fully-rigged sailing-ships a HEART of the “Midnite “Special
it is like the Great Wall of China, "Ts would be ‘used and they jy ‘bottles. But the Caistone ROCKIES | Entrance and’see the | SMUGGLERS COVE
3 a Mrs ‘Relf " realise that they can get querer General Purposes Development dese PY Rogers __},. above: Filmy Feet, Raves wae: g
# = eral dainties than mud and_ sheep’s Company, of Uttoxeter, has Mid-night Special Siuor Wena
5. is because of the Gult WoO! and twigs in most restaur- patented’ a speeding-up method, wee ar
Stream. jmts joday.', Mr. Hilaire Belloc with. the result that dairies and 445" 80 om:
6. It all depends what you nest a put the matter very wine merchants and ae z | ‘ ye eee
mean-by anything. houses complain that a_ bottle " ot j { OISTIN









Birds in their little nests agree
With Chinamen—but . not with



returned with a ship in it is not,
technically speaking, an “emp-

How it works (iat 2a16y (Diat 5170) (Dial ste)






TAB HUNTER - DONALD GRAY





































































































The whelvet.is placed in the me w\. Bites ame Becoming the \ t = = = ===
capping-rotator.at A and emerges The Chalikis of Central craze t a ship in : Released thru United Artists
, une = ed, at B, and Baluchistan eat owls’-beard soup, fe ees te at ine eae Extra Latest News Reel ROOBDAL TFHEATR ES
all goes as ¥ as a sack of but that is another and a drear= deck of the ship, as a test of skill. — - a
in mid-autumn. Sing- ier story, All this I mention without pre- os OLYMPIC | ROXY ROYALE
ing rife~rol-de-ri-do. € judice, as the grocer said when r tena 4aS fe 8:30
pose at this capping-rotator” it A TUDGE st recently that nee, fold the, lady that, her face LADIES | oe | Sey eee
° was afraid to; g0 to auctions George ready | ;
ieverihe Must ‘Sotto have lest he should be thought * be old fone he used to sit on in his | Poteet Tucker’ in Cee a
a purpose? Does beauty, un- bidding whem he was only boyhood, and in | THE GREEN | sity onmeen
trammelled, play no part in —re Ss ae ae Let me help you , ae geome * EMPIRE! GLOVE ey”
Tee ee rest dUring'an “attack of""hic~ 4 TEETER to ‘m paper, which GENTS “Sigg "| ADVENTURES |e nur Ene SAGOD
& though coughs found himself the dis- evidently as letters will, fell t i | om
ANY a brewer well knowing gusted owner of twelve hideous into the hands of the printers, Latest News Reel
the queer chemicals which cruets, a parrot-cage, a four- asks: “Is it still correct to wear) —Nianite To-nignt | MADELEINE
are put into what is still called volume hist of Ecuador, an sprats at a wedding?” It is cer- ‘With
beer, must be laughing himself electric milking machine, two tainly a courteous gesture if the sans; Toa
sick as he listens to his defend- stuffed weasels, and a grey bride is, a fishmonger’s daughter. ee,
SS 430 & 8120
mm HCl CUCU Ce | i lation
#/}}} you are reminded to attend H | eal ceiets! mtanes
FLOWERED LINEN ............-.:.cceece ee eeeee $ .96 THE ANNUAL DANCE | Sesion —
: ENING ©. hae .68 ' which will be given by (ff ALE BABA AND
GRAFAINE FLOWERED LINEN I a ns ; ‘THE FORTY
CEPEA PRINTS. oobi... cece ee ete reeves . i I = "SMBS nestonne \ —
" : 7 MB Deacons ET i
PLAIN CHAMBRA 36” WIDE .................-. & cé., LED. \ rac .
Bey UE ete, Seg 1.44 HH {
FLOWERED BEMBERG SILK = ms Tein }
EMBOISSED MORCAIN (in alt shades) .......... 128 and : mit SUBSCRIPTION 3/-
“THE WI} Music by Mr. Keith Camp- {
‘ —- | be) and his orchestra y
SHEETS 70 Pe 65:5. os Fa os Weake's $5.75 yy} Yaseen uy
es BI RW 2 sia 1'5's'0 6b SEEN Vb ARMA eae 6.50 PSCC SS99S000000S5SSSS 0
"s OOS 200 hhc dee be scca dh eae die od 1.72 GLOBE
PILLOW CASES 18 X SH... .esaiceis.s heieke ce aa P
SOR TMU goose sas chk vs pce oem eG 43 TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. TO-MORROW 8.30 ONLY 4
A New Double Bill %
LOVE IS BETTER THAN EVER
Also a New Selection of Toys x é LARRY PARKS — ELIZABETH TAYLOR
PRAMS, DOLLS, GUNS, CRANES, CARS, ETC. CONTINENTAL oo '
; . . CUISINE OUTCASTS OF POKER FEAT
MUSIC DALE ROBERTSON — ANNE BAXTER
by PANAMA ~ {O-NitE MIDMGHT Siow —S~S~S
T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) cenienereieaine
oe . 7 International Teitt Cyelist
Marvel at his commang over Machine
YOUR SHOE STORE IF AN PIERRE Plus the Pilm ww 9 DON'T MISS IT!
-
Phone: * 2 ' LAUGHENG LADY wey
oe eet 4220 : Pit: 1Se, — House: 30e. — Bal.: 400. — Box: Ge, DANCE & SUPPER $1.00
Ph. 4084 -:- Hastings 4
=e 2S Se Ue OC mee SE || Iornoveoscrersnccnneesceoenooes SES SSS









SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

1953 Jamaica Sugar

15, 1952

(00 Tons Below
Previous Estimates

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Nov. 4.
_ Jamaica’s sugar produttion dur-
ing the 1953 crop is set at 285,050
tons according to the latest esti-
mates of the Sugar Manufactur-
ers’ Association of Jamaica.
This represents a fall of 700
tons below previous estimates.

HIGHER PRICES

Higher prices for concentrated
Sweet orange juice supplied to the
Ministry of Food under a 10-year
contract have been séeured for
‘the citrus industry of Jamaica.

Terms were recently negotiated
in London whieh set the prevail-
ing prices to growers and dealers
15% higher than the previous
crop.





* * * ak

Work on the filming of Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer’s new production
“All the Brothers were valiant”
will begin in Jamaica during
December.

Location of the film has already
been surveyed around Ocho Rios
and Oracabessa on Jamaica’s
north-coast and the stars of the
film—Stewart Granger and Robert
Taylor—are due to urrive here in
time to start shooting in December.

* * * *

The Rev, J. Leslie McPherson,
Rector of the Church of St.
Margaret, Jamaica, has been
named by the Lord Bishop of
Jamaica, chaplain of the Hospital
of the University College of the
West Indies.

The Hospital will be formally
opened on January 15.

U.S. SHIPS MEAN DOLLARS

Visits of United States Naval
ships to Jamaica have brought in
a fair amount of dollars and _ is
today one of the recognisable
sources of Jamaica’s dollar in-
come.

The Economic Section of the
U.S. Consulate General in King-
ston reported this week that for
the period September 1, 1951 to
August 31, this year. American
navymen spent 1,072,980 dollars in
Jamaica. Other dollar earning
sources for the island over the
same period according to the Con-
sulate General were Sugar —
$17,699,010; Rum — $4,458,686;
bananas —- $4,011,630; tobacco —
$1,765,596: Pimento — $1.651,218;
citrus iutiees—$1,462,157; Gineer—
$1,294,299: Coffee — $1,006,090; a
total of $33,348,686.

The figure for the navymen
which follows the lifting of the
ban imposed on naval visits by
the Consulate last year, also takes
into account the fact that other
visits were curtailed by the hur-
ricane of August 17 last year.

* *

The National Workers’ Union of
Jamaica, formed by the People’s
National Party, shortly after it
had broken with the T.U.C.,
which it proscribed as being com~
munist-dominated, has won out
in the race which followed for
affiliation with the I.C.F.T.U.

The 1.C.F.T.U. General Secre-
tary has informed the N.W.U. that
its application for affiliation has
been accepted as from October 30,
1952.

Other unions who vied for
affiliation were the T.U.C., who
felt that affiliation with the
1.C.F.T.U, would erase the stigma
of red-dominated which had been
attached to it since it previously
refused to break with the W.F.T.U
and the N.L.C. a splinter group
formed by the two T.U.C. officers
whose break-away led to the
récent P.N.P. Marxist Charges
Probe.

The T.U.C. was championed by
the leaders of O.R.1.T., the Inter-
American regional organisation of
1.C.F.T.U., and the N.W.U. by
the Grantley Adams group in
Barbados.

EXCHANGE OF GIFTS

At the same time that the Gov-
ernment of Cuba is presenting to
Jamaica a bust of General Antonio
Maceo, the Sociedad Colombista
Panamericana (the _ Historical
Society of Cuba) will also give a
present of 70 books to the Institute
of Jamaica.

The books are by Cuban authors,
some are extensive biographies of
General Maceo and others have
reference to the Independence of
Cuba and the international life
of Cuba.

General Maceo paid many trips
to Jamaica during the Cuban War
of Independence and his bust is
being presented to the people of
Jamaica on November 10 “in
gratitude for the help and courtesy
which General Maceo received
while in Jamaica.”

* * * a

An effort is being made to solve
Jamaica’s wood-drying impregna-
tion and other problems connected
with wood-workirg and construc-
tion industries, by the Industrial
Development Corporation in col-
laboration with interested groups
in the island,

A wood-expert from the United
States has been secured by the
Corporation and is now in Jamaica
to view local problems at first
hand, to discuss these problems
with industry and to provide
technical assistance and advice.
CANADIAN OFFER

The Canadian Government has
made an offer of free materials to
assist the Brotherhood of Port
Royal in its housing rehabilitation
programme.

alue of the material has not
yet been disclosed but details of
the offer are being studied by the
contractors on the project.

The Brotherhood, was recently
constituted by law, and is com-
prised of all land-owners in Port
Royal, the old Buccaneer Town,
which was destroyed in the 1951
hurricane. A new town has been
planned and is now in the process
bf construction,

C.0.L. FIGURE

Since the beginning of this year,
the cost of living index in Jamaica
has fluctuated between a low level
of 318 in January and a high level
of 329 in March and in August
giving an average level of 325.

This shows, according to the
local Bureau of Statistics, that
there has not been any substantial
increase over the nine-month
period January to September,
while September was the third
month in the year that the index
had shown a decline in com-
parison with the immediately pre-
ceding month,

Last March the Index was 329.08
and it fell in April to 324.33 and
in May to 321.21. Since then it
had been on the increase up to
August when it reached 329.16.
September’s index corresponds to
that of June when it was 326.27
as against 326.17 in September.

A fall in the prices of food and
clothing is principally responsible
for the decrease.

DENIES REPORTS

The Hon. Alexander Bustamante
denied reports this week that he
was resigning from politics and
handing over to Mr. Norman Man-
ley, Q.C., his cousin, rival and
leader of the People’s National
Party.

The Jamaica Labour Party
leader said that these reports had
been heard as far as England, and
were not true,

“T want to say it is absolutely
untrue,” he said, I reject social-
ism in its entirety and communism
even more. So how could I turn
over my party to Mr. Manley, to







HON. E. T. JOSHUA
Hon. Joshua
Returns Home

(From Our Own Correspondent}
ST. VINCENT

On Thursday 6th November,
Hon. E, T. Joshua arrived in the
colony by B.G. Airways from
Barbados. It is understood that
he went to attend the Caribbean
Labour Conference which took
place in Barbados.

On arrival at Villa Airport the
Hon. Gentleman was met by
members of his Union who jour-
neyed from Georgetown, about
18 miles distant to welcome him.
He was escorted through the city
to the tune of steel band music
in buses and cars.

Two Yachts
In Barbados

@ From Page 1

she carries, her Atlantic crossing
would have been much faster if
she were auxiliary. She however
steered herself on every night of
the 32 days and the Holmdahls
were able to rest.

From Barbados they hope to
visit the other Caribbean islands
before sailing to Australia via the
Panama Canal on their round-the-
world trip.

The Other Yacht

On board Moonraker are Dr, and
Mrs, E. A, Pye, the owners, and a
friend, Mr. C. Pritehard-Barrett.
Dr, E. A. Pye’s book “Red Mains’
I” has just been published in
England,

Yesterday Mrs. Pye was wearing
an attractive striped red and
white skirt which she bought in
Barbados on her first visit three
years ago.

They also had a pleasant cross-
fing but like Hiscock, owner of
Wanderer III, and Mr, Holmdahl,
complained of light winds,

They left from Fowey, Corn-
wall, and visited Spain, Portugal,
Madeira and Canary Islands.

Moonraker, like Wanderer III,
crossed the Atlantic from Lag
Palmas, that very interesting
island. She is 57 years old and
resembles very much Mr. Dorlan
Cole’s Oregon, Dr. Pye became
her owner 20 years ago.

She too was an old fishing boat,
converted into a pleasure yacht
by Dr. Pye,

Dr. Pye, who
London, hopes to visit Tahiti
before going on to Vancouver
where he will spend a_ holiday
with Mr, Smeeton, owner of Tzu-
hang, which visited Barbados a
few years ago. They expect to be

practises in

BARBADOS

Crop Set At 285,050 Tons

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 5.

Two hundred million people —
the population of all tropical
countries — are interested in the
outcome of the aided-self-help
housing project now underway in
Surinam.

This opinion was expréssed by
His Excellency the Governor of
surinam, Dr. J. Klaasesz, at the

ceremony of laying the initial
cornerstone of the project re~
eently. Calling attention to the

importance of the event for the
entire area, Dr. Klaasesz cormpared
the project with a football match
which arouses great interest while
the final result is being deter-
mined.
Housing Experts

Surinam’s aided - self - help
housing programme has been
jaunched with the assistance of
two low-cost housing experts as-
signed to the Caribbean Commis-
sion under the Point Four Pro-
gramme by the U.S. Technical
Co-operation Administration to
assist countries served by the
Commission. They ate Mr.
Donald Hanson and Mr. Hector
Garcia. Under the aided-self-help

plan, families build their own
homes with government help in
the form of supervision and
financing.

A more detailed history of the
development of the Surinam
project is provided by reports of
the two housing experts. They
visited Surinam in early June at
the invitation of the Government,

In The House
Wednesday

The House of Assembly met on
Wednesday at 4 p.m, amd con-
cluded consideration of the Five
Year Plan on Thursday

Mr. G. H. Adams, leader of the
House of Assembly gave notice, ot
an address relative to the curtgi-
ment of the powers of the Legisla-
tive Council

The HouSe passed a resotution
agreeing to the re-appointment of
the Chief Engincer of the Water-
works Department for a further
perind of three years at a salary
of $11,520 per annum

The House also passed a sesolu-
tion to the re-appointment of the
Diveator of Petroleum and Natural
as
The House passed a bill to amend
the Customs Tariff Act, 1921, a Bill
to amend the Rum Duty Act 1906,
# Bill to amend the Liquor Act
1908, a Bill to amend the Miscel-
laneous Taxation Act, 1921

20%

DISCOUNT

on all

PEARL NECKLACES

Buy These for Xmas

Presents Now From

“YOUR JEWELLERS”

Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

ADVOCATE

Aided-Self-Help
Housing. Hailed

Paramaribo, and it was necessary
to afrafige a work schedule to fit
this circumstance. The schedule
is: Monday through Friday, six
to ten p.m.; Saturday, 2
to 6 p.m.; Sunday, 10 a.m,
to 2 p.m. Another notable fact is
that mechanical equipment such
es blocksmaking machines, a4}
circular saw, a wood planer and a
cement mixer have been made

p.m,
p.m

to make qa preliminary survey.

When they returned in August, from scrap material by local
they found that two sites had been }|acksmiths.

prepared and that 400 families

had indicated their desire to Aithough Surinam is the first

participate in the scheme. After country to start an aided-self-help
discussion of policy on design and housing programme with the help
cost of the housing to be con- of the Commission’s two housing
structed, the first step was to experts, various other territories
select a team of five persons. This have requested their services and
team consists of three govern- they have already been active in
ment social workers, an engineer assisting Jamaica to adapt the
and a construction foreman, aided-self-help method for
The initial project, as finally use in developing its extensive
agreed upon, called for the con- hoysing programme. In this con
struction of 50 houses in successive nection, Messrs Hanson and
groups, the first group to total 18. Garcia accompanied a team of
Began Sept. 15 Jamaica experts on an inspection
Screening of the 400 families tour of aided low-cost wee
to ine the 18 which would programmes now in progres
thane am the first group was Puerto Rico and Antigua. Later,
acgeomplished by the Social Affairs they returned to Jamaica with the
rtment in the first half of team where they participated in @
September. Meantime, the model special ten-day seminar for gov-
house had been constructed by ernment officials on aided-self-
skilled workmen on a_ site help housing. The Government of
immediately opposite that of the Barbados recently requested the
first group. Actual construction Secretary General to make _
began on September 15. services available for a period o!
Heads of all of the 18 families two months to initiate a pilot
selected have full time jobs in project.





|Get Ready

For afternoon and early evening occasions—select
SHARKSKIN from a new and beautiful range
at $2.00 and $2.11.

@ Ice Beige @ Dove Grey
@ Sea Foam @ Morning Blue
@ Peach @ Gold

@ Sky Pink



Thursday passed a

English Procaded Satin

PAGE THREE

Engineer's Contract Renewed

”

For Three Years

The House also passed another
resolution résolution agreeifig to the re-

agreeing to the re-appointment of appointment of Mr. Julten Garett,

The House of Assembly on

je ah eee = SS ee Pirector of Petroleum ahd WNa-

tural Gas whose present two year

a further period of three years on witl het

contract at a salary of $11,520 contract
per annum. February.

expire





Learn from

the hospital.
Whenever infection
threatens

in your home,

use

‘DETTOL [|

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

Non-Poisonous
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Sraix











A gorgeous
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a choice of
patterns .. .

$2.93

Sahely’s — this is
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what you want
when you want it.

a sys ich I despise and away from home for two years.
Seat eas en to. "Tf I did The Pyes and Mr. Pritchard-
that, people of all classes, who Barrett looked extremely happy
follow me, would look upon me yesterday, Especially the Pyes, an
as a traitor and I ath anything else “Atlantic Crossing’ being nothing
but a traitor.” new to them.

i





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the worlds BIGGEST

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Here is @ ensall car listing many
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€

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day

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Cotton Factory Ltd.

Auto Tyre Co.
Trafalgar Store

Minn

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AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND

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Phone 4504 |









PAGE FOUR



SARBADOS wtf ADVOCATE
Risers a = Poccex.fe

(tinted by the Advocate Oo., Lid, Broad ~~. tridgetown
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

NEW BUS

ONE of the attractive features of the new
bus which has been introduced into Bar-
hados is the exit for passengers. On several
oceasions in the past elderly ladies have
complained of the difficulty of descending
from buses during the brief stops at halts.
Only this week an old lady was completely
overturned into Magazine Lane when de-
scending from a bus which began to move
before her descent was completed. The
introduction of a new type of bus into Bar-
bados is only one of a series of reforms

which ought to be carried out in the in-
terests of the travelling public. The average
Barbadian bus is not particularly com-
fortable for the passengers who have fre-
quently to submit to over-seating while
the conductors cannot be envied their task
of collecting fares from an external foot
rest. The speed at which full buses overtake
vehicles which are travelling at the per-
mitted maximum speed of 30 miles! per
hour is so noticeable that the public won-
ders whether the police have given up
seeking to control this glaring abuse of
road safety precautions. Many bus stops in
Barbados are also located too near to bends,
too near to road junctions and too near to
each other. This bad posting of signs while
it-may not cause any serious accident adds
to. the congestion of traffic at busy junctions
during peak periods of traffic and motor-
ists often take risks at corners where buses
are halted: =~ .

Bus users complain too of the difficulty
of getting buses at peak periods. No doubt
there will always be persons who will
camplain about public transport services
and since the prosperity of the bus com-
panies depends on the patronage of the
public, complaints will receive prompt at-
tention. To regard the existing public
transport system:as incapable of improve-
ment, however, would be as foolish as to
lose sight of the important service which
the bus companies perform for the com.
munity. The introduction of a new type of
bus will be welcomed not only by those
who are fortunate enough to travel in it
but as a sign that bus companies are aware
of the need for improvements and are
taking action to bring them about. It is to
be hoped that action will also be taken to
improve the siting and spacing of bus stops
and that the police will intensify their
efforts to prevent the prevalent speeding
indulged in by several bus drivers.

ADVERTISING

WHEREAS in London an organization
has-been active to secure the removal of ad-
vertising signs and lights from Trafalgar
Square, in Barbados thére has been a grow-
ing use of advertising signs of the kind
which have beén criticised in London.

In Barbados there are two major ob-
jections to the use of advertising signs by
day-and night. The island is so small that
indi inate advertising can quickly
indueriminate as a tourist resort. North

frem any architectural beauty they might

unprejudiced observer who takes
of the advertising signs which have
ever same of the small coun-

try shops of Barbades by one of the bott-

tive are hoping that no fresh lettering will

be added to replace what the paint has so

beneficially removed. Nothing spreads

quiteas rapidly as advertising signs and

useless there.is a healthy public opinion to

prevent them spreading they will rapidiv
overrun this tiny ‘island.

Adequate advertising media exist in Bar-
bades and while advertisers ought to be
free to use whatever media they prefer
their choice ought not to result in dis-
figurement of the island's natural beauty or
in ‘sigmposting buildings of merit.

What is applicable to day time advertis-
ing is also applicable to night time adver-
tising, but in different degree. Night light-
ing has an especial appeal because of the bright-
ness and colour presented against a background
of @arkness. During the day signs remain how-
ever and can be as ugly as other day-time adver-
tising signs. In Barbados at present night-light-
ing ought not to be encouraged at a time when
there is a long waiting list among potential elec-
tricity subscribers. There is no legislation to
prevent existing subscribers from increasing the
quantity of units consumed in private or com-
mercial premises. But until the precarious elec-
tricity supply position improves no cme who adds
te the load of the electricity supply corporation
by installing excessive unit-consuming appliances
such as deef-sea freezes, or illuminated advertis-
ing signs can be regarded as public spirited. The
electricity supply position is precarious al i

it is up to public spirited citi
discrimination, not to
suming more units.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Hy F. A. Heyos



| Our Common Heritage-30

;
j

_ENNISS AND WICKHAM |

CLEMENT INNISS democratic cause. “The way of the friend and confidan’
It may be said without exag- a2 newspaper writer is hard. George. He was aftracted by
geration that one of the most im- Wickham wrote on one occasion, policy of the great Liberal news-
portant events in Barbados after “He must go on day after day paper and was getermined to
the first world war was the founda- trying to fashion the world nearer make the Herald : journal of
tion of the Weekly Herald. 1919 to his heart's desire, barking his which Barbados coulc be proud,
was a year of significant events in shins and bruising his knuckles all reflecting the _Mmany-sided aapec
the southern Caribbean. The first the time. People sometimes won- of the island s life, aiming
trade uaion organisation in the der why he does it. No man makes high standard of wr''ing

of Lloyd

}





NOBODY'S

Monday — Now when I was in Venice (as

i iew th the }
colonial world, the British Guiana a fortune out of writing for a pressing its views wi ° the :
Labour Union, was started under paper and no man works harder. and independence et > -
the leader::hip of Hubert Critchlow Manchester

The Triniad Workingmen’s Asso-
ciation was revived by Arthur
Cipriani who was destined to play
a decisive part in the advance of
democratic ideas in the West In-
dies. And the same year saw the
establishment of a newspaper that
was to bring Barbados under the
influence of the world-wide demo-
cratic movement and to effect a
complete change in the political
outlook of the island. From 1919
until it was forced to close its
doors in 1930, the Herald, was en-
gaged in a strenuous but exhili-
rating battle in the cause of demo-
eracy and its record entitles it to a
place as the greatest radical jour-
nal in the island’s history since
the Liberal of Samuel Jackman
Prescod

The Herald was started by Cle-
ment Inniss, a young man whose
tigaging personality and liberal
views made him a striking figure
in the public life of the island. He
etiended the St. Ambrose Elemen-
tary School under EN. Wilkinson
who later became headteacher of
Bay Street Boys’ School. Then he
went to Combermere and later at-
tended Lynch’s Middle Class
School where he was prepared for
a commercial career. But at the why then are there any at all of
age of sixteen he decided to take this kidney? Perhaps it is due to
up journalism as his profession. He a kind of hallucination. Oue con-
joined the Barbades as a ceivés the idea of a Call, a Mission,
junior reporter and in four years’ ang so one begins to write and
time rose to a senior position before long one is unfitted for
thanks tc his flair for newspaper more remunerative work like sell-
work, But he was not really hap- ing stones to the Road Board, or
py working for a Conservative telling fortunes.”
journal that gave him no scope to , ca j J
express the Liberal ideas that were ree oot Ty tetas eek
constantly agitating his mind. For ... almost frightening in its
a time, therefore, he abandoned . hicity,

? ; fimplicity. And at length the
journalism and worked in the office Herald won on its merits. For no
of the Canadian Trade Commis- one could doubt the quality of

sioner wspal produced week
But the fascination that journal- = Peek a each igo

ism had already gained over him of that happy partnership con-
~ould not long be resisted and ¢riputing his varied gifts, the
within a year Inniss decided to Herald made steady progres? and
ake the great plunge that gave attained a standing in the com-
Barbados the vigorous and inde- munity. By 1924 it had become
pendent newspaper which was to a formidable force in the life of
shape the course of things to come. the island and seemed to have
Within a few months of his start, evaded the short-lived fate that
Inniss had the world of local jour- had been the lot of most weeklies
calism aflutter with the methods in Barbados. It~had worked in
of his new venture. The older and out of season to arouse the
newspapermen shook their heads political consciousness of the
sagely and predicted that the new people and to interest its readers
)ournal would end in disaster. For in the important questions of the
inniss was convinced that the poli- day. It is possible to argue that,
-y of a newspaper should be not if the Herald had not done its part
only to provide news, but to give to form and guide public opinion
forceful expression of its views. in the vital years between 1919
So great was the stir caused by and 1924, O’Neale might never
the Herald that before long an at- have decided to stay in Barbados
tempt was made to throttle it but and undertake the great work of
t was saved from extinction by his life. And when the Demo-
tne timely help of a white business cratic League was launched, the
nan, Charles W. Haynes. The newspaper gave the movement a
debt that Barbados owes to Haynes Voice and a fighting faith that
“an. scarcely be over-estimated, made it a mighty force in the
#or his generous intervention not land. It is difficult to see how
only saved the Herald at a critical democratic movement could
time but showed that the demo-, have succeeded in the arduous
cratic movement was a cause that days after the first world war
could unite the white and coloureq Without the proselytising zeal of



















































CLEMENT INNISS

them at each other’s With the death of its editor in
1928, the Herald suffered its first
With the reprieve it had thus Major tragedy. For nine crowd-
won, the Herald continued its work ©4 years Inniss had guided its
with Inniss now installed as editor- editorial policy and brought the
proprietor; and the standard it at- Ne€wspaper to a secure position in
tained community. Tall, well-built
delighted its friends and astounded 29d tely dressed, he had
its critics, soon established become a familiar figure in public
himself as knight sans peur et and private life. A man of great
repréche who was always °Darm, he had won the respect
to use his lance to maintain 24 affection of thousands in the
any just cause that lacked a cham- ‘sland and even. his opponents
years conducted im w in a good-
For tae he : natured sort of way. His refresh-
arranging ing personality, his unselfish pub-
t appeared in lic spirit and his flaming ardour
he be- bad done much to raise the whole
fer-' tone of local ane He had
his task to help 5“ in doing two remarkable
his fellow man to a better way on things. He had given the island
life, physical, mental and spiritual, 8" independent, radical newspaper
He had nothing but contempt for 2°¢ he had steered it safely past
oa the dangers that always lay ahead

game, —- journal in oo. i
“divine i ” 5 it is not too m to say
ne Te Set wee TAN as” etek diear hak sak
taken him away at the early age

of thirty-four, the Herald

tdi ae ined at all ti years after his death.

a balanced judgment and a wide
land liberal outlook.

A Happy Partnership

His zeal and youth notwith-
jStanding, Inniss could not have
continued indefinitely to fight un-
aided the battle for

Ne

| Wesley Hall Boys’
Rawle Parkinson. When the war
broke out in 1914, he set out to see
,the world and to fight in free-
dom's cause with the West Indian
Regiment. His experience abroad,
his wide reading and the avidity
| with which he absorbed the ideas
released by the wer—all this pre-
;pared him for the work that
awaited him when he returned to
Barbados.

On his return to the island,
Wickham worked for a time at the
Barbados Dye Works and then
joined the staff of the Herald
With Inniss and Wickham working
together as a team, the newspaper
made a great leap forward. It was

CLENNELL WICKHAM






has been a chec

characteristic of the
Guardian. But Wickham was no}
mere imitator. He gave the Herald
the stamp of his own individuai\-
ity and established himself as the
greatest interpreter of the aspira-'
tions of the common people ot
Barbados has ever known.

Right from the start, Wickham
showed that he was that rare com-
bination — the soldier who was
not afraid to die in battle and the
journalist who was not afraid to
tell the truth in politics. Right |
from the start, also, he showed a |
maturity of judgment that belied |
his years and a. style of writing|
that was not unworthy of Jona- |
than Swift. Few men in the}
history_of local journalism have |
ever shown such versatile gifts as
a writer. He spossessed a style
which he coule easily ads to
an essay on the id’s ¢





itu-












tion, a light-hez report on
the delights of cricket, or a tren-
chant paragraph on the hard
bakes supplied the nurses at the
General Hospital. Whether he
Was composing verse or humorous
articles, writing editorials or
Spreading himself in his column
“People And Th his work
bore the unmistak > stamp of
genius. His. gif pungent
criticism made him formidable
opponent. He could the t
















hor

sentence with ast wer
And he enjoyed a
for coining epigrams
pricking the btrbble of s
portance.

With Inniss’s restraining influ
ence removed, the Herald
ued to fight for the
movement, with
that at times outr
Wickham was mor
eral. He wasya
advanced type, t!
ism was instincti:
doctrinaire. “He h
the feet of the
ism as O'Neale b
student days in S
was moved to protest
rigid lines he saw awn
where in Barbados,
the barriers tha










Wickham contin
supremely indiffer:
growing wrath of t!
To those who warn:
dangers he was co1
plied that a newspape:
by the class of ;
cpposed it and that
and quality of its det
a standing tribute t t
the Herald. Eventually, the blow
descended on the Herald in 1930
when a libel case was brought
against it. Wickham had been

infuriated by what he thought

Was an attempt.to influence the
Herald's views by financial pres-
sure; and by way of protest he










wrote an article tha as to prove
fatal to his The
Special Jury empeneiled to try
the case awarded staggering
damages and the Herald wus
forced to close its doors.




new per

Apostle And Martyr

The verdict of the Special Jury
was a shattering blow for Wick-
ham. It brought the “Herald,”
which had fought so valiar
the democratic cause f
twelve years, to a comple
still. Wickham was now ut
any méans of livelihood and he
had no medium through which to
send his message to the people.
He started a periodical called the
“Outlook” in an attempt to keep
the public thinking on important
issues, but for several
was doomed to a
tion which only






y for
ne

years he
life of frustra-
ig Courage made
it possible to Stain. In 1934
the Hon. T_ A. Marryshow came
to his rescue and offered him an
appointment on the
“West Indian,” where
first leader-writer and later
editor. Except for the Weekly



Grenada
he was

Advocate which engaged his ser-
vices as a columnist, no atfempt
seems to have been made during
the few years that yet remained

© of his life to restore him to Bar-

ising journalist
he died in
to the cause
, ean exile

. a prophet
nour except

t

in his





he closing
1830 was a



ations of a large and important
tion of the ity. Wick-

ham knew he fate of the
Herald was @uc«tm the hostility
of a powerful incrity whose
disfavour the m er had in-

eurres. He felt { this minority
Was prejudiced a narrow-mind-
ed and that, unless strong checks
were placed on it, there could be



ehance of orderly
the community 4% all those/
upon whose activities the Herald‘
< these ten years
remember that there are worse
things in a corgnunity than t



When Inniss died, Wickham be- have a newspsper which will

Tuesday — Princess Alice of Playing Field

Wednesday — Curious thing I saw in the

Friday — If everybody wants a deep water

| inevitable that the stand it took on ©#™e editor of the Herald. Inniss’s stand up and fight.” And in the





every public question should lose
it the support of certain influen-
tial interests in the island. Its
|fimances were never too and,
jit the wants of its editor end its
chief writer had been less humble,
| they would have been “starved
jout,” as Wickham once said. But
jInniss and Wickham were cast in
ja heroic mould. With the zeal
| worthy of the apostles of old, they
jdedicated themselves to the demo-
cratic movement as if it were a
jsacred cause, justifying any sacri-
fice. Their aim was simply to
work and not te count the cost, to

contribution to the radical news- next sentence he wttered a pro-
paper has not received its just phetic warning that unhappily
due because it was his fate to went unheeded af‘the time. “An
work with a colleague who was a inarticulate majority brooding
man of more than ordinary talent. over unredressed wrongs 2nd j
With self-effacing modesty, he had unventilated grievances is;
kept himself in the background, serious menace. Ts this what Bar-
content so long as the shining gifts hados wants °”
of his lieutenans were used to In due course
raise the standard of the paper phety was fulfil)
he cherished with a mother’s love. of discontent
His talents: which made him not outlet or
the least of the journalists the upheaval
West Indies have produced, were occurr
overshadowed by the gifts of the realis
man who became a unique figure fores
in Barbadian journalism, to I
EB Wickham had br




Wic



m’s pro-
he forces

















sed by the career i Democratic
n f C. P. Scott, the edit ‘ T
of the Manchester Guardian, and @ Or
t

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

re








DIARIES !! DIARIES !! \
; AT THE
ADVOCATE STATIONERY





DIARY

Murdoch would say) the Doge’s Palace
was shut, so I had te content myself with
sitting on the Rialto Bridge eating cher-
ries and watching the Dukws go up and







Every Purpose

down the Grand Canal. Later I did the BROOMS BRUSHES
usual gondola trip including the journ y ee Yard raga

under the Ponte dei Sospiri (Bridge cf Cobweb Wire ae
Sighs to you). As I was passing under —— ot e

this handsome overhead bridge a note Steel ; Paint

fluttered from the fair hand of a Venetian — Also —

and I was quick enough to save it from CLEANERS rr POLISHES

the murky water. The Queen of cities WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

has been attracting the attention of our
local travellers and I am sure they will
be interested to know what was written
on the paper. For their benefit I will
translate the long Italian hand :

Successors To

C. S. PITCHER & CO.
Phone 4472, 4687

BECKWITH STORES












“In lovely Venice |
They don’t play teniss : |
They roll their eyes

On the Bridge of Sighs”.

This precious document together with a
pigeon’s feather from St. Mark’s Square
and a button ripped from a gondola seat
I propose to present to the Barbados
Museum on the day that I can walk along
a clean stretch of beach on the Leeward
coast. Until then I intend to hang on
to my treasures.

* * *

fame has been telling ladies and gentle-
men in London about the West Indies.
“The great handicap” said the Royal
lady “from which the West Indies suffer

. is the attitude of sitting back and
looking for help from outside. One old
lady, living alone in a single room, and
bearing the historic name of Bella
Stewart, explained,to me that she had
formerly had two rooms. ‘The ruin of;
one was quite visible, but she said, she
was waiting for the Lord to provide her
with a new roof. I was not quite sure
whether she was referring to the
Almighty or to my Lord Athlone. I
found out that she had plenty of rela-
tions who could easily have put a new
roof on this tiny room. And even some
of the owner classes have the same
attitude of sitting back rather than of
being up and doing.” But the Royal
Princess had to add : “Life is so pleasant
and easy and the sea so warm that it is
very natural to leave today what car
be done tomorrow or even the day after.”
Which isn’t much different from our
dear old dolce jar niente is it ? ;

* * *





























& Tartan






_ Lastex &
Woollen &
Beach Shorts

‘
{
SWIM TRUNKS
from $5.50 }

MACQUEEN HATS
from $8.64

Times the other day, an enormous adver-
tisement inviting fog-bound Londoners
to fly overnight to sunshine by B.O.A.C
Ah sez I to myself : Sez I look out for
Barbados, there’s bound to be something
about Barbados. But not so much wa:
there as one squiggly reference. There
was a fantastic picture of Port of Spain
as seen through the eyes of a visionary,
a really attractive Spanish Town in
Jamaica with fountain spouting, and a
bit about fascinating streets of Lisbon :‘
pink sands in Bermuda : sailin g off the
Bahamas, the Copocabana Beach at Rio
and even a safari up from Nairobi.
B.O.A.C., the readers of the Times are
told, can make their day dreams reality
overnight : but their day-dreams don’t

a a a I
OO —

————————>=
— SE



SPORT COATS—plain &
patterned in light-weights

y
i
{
from 00
include Barbados. I wait with interest i }
an explanation of this seeming neglect.
Perhaps next week they will drop the (
bit about safari in Nairobi and give little Da Costa & Co. Lt e 1
England a break. That is if Sir Miles “ t

Thomas hasn't got here by then, when
we should get a full age reserved for










Here at last the Bay Street Window is
beginning to look like a Junior Esplan-
ade. If a few business houses were to
offer Prizes for the cleanest beaches

HEADQUARTERS

Barbados alone. Wi ‘5 day-dreaming
aka 3 your MAKE
~~

ee’ “| GODDARDS |
Thursday — It’s very encouraging to find ,, ii
that over in Antigua prizes are being YOUR i
given for houses and gardens, etc. etc i
4



Just Arriced

is : ‘ Xmas S
we might see something (a donkey bray-|\} XMAS PUDDINGS
ed just then, but I won't give up). —By Morton's

XMAS PUDDINGS

Q. Why not try the Boy Scouts ? —By Sheriffs Canada
A. That's an idea. ‘ — ee Chivers }
MINCE MEAT ;

* * * y Morton's

MINCE MEAT

—By
PLANTER'S NUTS
CASHEW NUTS
CHOCOLATES in Boxes
1-Ih, 2-T, 3-b
MARSH MALLOWS

{
{
Chivers / i i)
harbour why not scrap the 5 Year Plan poem Wee 8 /
and get on with the deep water harbour ?
t
)
t
\
\

* * *

“GOLD BRAID” Cocktail
We have large stocks of
Whiskey, Phone to-day,

’ - SPEY ROYAL ‘
Saturday — I've been looking out for those Cocktail SCOTTISH CREAM i
4 f : Tempters } HIGHLAND QUEEN 4
Pride of Indias on Rockley Beach but all is | GRANTS \
By . s COLOURED ONIONS | PERFECTION
i ve seen so far is a great wide gully that CHEESE in 4 = py Kt
Pa are - ¢hic| ) PEANUT BUTTER ee ane i
never saw before. If it held water this OLIVES LORD CALVERT Si}
would be fun for the little boys who could PEANUTS SEAGRAM i;
i ; LOBSTER PASTE CANARSAN CLUS i
race their boats in the canal and run ANCHOVY PASTE - i}
along the sides to watch. But the canal OYSTERS = ' egetables a
seems to be jus i ae ve SAUSAGES
een ) just as useless as the Queen’s ANCHOVIES

FROZEN VEGETABLES
FRESH FRUIT

FROZEN FRUIT (
FROZEN HADDOCK }
SMOKED KIPPERS

Park Dry Lake and more out of place ANTI PASTO
P.S. How many people are planting] ,) oenae cael
: n the high ines Ki ‘BISCUITS

FRESH VEGETABLES R}
'
{

ut trees to cash in

of copra. ?



SS See
Sl



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

15, 1952



BARBADOS





Put

On Bond F

Defendant Advised By
Counsel To Plead Guilty

[VOR GOODRIDGE of Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
was yesterday bound over in the sum of’ £50 to keep the

peace for 18 months by Mr
the Court of Grand Sessions after he withdrew his plea of

. Justice J. W. B. Chenccy at

not guilty to effecting~a public mischief on May 2 this year
and pleaded guilty to the offence when the first witness was

giving evidence.

Mr. G. H. Adams, Q.C., who bound by the evidence given then,
appeared on his behalt, advised and once the evidence was re-
him to plead tuilty. levant to the issue before the

Mr. F BE Field, Assistant Court it was admissible.

Atte rney General, prosecuted for Mr. Adams said that the only
the Crown reason he had advised his client

Goodridge was charged with to plead not guilty was the abso-
effecting the public mischief lute lack of connection between the
when he gave a statement to the prisoner’s statement and the sub-

Police in which he said _ that
about 7.04 p.m. on May 2 Arn-
old Cave of Welchman Halj and
he were passing through Russia
Gully on their way to An-
drews Factory in a car when a



feaucnt activities of the Police.
There was not a tittle of evidence
to show that the Police acted on
the statement. A leading question
Such as the Prosecutor had put
could hardly be more improper

or Effecting Public

THREE

ADVOCATE

RETURNING



One of the batches of Barbadian girls who were interviewed by the Social Welfare Officer in 1949 prior

to the selection of 38 as Hospital domestics to work in England

later this month.

Three of the 38
Of the others, 21 are being trained for the Nursing Service.

will be returning home

ite on itd ee : ; N 7
for Arnold Cave to give evidence,
Cave said that he had really been Hon. G.B. Evelyn M.L.C.

man flagged down the car and The Prosecution should have not-
,Cave who was driving it stopped. ified the “ prisoner of any addi- Mr. Adams asked permission

The man was about five feet, tional evidence he intended

seven inches tall, medium. build, bringing and the case should not
i, wore dark clothes and held a be allowed to continue The accidentally shot at Goodridge’s
revolver in his hand. Cave and essentia] ingredient had been left home when Goodridge was ex-
he got out of the car and he out of the deposition. One could amining a revolver. He had told
grabbed at the revolver. A shot well say that the Police could Goodridge’ not to say anything
went off, passing through his have acted on somebody else’s about it because he feared he
right fore finger and going into statement. . might die and Goodridge and his

Cave’s chest. He would ‘not be family would be involved.

able to recognise the man if he No Leading Questions Mr. Adams said that the lie
saw him again, _ Mr. Field said that the ques- to the police had threatened the
Gave Statement tion was no leading question. liberty of no one ac Goodridge
Set. Cecil Hutchinson said that ‘The reply could have been any- had specifically said that he could







he saw Goodridge at the Hospi-
tal sometime after Cave had been
shot and he gave him the state-
ment on account of which he was

thing.

His Lordship said that the link
was between the statement given
the police and their subsequent



not identify the man if he saw
him again. The most: His Lord-
ship should do was to warn him
not to tell lies to the Police even

THE RETIREMENT of
Legislative Council removes
ing merit from public life i
earlier years served his novi
member of the St. Michael a
Those were the days when

Hon. G. B. Evelyn from the
yet another figure of outstand-
n this colony. Mr. Evelyn in
tiate in politics by becoming a
nd the Christ Church Vestries.
parochial affairs were of the

more robust type, and Mr. Evelyn always brought to the
discussions of these parochial bodies a sane and balanced
outlook especially on questions of contract for supplies

and services.

He often avoided

' ae ep legal con-
charged. action. He ruled that no question if it were to keep his word to ¢ roversies r °
He was about to reply to the should begin with “As a result of manly friend ' mr Giuak Toi aumeee ag by
question from Mr. Field, “As a the statement, = His Lordship said that the con- practising estieltan . in * this
result of that statement what did Mr. Field asked the witness sequences of making false state- colony, he ‘was able to give
you do?” when Mr. Adams said “Why have you done this, he~ ments or misleading statements advice which was readily
that on the deposition there was cause of what he told you?” and to the Police were incalculable accepted by his colleagues rE
no evidence which would warrant Mr. Adams at this stage in- though in the case before them In later years Mr Evelyn was
His Learned Friend to put that structed the defendant to plead the Police could scarcely seize elected as a “member of the
auestion . guilty. : H anyone and it seemed that Good. House for the Parish of Christ
Mr. Field said that they were Goodridge pleaded guilty ridge’s motives were not wicked. Church. Here again he proved

WANDERER Fil







to be a most knowledgeable per-

sonality and his dignity and
carriage easily led him to the
office of Speaker where he suc-
ceeded the late Sir Harold
Austin,

It is the Speaker’s duty to

preside over the deliberations of
the House without fear or favour
and to preserve its traditions.
This Mr. Evelyn did with a calm

and impersonal dignity which
won on his retirement from that
office, the praise of even mem-

bers of an opposing political out-
look.

The period that he was allowed
to retire from public life was
short. He soon accepied a place
in the calmer atmosphere of the
Legislative Council where his
legal erudition and his knowl-
edge of parliamentary procedure

gained by years in the Lower
Chamber made him a valuable
member in the Council.

It was during this period that
he retired as head of the firm of











HON. G, B. EVELYN



age of 75 men should retire from
the ~gislative Council, and it
is this which tragically robs the

of men of the calibre
Bert Evelyn,
a ae

C.J. Granted
5 Petilions

community
of George





Cottle Catford & Co. and also tip ; > —
from the post of King’s Solici- tates eet a on Mp the Chiel
oe ee ee vane ‘as Justice Sir Allan Collymor:
OW gr . ye ‘titions fé tiers
required that people reaching the SF nimitiistranen The ae ee
age of 75 should no longer be Petition of Timothy T. Head
members of the Council. Mr. jey, Esquire, the Public Trustec
Evelyn has now reached that ofthe island of Barbados to, the
age. estate of Cyril Yearwood lale of
His sparse and upright figure ae, oe Road, St, Michael!
with his quick glance his liveli- “ er ; :
ness of movement is the result Mr. W W. Reece, Qe
of intense athletic activity in his imStructed by Mr. L. E, BR, Gi
earlier years, * Soli¢ itor of ¢ ottle Catford & Ce
Years of experience as ear petitioner. .
lawyer. as a legislator and as a Petition of Keturah Hewitt os
vestryman, make him well suited aay, =a wi yoy ene. oe
to take part in and advise in thé een Me the ue tate °
Government of this Island, bu Hew (: Mareanes een yeh ree
fate decrees otherwise and today he retires again to private life = ot av i We een np .
carrying with him the respect â„¢S'ucted by cette, Catford 4
and admiration even of his ©°,for the petitioner. ;
opponents. Petition of James Thoma
Rudder of Jackmans, St. Michael,
' YACHT WANDERER III arrived in Carlisle Bay on Sunday after a 26-day crossing of the Atlantic. Her His speeches recorded in the Widower to the estate of his
i crew are Mr. and Mrs, Hiscock. debates of the Legislature stand wife Eloise Rudder deceased,
Mr. Hiscock, author of many yachting books, has written a story of his “Voyage Across the Atlantic” as a monument to Mr. Evelyn's Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
' for tomorrow's Sunday Advocate. close reasoning. It was seldom by Hutchinson & Banfield. Solici-
- . a rei ~~ peermaet that the average person would tors of James Street, Bridgetown
Rois . agree at first blush to the views for the petitioner,
2 : - University Of expensed by Mr. Evelyn, but Petition of Ina Greaves of
Inniss And Wickham i there was never an occasion that Weston, St. James, Widow, to the
London Pass List he cast a vote or expressed an estate of her husband Watson
a opinion that it was not supported Greaves deceased,
@ From Page 4 the strenuous days of the Demo- ga yONOURS EXAMINATION ‘by the soundest of reasons. There Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed
, cratic League, it owed an equally ~~" 1952 (HISTORY) were occasions when, even by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant of James
1937, he saw, had brought a tide great debt to the pen‘of the man guided by that reason he voted Street, Solicitor for the peti-
in Barbadian affairs and, if taken who wrote like an angel to fur- BARKER, LINBKOOK—Second for measures for which he had tioner,
at the flood, it would bring ther the cause of freedom and Class. personal disdain, but which he Petition of Keith Bernard Fitz-
fruitful and permanent advan- justice. Though Wickham died B.Sc. (ECONOMICS) EXAMIN- regarded as in the interest of the Gerald Bowen of Black Rock St
tages to the island. Never was in 1938, he had the satisfaction ATION 1952 community. It, is men like this Michael, Civil Servant, to the
it more galling for Wickham to even then of knowing that his MARRYSHOW, JULIAN AL- who can overlook their own estate of his father Gladstone
he an exile in Grenada. He work as a practising journalist BERT—-Second Class Honours. personal feelings and work for FitzGerald Bowen late of Black
ould have given anything to be jn this island would be remem- L.L. B. EXAMINATION 1952 the gocd of the community. Rock, St Michael, Clerk
vack in his beloved island, writing bered long after the mouths of PART I The letters Patent and Royal deceased.
for the cause for which he had his opponents had been stopped CARTER, MARY_SONIA “struci ons provide that at the @ On Page 8
made great sacrifices. He wrote with dust. Yet there was no bit- —__.... = =—
his many friends in Barbados terness in hi yul. Incapable |
urging them to take the fullest of any mean and vindictive action,
advantage of the upsurge of he was ready to forgive those | q UR i ATNS§
democratic opinion both in the who had smashed his career and 4
| West Indies and in the Mother to work with all men of goodwill |
Country. Once again Wickham’s to raise the scale of living for

prophetic insight was to be fully
vindicated. The movement
launched since 1938, effecting
far-reaching ¢hanges in the polit-
ical and economic life of the
community, was the great devel-

oment that Wickham had clearly
foreseen. And if that movement
owed a great deal to the efforts
of O’Neale on the platform during

|
|





Kent
Brushes

Hair & Shaving

# #
a €
~ CMV
A REAL DELIGHTFUL
SELE

the people and to make Barbados
a cleaner and sweeter place than
it had been before. His devotion
to the public cause and his mag-
nanimity of soul were the measure
of his greatness and entitle him
tto a high place of honour so long
as the democratic cause is cher-
ished in Barbados,
The End







CTION

Yardley Shaving Bowls

CRE TONNES



RAYON & COTTON CURTAIN NET







DEPT.

% Atkinson Shaving Muzs 40 ins. wide @ $1.56 per yard
Aaais Brash Bete Atkinson Travelling Sets Gold, Tango, Rose, Blue, Green
; as 36 ins. wide @ 96c. per yard
Gents Leather Shaving Sets Morny Shaving Bowls Gold, Tango, Rose, Blue, Green
Gilette Razors Chromium Cigarette Cases COTTON CURTAIN NET
Wardonia Rasors Dunhill, Comoy and Grand- 36 ins. wide @ $1.87 per yard
% slam Pipes White and Cream
Parker 51 Pens

Waterman Tapewrite Pens

| KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

hase



Presentation Tins of |
CIGARETTES

|
|

CRETONNS

18 ins. wide @
$1.79, $1.20 per yard
36 ins. wide @ $1.42 per yard

27 ins. wide @ 80c. per yard

$2.27, $2.25, $2.06, $1.80,



CAVE SHEPHERD & (O., LID.

10



11, 12, 12 BROAD STREET





1

which leaves E

fare



quite

Of the remaining 34 who left
Barbados, one has gone over tt
the United States of America
three others Nave been marre
and the other thirty are st'l!
engaged either as nursing trai
ees or domestics. Of the 30. 21
training for the Nursing Servicr

|

ischiet —





Lzbourer Fined
For Assault

. eth San

ford, a












iabourer

Kew Lan St Michael was
rdered to pay i fine of 20/- tired, ing back. Don’
1 ind 1/- costs yesterday by His suffer faa backache!
Oospl a vorship Mr. E. A. MeLeod Use A.1. Whice Liniment.
*olice Magistrate for assaulting Rub it on and let the i

of its warmth do the rest,
Buy A.1. today!

nd beating

Domesties 9 10. this

fine is to be

iola Brice on

year

Oc-

Secretary's

Returning 3%

Three more of the 38 Barba-
in girls who went to England
Hospital Domestics will be
etwning home towards the end
f thi month or early next
in the SS. De Grasse

igland in a few
One of the batch returned
Twenty-one
being trained

sometime ago

other re



nurse
Miss Betty
Officer,
ference at the
Office yesterday that
» three-year contract on which
these three girls were engaged
has been completed, and they
have asked that arrangements be
made for their return. Such
arrangements have now been
completec and they were r
have iled in the De Gras**
from England earlier this week
The ship has however been de
laved

The three who are retuynin
are Velda Edwards, Clara Knigh
and Enid Trotman, all of whor
remained. domestics during their
contractual period

Miss Arne said
applied for entry into the
ing Services but did not
the requirements for that Ser
vice. However they had done

well, but gave of their best “«

supervision

Arne, Social
told a

Wel-
Press
Colonial







they hed
Nurs-

reach

under



7-Page Judgment
In. Panama Estates
Chancery Suit

His Lordship the Vice Chane







lor, Sir Allan Collymore, K
yesterday delivered a seven-pi
judgment in the Panama Estat
Chancery Suit, and ordered U

appointment of Receiver
the plantations mentioned in ea
of the three suit

one



Under the Order, a_ Recel
will be appointed in respect
the following Estat Collet
ind Trents; Lascelles and Mo
Prospect; and Four Hills

Delivering his judgment, H
Lordship observed that “matter



of great and exceptional difficult

have been presented to the Cou

in these consolidated suits. In U
|
|
|
|

@ On Page 8



Profiteer
Fined £3

His Worship Mr. E. A. N
ae Magistrate of Di

Leoc Police
rict “A” yesterday fined 56-yea

ld hawker Christina Broome
Chelsea Read, St. Michael £3
be paid by month] jnstalme \
or two months’ imprisonn j
vith hard labour for selling t —~
oconuts to Viola Collym ¥
1 18 cents on November 14
The eeconu hould I
een sold at eight cents ea
sot. Alleyne attached to Centi
3tation prosecuted for the Poli

Rolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



WELL

STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS
in Fawn & Erown @ $43,84

PLAIN WORSTED SUITS

A



in Fawn and Brown
Single Breasted @ $41.87
Double Breasted @ $42.72
PIN STRIPED WORSTED
SUITS
in Navy & Brown @ $43.84

Blue and Grey @ $48.80

=





is an alternative o
imprisonment

“YoU
BEING THE








paid in 1

wit!

ANIMATED OPINIONS



Says Mr. Leo King:

CAN RE-LION IT
SWEETEST TREAT !”

tt

i
oo

The Perfection Of Confection

MADE IN U.K.

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS.

LONDON W. 3



H. JASON JONES & CC, LTD.—Distributors

ms

TAILORED SUIT"

GABARDINE SUITS





sea Bs

HARRISONS.

FOR FINEST
MEN’S SUITS

in Fawn & Brown @ $61.55

HARRISON’S





SPORTS COATS

in Blue, Grey, Fawn and
Brown — several designs
from $18.56 to $29.28

PANTS

in Worsted, Garlardine and
Linen from $10.24 to $27.75

Dial: 2352





PAGE SIX



and especially unemployed

Mr. Adams said that the hope
of many ef the unemployed wes
to get employment ‘in Americ,
and if America felt that Barbades
leaders were tolerant of Com-
munism, _Barbadians would cb-
viously get little .chance of
employment in the U.S.A.

Debate on the Plan took seven
days and was the longest on any
measure before the House. The
only members of the House who
did not speak on the Plan was
Mr. F. Goddard who is out of the

nd the Speaker,

Ameudment Defeated

Governmen, defeated by a 10O—3
Majority an amenament to weir
Resolution for the adoption of the
Plan made by Mr. E. D. Moitiey
Which read: “Ke-olved that the
Housé “of Assembiy agree with
Social improvement as sct out in
many of the recommendations for
the Government's memorandum on
the Five Year Plan of Develop-

ment, but resret that it cannot
‘ rely ag with the proposed
principles taxation set ou; in

the said memorandum.

During the voting on the umend-
ment, Messrs Haynes, Barrow ana
Williatig-were not in the House.
When the-vote for Government's
Resolutign= tor adoptin was put,

Mr. as with these thre>
were Spresent.

Votingfor the adoption of ihe



Plan ige-Mr. L. E. Smith, Mrs.
E. Ef ne, Mr. R. G. Mapp,
Mr. C3 sTalma, Mr. E. St. A.
Holde T. O. Bryan, Mr.oF.
L. W Mr. G. H. Adams, Br.
H. G,3 ins, Mr. M. BE. Cox,
Mr. Js - Brancker, Mr, F. EB.
Miller. ones :
Votiie-Against were: Mr. W. A.




widkd-Mr J. C. Mottley, Mr.
O. 1 . Mr. V. B. Vaughan,
- aa alcott and Mr. E. D.
Mot CPeeey

The di¥igion on the amendment
propostii Wy Mr. E. D. Mottley was
as follows

oe
ae





Holders T. O. Bryan, Myr.
F. L. Wale@tt, Mr. G. H. Adams,
Dr. HyG, Cummins, Mr. M. E.
Cox, Mi-d. E, T, Brancker, Mr.
W. A, Gi@wford, Mr. J. C. Mot-
tley, MO. T. Alider, Mr. V. B.

Vaughe d Mr. F. BE. Miller.
Ayes A. E. S. Lewis, Mr

E. K.~ Walcott and Mr. E. D.
Mottleyz
Mrs, . Bourne (L), said that

she felf=that the East Coast
Road ana Rew Parliament Buila-
ings wet@ needed .but not urgent-
y.

With t2Rard to housing, Mrs.

Bourne: said that Government
should Be “complimented for eri-
bar singe a scheme wheretry
they lend civil servants

money 4achuy houses,

that “Water” was a
fant matter. In St. An.
, suffered very much
wpresent Director of the

























arbadians.
it had developed into an attrac-
tive creature, people not only ad-
mire it but try to capture it.

She felt that Government
should print some copies of the

Five Year Plan ang distribute
them to oe eablie.

Mr. J, A. Ynes (E), said that
the Five Year Plan contained

many things with which he was
in agreement but there were also
a few with which he did not agree.
He did not agree with the propos-
ed taxation.

He said that what had always
worried him during his career in
the House was that he had seen
taxes raised and yet things were
left undone while the money was
spent in other directions. He
hoped that it would not be so in
this case,

Mr. Haynes said that the first
thing that struck him was the
$750,000 for Parliament buildings.
“If there was a gold mine in the
treasury, the new parliament
buildings would be most beauti-

ful.”
Difficult

He said that as Mrs. Bourne

had said, it was very difficult to
float a loan therefore were they
going to spend so much money on
neW parliament buildings when
there were so many other press-
ing needs? He _ suggesteq that
offices for ministers could be
erected on the Central Foundry
site. He said that Government
should have no “foundation”
worries because only yards away
Barclays Bank was putting up a
new building.
, Mr, Haynes felt that everything
possible should be done to build
the East Coast Road. That project
Was as essential as any other, He
said that the other items in the
Pian were essential but he hoped
that the plan would not be only a
matter of drawing money from
the taxpayers, but would be put
into action,

With ard to taxation, Mr.
Haynes saiq that companies’ tax
should not be touched. He pointed
out that this was recommended
by Professor Beasley. “If we do
not hold some of these industries,
we will be in a worse position
than ever,” he said.

He understoog that £5 was
charged for every race meeting.
The Garrison was 27 acres of land
and four meetings of four days
each were held a year. “There is
as many acres at the Garrison as
on a big sugar factory,” he said.
“The lowest that should be charg-
ed per race meeting is £500."

Mr. J. A. Haynes (E) speaking
on the question of rum and cig-
arettes said that the Government
should follow the policy of the
British Government, A luxury
tax system should be introduced
On keer, whisky and tobacco. He
was in favour of luxury taxation.
By doing this they would be hit-
ting the nail on the head and
they would arrive home without
hurting anyone that would feel
the pinch of the shoe.

Capital and Labour were made
for each other and they must no





plan needs a blood transfusion to
give it a survival.

An invitation was
the Leader of the
members to make proposals
it was a great pity that they
were not invited to the bed
chamber. They have been asked
to accept agreements with the
principles underlying the pro-
osals of the memorandum in the

ive Year Plan.

It was shown in the plan that
a certain. amount of capital
expenditure will be made during
the next five years to the tune
of sixteen and a half million
dollars In order to raise the
revenue the Government is going
to impose certain taxation meas-
ures. This plan however was
subject to modification, It had
been the experience of members
of thé House to hear that they
could net vote against a certain
measure because the preceding
House had already accepted the
proposals. That was a questior
which members would have to
decide for themselves

If the discussion of the Plan
was,a free and easy one then
members should not be afraid.

Housing

On the question of housing
the Government was only mak-
ing provision for 60 houses in
the next five years but the
Government would be called
upon to show where the money
was going. What about the
slums? Three hundred and sixty-
four houses were put down by
1947 according to the memoran-
dum but suddenly there are no
slums in Barbados and only 60
houses are needed in the next five
years.

They should get to the bottom
of the matter, What was going
to happen at the end of the five
years? Would more people be
employed?

The Government wanted to im-
prove productivity and he would
like to know how they were
going to set about it. Mechanisa-
tion was good but the moment
mechanisation was brought in,
people would be thrown out of
jobs.

Mr. Barrow said he hoped the
Industrial Development Board
was not going to make proposals.
He would have liked to see some
plan whereby the number of
available jobs would have been
increased at the end of five years.
To say that they were setting up
an Industrial Development Board
was not enough. He hoped that
they had something more substan-
tial to offer the long suffering
public of Barbados and the peo~
ple who were propping up the
street corners of this country.

made by
House for
but

With regard to taxation, he
he was perfectly happy that
Government had decided to
raise additional taxation be-
cause he believed the funds
were there, provided the im-
positions were made in the right
quarter and no undae burden
was placed on those income
groups of the population of this
island who were least able to
bear it.

If they came to the company
tax from which $110,000 was
upposed to be raised he would
like to suggest that Government
iad been singularly unambitious
n this direction, He hoped that
Government would set out
these proposals for direct taxa-
ion as well as indirect taxation
ond that they would take full
ognizance of the incidence of
taxation and who would ultim-
ately bear the brunt of it which,
some instances, they had
lready imposed,

He said that it was proposed to

the







BARBADOS ADVOCATE
me ee ee

Mr. Adams Warns Members Of
House Against Communism

House Give 5 Year
Plan 12-6 Majority

SPURING THE TWO-HOUR reply to criticisms against
Government's Five Year Plan of Capital Expenditure and
‘Taxution early Thursd¢y morning before the House passed
thejaliin by a 12—6 major'ty, the leader of the House Mr.
G. H2-Adams charged members whom he said had recently
beem associating with avowed Communists with the idea
of defeating the Labour Government, with failing to see
that such association was against the interest of Barbados







the memorandum was any memf-
tion made of surtax to be imposed
on companies.
He said that he would like to
see an Excess Profits Tax, but he
could not be as optimistic as the
honourable senior member for
Christ Church and would be sur-
prised if they could raise as
much as $700,000 as suggested by
him.

A large bulk of the money

osed to be raised in \ ind!
faxes could even be raised in the
form of Excess Profits Tax and
surtax on income and no man
who fell within the care of
the Excess Profits Tax should
have any cause for complaint.

Members would be surprised to
hear that a poor underdeveloped
country like Barbados had
reached the economic stage
where it Was the exporter of
capital and a large number of
people instead of putting the
profits into industry in the island
had been investing their shares
in other concerns abroad, That
was a bad state of affairs in
Barbados when a_ conservative
estimate of the amount of money
which was investeq@ outside of
the colony was $56 million and
Government could only find!
$16% million. He _ said _ that}
instead of the $56 million which
was being invested outside the
colony, he put the amount down
at $82 million.

If investors in Barbados had
the interest of the colony at heart
especially with the abundant)
supply “of labour available, |
instead of thinking in terms of,
what they represented on the |
financial good |
and bad security, they would |
place the interest of Barbados
first, Unfortunately, the Ex-|
change Control Board would not!
go far enough in this respect, but |
the matter was one which would |

have to be discussed in the
House sooner or later.
Continuing Mr. Barrow said

that the method of collecting
Income Tax and Direct Taxation
could be made more efficient and

he believed that in the near |
future they would have to make |

a step in that direction.

Dealing with the Entertain-
ment Tax, Racing and
and Excise he said that in the
first two heads, Professor Beasley
mentioned that when it came ta

indirect taxation they had_ to
consider very carefully whether
the incidence in this respect |

would not lead to a reduction in |
the real wages of the people who |
could least afford to disgorge a |
further portion of their incomes. |

BABB Z2 AF SBZAAZ ARBAB BRB AFB AAR A A AH

A

:
i

2G
















Customs |



It was proposed
valor€m dpities on
instead af ex-factory cost, by
which Gevernment expected to
raise an amount of $180,000, This
was not a very large amount of
money that was being raised.
Government might easily raisc
75% more than the amount they

to charge ad
C.LF. values

estimated. Government had also
given the assurance that tha.
particular tax woulg not be

passed on, but he was not

clear as to the machinery which
would be set up to prevent those
taxes from being passed on. If
those taxes were on, there
must be a reduction in the real
wages of the bulk of the popula-
tion,

With regard to capital expen-
diture he said that out of the
total of $1632 million which -
ernment proposed to raise during
the next five years, it had divided
its resources into available funds
and loan funds. He had already
said that the $314 million for the
Labour Welfare Fund was a
revolving Fund and should never
have been in the and
with the existing ure they
had no power to interfere with it
and there was no_ indication
which gave one the assurance as
to the manner in which those
funds would be allocated.

Bad Name

Referring to the raising of
loans he said that he had often



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BABBBLRODS AOS HAAR AD DM Ole ellie lcles Melle tiene tele tte ae 8

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

heard in the island that Barba-
dos had a bad name in the Lon-
don market and therefore could |
not borrow from that source. In}
the first plate he said that he did |
not know where they got the bad |
name from because Barbados
economy had been extremely pli-
able in the past. It had always
been very healthy and healthier |
than that in any other West)
Indian island. It was therefore a |
shock that Government was)

that they had such a)
bad name that they could net
hope to raise a substantial sum
in the London market.

No satisfactory evidence had
been given to the Barbados pub-
Hic as to why the colomy had a

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He said that the reason why
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London market was because they
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Grenada wanted to raise loans, al-
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@ On Page 7

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a a 7 ’ see the island come to what it -reased taxati both direct and
an he Gage sce How any mem- should be. He had been in the ated A he Peduetion of ‘

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15, 1952





BARBADOS

Mr. Adams Warns Against Communism

@ From Page 6
alleged that somebody was
to frighten Barbados out
king for a loan, but as far
was concerned, he was not



























































pking at what the other colon-
ad dome, unless there was
hing known which had not
given to the members of the
© and the general public,
)Was more in the whole mat-
n met the eye, and he could
Ps ept the position as being
le,
l@ counselled members of the
mmment to stop being “thank-
r small mercies” and take
age of the facilities and
tal assistance available to

Caribbean Governments
the World Bank for re-
tion and Point Four

mme.

charged that Barbadians
"so imbued with a sense of
al deficiency, thet they re-
d ina state of stagnation,
dded that Barbados could
floated a loan then for the
ction of the deep water
ir, and by now, would have
ying the interest on the
ut of the money which they
ow giving back to the
dustry. i
¢ nphasised that the deep
arbour, a money earner,
i e given priority, and he
u, it should be established
tely. He gave figures to
ww to what extent it would in-
‘ e national income of the

2d that there was neces-
plennton, and added that
the duty of Government
forward the best plan
ble. He said that the plan
e of stagnation and despair
than one of hope and sur-
and he hoped that since
ment had asked for sugges-
that they would take the
ions which had been made
sides of the House in good

urged Government to take
estiny of the sountry firmly
(their hands in the confidence
the best plan was put for-

Changed Atmosphere

plying, ._Mr. G. H. Adams
aoe looks as if at last we are
g to the end of this debate,
although at times it may have
ed to some of us that some
the language used and the
of time in using it was un-
sary, on the other hand I
that it has done both the
of Assembly and the Island
arbados good that we have
the debate proceeded, the
phere had visibly changed.
; d cleared and much good
d resulted.
‘He had had one or two sur-
especially that evening, but
thought — and he was going
careful in his language —
was not overstating it when
that he felt that the House
pass the Resolution which
proposed and which he had
efore the House. He had
had any doubt about that
fore the memorandum was
jhands of honourable mem-

Expected

‘He never had any doubt that
it would meet with strong opposi-
tion nor that it would provoke
some vituperations because vitu-
tion was the very breath of
B nostrils of some honourable
nbers.
fe had not thought that the for-
ous visit of some avowed
munists to the colony would
linked up. with what was
ely an internal matter for Bar-

wae

1 Pour some

2 Spread it over
the glass and
give ita ay ||

‘is Id)





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bados and a matter in which the
very— one may say — life-blood,
det alone posterity of Barbados
was concerned.

“If [shall have occasion to
speak rather strongly on some of
tne remarks made by one or two
honourable members, it is be-
cause our physical and political
future is so very dear to my heart
as it is dear to most honourabie
members.”

While he believed in the good
sense of the Barbadian, Barbadians
were very tolerant where strang-
ers were concerned and very
critical of their own people. While
when the debate started there
vâ„¢s an obvious, open, blatant,
diabolical attempt at destroying,
if possible, the Labour Party
Government of the country, he
was not exaggerating when he said
he had cause to know that ovér
and above any immediate aim, he
had very good reason to know
that it was only part of a greater
attempt at sowing dissatisfaction
among the rank and file of Bar-
bados because that was part of the
Communist technique throughout
the world.

“When I was a little child, I
used to hear some old people say,
“some people play with a gallows
and take it for a door post.”
Some honourable members have
been playing with gallows. They
take it for political wisdom.’

Warning

He said, “I would like to re-
peat the reminder given by the
Honourable Member for _ St.
Michael that if Honourable Mem-
bers really and truly have the
welfare of Barbados, and esptc-
ially of unemployed Barbadians at
heart, they would avoid any
seeming action—and I even know
there is evidence to eliminate the
word seeming any seeming
action with avowed Communists
when such action would be likely
to incense America, especially
when they wanted to get labour
recguited in America.

He knew the average Barbadian
would come down on the right
side when he heard Government’s
point of view. The average Bar-
badian would realise that far
from that Government doing any-
thing to hurt him, the Govern-
ment was rore likely to continue
the work which individual mem-
bers of the Government and those
members who earnestly and sin-
cerely supported the Government
had been doing for a number of
years.

One thing had been noticeable
throughout the debate apart from
the vituperations, and it was that
certain members came in with the
object of getting certain things off
their chests. After they heard
Government say something op-
posed to their point of view, they
adopted an attitude of still say-
ing what they intended to say
when they left home.

“he Senior Member for St.
George had made some startling
mis-statements however much be
might have endeavoured to look
at the matter from an academic
point of view. Academic or other-
wise, one should be careful not
to exaggerate and not just to sneer,

The Junior Member for &t,
James had spoken of “mice”, but
he did not wish to use a harsh ex-
pression or he would use a des-
cription of an animal somewhat
larger than’a mouse.

Inferiority Complex

He was not going into every
single point made by Honourable
Members, but he did deprecate
what was in truth and fact a
glaring instance of inferiority
complex shown by some Barba-
dians, traditionally so he might
say, in thinking that people who
had been elevated to the position
to which the four members of the





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Execitive Committee found them-
selves, were dictated to by any-
body else. The suggestion wa
that the Governor or some other
official had written out the memo-
randum.for them and they had
swallowed it as part of the infe-
riority complex. He was not say-
ing that the memorandum was
written by the Government. They
could ask the Junior member for
St. James who used to write such
things when he was Government
spokesman,

But after a memorandum er
such like was written, the Govern-
ment members were not deprived
of saying what their policy was,
or of shifting anything they want-
ed. When an Honourable member
said it was the hand of Esau and
the voice of Jacob, he did not
know how right he was, though
in a different way. They should
get out of their head any idea that
because they may have had an
eminent financial secretary as
Head of the Administration that
therefore any of the policy before

them was his as distinct from
theirs.

4 The Senior Member for St.
George had said that a belated

appeal had been made by the Gov-
ernment to Honourable members
to make suggestions as to the Five
Year Plan. It had also been said
that members of the Labour Party
were asked to make suggestions
but the requests were not intended
for the rest of the House. On the
26th of February — nine months
ago—on the floor of the House, he
told members over and over again
during his Budget Speech to take

the Beasley Report, study it and
make suggestions. .
Here Mr. Adams quoted from his

Budget speech in which he asked
members to make suggestions.
The Labour Party had had its
political councils and it was open
for members to make suggestions.
He said that the Senior Member
for St. George and Mr. Cameron
Tudor had even gone into figures
and put forward the suggestion
that all the increase in taxation
Should come out of rum, and the

Junior Member for St. Peter had
to ask if they were lunatics to
make that suggestion. The very

people who wanted more out of
rum were trying to blame the
Government in speaking of the
poor man’s rum,

Not Afraid

If the Honourable member was
afraid of the rabble rousers who
had been invited to come to the
House thinking that the Govern-
ment would be afraid, he was not
afraid. The prefabricated attack
on the Government that they dis-
regarded the poor man’s livelihood
had come from members who
wanted them to go further than
the Government were prepared
to go on the question of taxation.

“Everybody is guardian of his
own conscience, I will say no
more, This 7 will say that Gov-
ernment had given both time and
devotion, and serious hard work
to the formulation of the memor-
andum than it had ever given to
anything he had seen Government
undertake since he was a member
of the Executive Committee,”

The question of the intellectual
dishongsty of the Junior Member
for St, John arose, and his talk of
inexcusable ignorance of econom-
ics. If a man could not keep a
2 x 4 drug store out of bank-
ruptcy, how could he pose to talk
as an authority on economics.

One should not be deluded by
the praise thrown at them from
the other side. The other side
had put forward an almost iden-
tical manifesto to the people as
the Labour Party when they
sought election So when they
said that the Labour Party had
followed along their lines, it was
irony from the other side.

Mr, Adams said that there were
some things mentioned by Mr.

So, every day John bathes his eyes
with Optrex, washing away all dirt
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

“It feels as if there's always some-
thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother
worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?”





Alider which Government had
been thinking of and we still
thinking of.

He ‘said that they had worked
out the memorandum and the
iter mentioned were those



which they could be quite sure of

at resent

Referring to the talk about
Doop Water Harbour, he said
that he had been informed in the
most excellent terms that there
was no chance at the present;
moment of floating a big loan,
in London.

They agreed with
Water Harbour and
terrified, as some people tried to}
say, that they would be sacked
by the waterfront workers. |

If they were told that onl
was no chance of floating a loan,
why did members find it neces- |
sary to get up one after the other
and ask about the Deep Water
Harbour, Mr. Adams asked, He |
said that they would construct
the Deep Water Harbour at the)
earliest possible moment.

He said that if people with less |
intelligence than members of the|
Government could see the ad-
vantage of having a Deep Water)
Harbour he did not see why |
Government could not see it.

the Deep}
were not |

1

he thought that in replying to
some of the points it would be
best to go back to those men-
tioned during that evening be-/
cause they were fresher in the}
minds of members. \

He asked why did members who |
objected to the Labour Welfare |
Fund not object to C, D. and W
Fund. “Why didn’t they object
to general revenue,” he asked

Disendowment

Mr. Adams next cleared up a
point for Mr. Talma pertaining
to the disendowment of the
Church and said that the Five
Year Plan was not a programme
of all the legislation they were
bringing in.

He asked those
had suggested disendowment
they seriously suggested that
Government would not be acting
immorally to release the clergy
without a cent.

They made a manifesto and
put it before the public. They
came before the public with the
plans, They had not made false
promises at the time of. the
election which they knew they
could not carry out and the

promises nfade were all inclu

members who
if

in the plan which every mem ver
had a chance of looking at.

As far as possible they were
going to see that nothing would
go up that would affect the or-

dinary man. Clothing in London
today was cheaper than the
clothing in Barbados. INems of

cheap food
would not be

and cheap clothing
affected.

The Government had been at-
tacked from many angles and
many proposals had been made.
Certain improvements had to be
made and these improvements
would be a benefit to the public.

There were certain things in
the memorandum which were not
considered, In the lists of mat-
ters they should have placed in
a Tuberculosis Sanitorium. They
were still considering this item
Because this was not included in
the plan many strong criticisms
were levelled at the Government
but most of the time these crit-

icisms were coming from the
other side.
There was much talk about

Development and one member
suggested that the Development|
Plan should be confined to agri-
culture.

They had set aside $1,000,000 |
for the establishment of a Devel-|
opment Board which was to make |
recommendations for development |
of the colony.

S*His sight is fine!" says Doctor. a
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”



“Well!” says Mother qome days later,
“I'm glad we learned about Optrex—
you're areal ‘bright-eyes’ now John!”

_ PROTECT YOUR EYES wth







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N







PAGE EIGHT



DIED

SMITH-—On Novembet 14, 1962. At her
residence 2nd Avenue, Nurse Land,
Carrington's Village — BERYL VIOLA
SMITH. Her funeral leaves the above
address at 4.30 p.m. to,day for St
Michael's Cathedral and thence to the



Westbury Cemetery Friends and
relatives are asked to accept this
intimation.

Rawle (Son}, Marie, Joan, Brenda,
Nelly, (daughters) and Grandehil-
dren.

15.11. 52—1n

nn

THANKS

———
BRATHWAITE—We through this medium
say thanks to all our friends and
sympathisers who sent us wreathes
cards and in other ways showed us
sympathy in our recent bereavement
occasioned by the death of ovr beloved
James Brathwaite.
Mrs. Asgill (mother-in-law) Lin-
douise, is, wie, Dalores, Harcourt,
(children). 15.11.52—1n

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Dentures refitted with special imported

material.

SQUARE DEAL DENTAL LABORA-
TORY = (Removed from Reed Street to
Roebuck Street) Opposite Coca Cola Co,

13,11.52--3n.
career ieee ner rictenceieneirinneil

PRENCH FASHION available now.





ley 8 Apply to M. Farmer, Walkspring,
St

Mileage under 3,000, Telephone 2949.

ing two.(2) Hillman Minx; Morris Oxford
Austin A-40, Vauxhall Velox, Ford Pre-
fect, Chrysler Windsor suitable for Hire
especially and a 1938 Chrysler Royal
suitable for conversion to Pickup—Dial
4616, Courtesy Garage.












































FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

BEDFORD VAN -- 10/12 ewts. — lit-
tle used and in really good condition

Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage
14.11,52—-6p

CAR—Standard 8 WP: Tyres & Bat-

tery new, in good condition. Dia) 2582
16.11.5°—3n







CAR-- Wolseley.
15,243 miles.

Perfect running order
Centact Blow 95—273

15.11.52—Bn. | j



CARS—Sedan Morris 8 and one Wolge-

Thomas. 15.11.62—3n

CAR — Morris-Oxford, good as new.
4.11.52—t.f.n.



“USED CARS — A fine selection includ-

14.11.52—6n.



ELECTRICAL





wADIOGRAM — Une H.M.V. Radio-
gram. With 3 speed automatic Record
Changer. Seen at Manning Electrical
Dept. 8.11.52—6n.

X'MAS ‘TREE |LIGHTS with Nursery
Rhymes (12 to set) — Dial 4391 — Cour-
tesy Garage. 14.11.52—6n.





LIVESTOCK

GUERNSEY COW—First Calf, fresh in
milk 25-30 pts. H. Rayside, No: 3, St.
John 15.11.52—2n

1 HORSE, CART & HARNESS ror Sale.
Herbert 55 Tudor St., City Dial
. 14.11.52—2n.





c
3686

—_——————$S$ ——————————

RACE HORSE—Galashiels, 3 year old
filly by Vmiddad (winner of the Ascot
Gold Cup and second in the Derby) out
of La Bora (winner and dam of winners)
by Palais Royal. Remainder of pedigree
supplied if required. Apply: Hon. V. C
Gale 15,11,52—4n

MISCELLANEOUS

BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP — large
size makes a nice Xmas present.
Reduced from 3/6 to 2/6 cake. Assorted
Scents. “night's Ltd. 14.11,52—6n.

DIARY—A_ useful |Gift for a friend
abroad *“The B’dos Engagement Diary”
With 12 Beautiful pictures of the Island
and the price is only 2/-. KNIGHT'S
LTD 14.11.52—3n,

GAS RANGE with built-in oven. For
information Phone 5063. 14. 11.52—2n.











HOUSEHOLD of all
. Owen T. Allder, 114 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 16.8.62—t.f.n,



HARDBOARD — Standard Hardboard.
Sizes # x 4 and 1 x ¥ for Ceilings and
partitions. ‘Only 15 cents per sq. $;
G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. — Dial
4222. 14,11,.52—3n,

“NERVITONE [WINE” An acceptable
Xmas gift for your convalescent friends.
Large and small bottles in stock. Knight's
Li s 14,11, 52-—3n.



eee ere
wilt QRONS® ig pad Wie Bas
e) be

t $22.84 each. G. W. & Co.,
Ltd. Dial 4223, : 14.11.52—3n.

POST—36 Wallaba Posts 6 to 8 ft. long
Offers in writing to C.R.K. C/o Ad te
Advtg. Office, {o-11 bo a,























twenty-three (23) er more pints of fresh
milk daily to the §t.
as from ist January, 1963

signed up to and including Saturday 6th

years of age.

PUBLIC NOTICES |}

CLASSIFIED ADS.

PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
Tenders are invited for the supplying of

Lucy’s Aimshouse
Tenders will be received by the under-

December, 1952
©. L. DEANE,
Clerk to Poor w Guardians,
. Lucy
16.11.58—3n.



Ni

PARISH OF sT. LUCY
Applications for one or more vacant

Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at the Alexan-
dra School will be reeeived

jater than Saturday 28th inst.
must be daughters of Parishioners of St.
Lucy in straitened circumstances and not

me not
\didates

jess than eight and not more than twelve
Forms of application must

be obtained from the Parochial Treasurer

on office days.

must accompany each appl
o

A Baptismal Certificate
jon.
-
Vestry Clerk,
St. Lacy.
15.11. 4—3n.

AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION

NOTICE TO BAKERIES
The retail prices for standard sizes of

bread Exhibits will be as follows:—

Bread—Plain (or salt) retailing
Be., 10c., Ide.
Butter Bread, retailing at 12c.
Plain Sweet Bread, retailing at 10c. j
Machine Sweet Bread, retailing at
10¢., 4c.
Fancy Sweet Bread, retailing
10c., Ide, |
i. P. PETERKIN,

Secretary. |
15.11.52—In. |

at



"The Parisian Dress Shop

SHEPHERD STREET
This is to notify my patrons that the
above will be re-opened for business from
to-morrow 4th November.
13.11.52—4n



NOTICE

THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD.
NOTICE is hereby given that applica-
tion has been made to the Directors of
the above named company by Augustus
Charles William Griffith for the issue of
a share certificate for four shares, Nos.
1753917542, inclusive, dated 4th August,
1943, upon the statement that the certifi-
cate issued to the said Augustus Charles
Wiliam Griffith has been lost and not
deposited with anyone as security or
otherwise, and notice is hereby given that
if within thirty days from date hereof
no claim or representation in respect of
sven original certificate is made to the
Directors, they will then proceed to dea)
with such application for a duplicate.
By order of the Board of Directors.
i, H. CORBIN,
Secretary. |
14.11.53—

~ Public Official Sale

(The Provest Marshal's Act 1904







(1904-6) 8 30).
On Tuesday, the 25th day of Novem-
ber, 1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in

the afternoon will be sold at my office
to the highest bidder for any sum not
under the appraised value

All that certain piece of Land con-
taining by t 4,047 juare
feet situate at Peterkin’s Road, k

Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael,
ting and bounding on lands of J
Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide,
or however else the same may abut and
bound together with the Chattel-
Dwelling House, Buildings, &¢,, ap-
praised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to one
thousand three hundred and forty-six
dollars and forty-one cents ($1,346.41)
Attached from Ralph 5! Williams

(OND gb Deposit tobe. Yala on day

of purchase.

but-
K







Marion

bn York under Captain D. K.

\s,

| Potter, Mr.

\'zk. BH F.



In Carlisle Bay

!—Mar,
e Welfe, Philip H. Davidson,
Franklyn D. R., D’Ortac, Lady Steadfast,
Sunshine R, Confident I. G., Marea He

rietta, Laudalpha, Everdene, Rebecca :

Lewis.
Motor Vessels:—Jenking Roberts, T. B

Schoone

Radar.

ARRIVALS

Seh Laudaipha, 60 tons,

from St

Lucia under Captain B. Gumbs. Con-
—_ to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-

Sch. Lady Steadfast 56 tons, from St

Lucia under Captair Rv A. Marks. Con-
saeet to the Schooner Owners’ Associa
nm

8.58. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931

to Robert Thom Lid.
Yacht Viking, 3 tons, from Sweden wn-

der Captain S. Holmdah!

DEPA
Seh. Emeline for British Guiana.
8.S. Archelangeios for British Guiana

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
From Trinidad Ne. 12th
R. Field, M. Field, L. Ramirez,

O'Connor, J $

Procope, W. Kaliff, F

| Mansoor, E. Robertson, M. Robertson, M

Jones, E. Neskeit.
For Trinidad Nov.
E. Leelum, S. Leelum
For Grenada Nev. 12th
W. Julien, A. Grant.
From Trinidad Nov. 13th
L. Sweeney, A. Stroosnijder, O. Haif-
hide, H. Deane, J. Peters, E. Hernandez,
A. Larremendi.
For Janmica Nov. 1%th
G. Gregory, J. Gregony, R
A. Livock
For Trinidad Nov. 12th
N.. Jemmott, J. Vangelder, BE. Szun-
yoyh, A. Pan, E. Pan, B. Pan, B. Pan
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
For Antigua Nev. 12th
S. Sharp, E. Sharp, H. Sharp, J
McKay, F. Lake, A. Perks, L. Perks
R. Gratlet
Fer Puerto Rico Nov.
M. Maggi, D. Maggi, 1.
Wiles, C. Cox, B. Maggi
For St. Kitts Nov.
R. Canning.
Among the passengers arriving toda
by the S.S. Gelfite are: —
Mr. C. H. Alexander, Mr
T. Bowring, Miss V. Bowring and Mrs
Vv. E. L. Bowring, Mrs. E. Bundy, Miss
H. G. Cameron, Dr, and Mrs. D. §
Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. B. Connell
Mrs. A. L. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. J
Davey, asd two sons Mrs. M. O. Ether-
ington, Miss D. A. Etherington and J. V
Etherington, Mr. P. G. C. Foster, Mr

Lith

13th
Edwards, D

13th

and Mrs. M. M. Greaves, Mr. R. Myer,

Hon. and Mrs. Elsie Myer, Mrs, K.
Noott, Miss J. E M. Novit,
Mrs. EB. O’Brieny Mr. and MrseC. A
and Mrs.
son, Miss B. E. St. Hill, Dr. and
H. E. Skeete, O.B.E,, Miss 8. D
Shepherd, and Mrs. M. H. Woodhouse
intransie passengers include Col
Beadon, O.B.E., and Mrs
Beadon and two children, Sgt. E. N
Downer, of the R.A.F., Mr. E. Mills
C.B.E., and Mrs, Mills, and Mr.
Mrs. D. M. O'Neale.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WERELESS (West Indies)
Limited, advise that they can now com-
municate with the following ships through

their Barbados Coast Station:— I

S.S. Kim, s.s. Ravnanger, s.s, Sabrina
8.5. Calliroy, s.s. Dolores, s.s.
tokles, s.s. Hestia, s.s. Brasil ss. Arch

angelos, s.s. Esso Den Haag, s.s. Golfito,
Atta-

5.8. America, s.s. Pathfinder, s.s

lanti; ss. “Marco Polo, s.s. Iselin, s,5
Caraibe, s.s. Trivia, s.s. Colombie, 8
Tapajoz, s.s. Loide Panama, 8.8
Sofia, s.s. Antigua, 8.5. Hastings,
Abraham Larsen, 8.8, Stromboli,
Kronviken, 8.8. Casablanca, s.s.









8.8, Norhval, s.s. S. Pedro, s.s. Biogra-
Athel-
Wilford, &s.
Merrimac, s.s, Sundial, s.s

pher, s.s. Southern States,
viscount, 5.8. Thule, °s.s,

Ancap, 8.8
Canadian Challenger,
Zelos, 8.8.

s.s. Lyria,
Canadian Constructor.

E. Caroline, Gita M), |

\at

Gregory, |

and Mrs. |

Mr, end

D. B. Rice and

and

Themis-

8
8s
$s

Mistra, |
|
|

8.8

7-Page Judgment
in Panama Estate
Chancery Suit

@ From Page 5
unhappy state of affairs revealed
in these proceedings, it cannot be
denied that the trustees are at
variance. There is entire disagree-
ment between one section of
them and another and having
failed to agree, they still remain
variance in spite of efforts
made at reconciliation.

In addition, certain of the
trustees have been excluded by
the others irom the performance
of their trust duties. These are
grounds on which a Court should

6 Months For Thief |

showed him a bag comtaining 12
dead fowls.
The fowls were

1952

15,

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER



@ From Page |












taken to the}



Black Rock Police Station. Nine c The Me; Rg va
of the fowls were identified by Dominica antigua, Montserrat
Elma Hoyte as her property. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Belgrave called on one witness Monday, 17th inst
who said he knew nothing about The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
‘he oo NOTICE accept Coren and Fussengers for
minica, ntigua, ontserrat,
Bere. seetenelng Belarars evis and St. Kitts. Sailing

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
told him that the kind of offence
was becoming very rife and he
would have to go to jail as he
had three previous convictions, |{{
Belgrave said he was sorry for}))
what he had done and asked the
court to impose a fine an him.

C.J. GRANTS PETITIONS

appoint a Receiver to protect the
trust properties, which according
to the testimony of many experi-
enced planters and agricultural-

ists are in a sad and sorry state
which

and the condition of

steadily becomes worse as time

passes,
The Court will appoint

tioned in each

one
Receiver for the plantations men-
suit. The relief
sought by the plaintiffs in the

‘nature of partition and accounting

cannot in the circumstances

be

granted. The plantations will be

‘managed by the Receivers under
\the direction of the Court. The

\taxed costs of the parties will be

allowed them.



London—the Premier Port of the
Empire — equipped for all ‘types
of ships and cargoes,

|
|
|

for full particulary apply:
FNERAL



Or

apel

|

Covered Buttons, Buckles, Pleating, also| §) now to the Daily Telegraph
ready made Pleated Skirts on sale. 22| England's ing Daily avananen TE xa
Swan Street and Busby Alley. a in 08 r only a few Provost Marshal's Office, ;
: 13.11,52—3n ye after London. Contact| ¢th November, 1952.
GIFT PARCELS—Let us send your po eee ee go. Tha, 0.11,52—3n
Candy GIFT eARee 10 SS ee . . 7.4,53—t.f.n
Leave your order C. ave
Shepherd), 1-Ib tins 98c. 6-1) tins $5.96 STOVES — The famous TURM PURLIC SALES
cehaes and Postage included VALOR — 3 Burner on stand,
z 15.11.52—-2n. |} & Ovens — DIAL - ae
—_—_———— |GARAGE. 44.11,52—6n,
SCALES—A_ few r seales at REAL ESTATE
Diamond Rings $17.64 each, mea up to 28 Lad Gov-
ernment stam) . G. W. Hutchinson &
LOUIS L. BAYLEY Co,, Lid. Dial 4222, 14.11.52—8n,
Ur ~ witty vile i actos of land at St
TEA SETS—An ideal gift. Lovely 24-| @lizal ie, St. Joseph.
ence RARES,| piece Tea Seis at $1048 cach, G. W.] Two, (2) acres of land below St. Joseph's
Hutchinson & Co. Ltd, Dial 4222. Church, Both beside the main road.
14.11,52—3n.| Three (3) spots of land at Maxwell
HAIR BEAT J I Y Road. Eagh spot consists of 12,600 square
, USED BLOCK STONE ¥ and 2 bioeks | feet.
FOR WEDDINGS, SXHrr: 10007 used Lumber Pine Joist, P 8,000 square feet of land at \$t. Miehael's
FOR ye pas. aint Flooring, Windows and Doors, also Pine | Row next | to Alleyne: Asthurs bond
BOB! S47! WW Boards. Dial 95-268; . 5 a small deposit and the bal
MADAME EDGHILL, TWO MILE joards. Dial 268 15.11.52—2n rae posit an e lance i
. XMAS TREES—Spray painted Green| For all particulars apply to D'Arcy A
PRICES REASONABLE or White. Dial 2496 for particulars. Scott, Middle Street or dial 2645
. 18.11,52—2n 15. 11,52—3n





MODEL FACTORY
ENGINES
That Work By Steam




















FURNITURE
AUCTION

at —

“ LYNCHBURGH ”

Sth Avenue, Belleville

on

MONDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER
at 11.30 a.m
We are instructed by Mrs. 3. M.
Barrera to dispose of her furniture
and effects as listed below.
VIEWING MORNING OF SALE. @
} Hat Stand, Set 4 Morris Chairs ¥
with Spring Cushions, Armchairs, %
Berbice Chair, Several Occas. %
(Tables, Dining Table, Dining @
Chairs, Sideboard, Dressing Table @
with Full Length Mirror and Stool,
Dressing Table with small Mirror, @
Double Bed with Vono Spring,
°
AUCTIONEERS
John 4. Biadon |
ie Co. }
|
Phone 4640



Single Bed with Vono Snring (ALL
THE ABOVE IN MAHOGANY).
» Cedar Wardrobe with Full Length
Mirror, Std. Dressing Table,
Canvas Chairs, Cyp Coffee Table,
Rush and Cane Seated Rockers,
English Electric Refrigerator (6%

ft.)
Sewing Machine (Recent
Model) Kitchen Table and Chairs,
Large Round Mirror with Beveljed
Rage, Iron Bed and Fibre Mattress,
and Single Fibre Mat-

c New Condition, Singer

t Ptd. Chairs, Linen Basket
Std. Table, and other items



Plantations Buildin « $

5















LOsT & FOUND



SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series C. 3992.
Finder please return same to Casford
Barker C/o Public Market.

15.11.52—1n.

TICKETS—Lost Tickets Series V 2428—
1952 Autumn Meeting. Series V 2429,
2425—1952. Mrs. Hilda Dottin, Rockley
Cc * 15.11.52—1n.

SAA eaawe
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE )
READING ROOM

“WHAT CHRISTMAS MEANS
TO ME"

By Mary







Baker Eddy
A small book to carry in your
bag. It also makes a good gift,
and can be read, or gurchased at
the Reading Room over Bowen &
Sons, Broad Street.
Wednesdays, #ridays and on sands
days 10 a.m.—12 o'clock.
ALL ARE WELCOME
wwoawwwwy

10 am.—2 p.m.

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

_

Just the little shop in the village
where the Best Books, Stationery
and Xmas Cards are now on show.

>a eth hb hada

FURNISH TO-DAY

The Monay Saving
ay

Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $9.00
up, Coil and Flat Springs —
TABLES for Dining, Kitehen and
Fancy use, Larders, Waggons, Tea

Trolleys, Sideboards — Kitchen,
China and Bedroom Cabinets,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up — DRAW-
Â¥YNG ROOM FURNITURE, Rush

Furniture for Little and Big Screen

Frames, Ironing and Laundering

Boards, Beaches, Office-height

Stools in wood and rush Rope
1 $1.20. up



L: S. WILSON

SPRY STREET: DIAL 4069















Rickett Street.

—_—_—

MR. THERM ... Announces the
arrival of the
MAGNIFICENT

NEW
GASEL REFRIGERATOR

It delivers the goods...
NO motors, NO belts, NO brushes,

NO moving NO interference
with radio, NO rust... Nothing to
wear out.

WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE
You THE BEST.

Let Us Show it to You (Working)
at your Gas Showroom, Bay St.

SEMASTIC

DECORATIVE FLOORING TILES

A PRODUCT OF A DUNLOP COMPANY

The floor you'll want
in your home!

sonal supervision,

Mr. C. 3. Husbands instructed
by Heres & Griffith, Solicitors
of Hig!









To Members under Rule
34 the Club will be closed to
Members from 8 pun. on

, bth N J .
until y i
15.11.52—~1n,

Priday, 2ist inst.

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

Consignee. Tele. No. 447.





‘



@ From Page 5

HARRISON LINE

Street, for the petitioner. OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

The wills of the following o
were admitted to probate. Vessel From Leaves Due
aoe ae Anne ‘ “ ‘i. B’dos
Skeete, St. Michael, S. “WAYFARER” es ne
Alfred Austin Belmar, Christ verpool 5th Noy. 18th Nov.
Chureh, 3.S. “TACOMA STAR” ., Liverpool 15th Nov. 28th Nov.
Samuel Forde, St, James, SS. “SCHOLAR” * ., M’brough
DECREE NISI & London 5th Nov. 15th Dec.
walt ine court for a and/S.S. “PLANTER” ee .. London 28th Noy. 11th Dec,
atrim: auses, je. 5
ship qigenmonced decree nisi in HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
I, Le Oxley, petitioner and} Vessel For Stas ia
A, O; . Respondent.
ers SS. “KALLADA” .. London 14th Nov.





The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service



MANAGER, PORT OF LONDON AUTHORITY, LONDON, €.8.°






Let us visit your home or that new house you are building and
Without any obligation help you to choose from 18 colourful
shades the one most suitable for you. We can cost a job for you
immediately inclusive of all materials and labour and undertake

laying of the tiles ourselves with trained workmen under per-

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO,, Ltd.





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

Tn OLor,N

COMPANY, INC

STEAMSHIP

CANADIAN SERVICE (FrontnicHtiy)

SOUTHBOUND
28
AL 1 Nov. 1l Nov. 25 Nov.
Arr. \e 15 Nov. 23 Nov. 7 Dec.
Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (Eveny FOUR WEEKS)
rene PROAsus wtANonE STEAMER

27 Oct.
$1 Oct.
Arr,

13 Nev.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (f0aTNiGHTLy)

SQUTBBOUND

ALCOA

ALCOA
KIM PARTNER PURITAN

\° 7 Nov.

CORONA
21 Nov.

A
STEAMER
24 Nov. ¥
28 Nov.

12 Dec.

6 Nov.
8 Nov.
13 Nov.

lov.

NEW ORLEANS
OB"





GRAMOPHONE KECORDS
2 fer $1.00

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

NOTICE

THE CHIMING BELLS
Friendly Society

MARCHFIELD, 8T. PHILIP

The results of the raffle in aid
of Scholarships at Secondary
Schools’ will appear in the

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

Advocate newspaper on Saturday
29th November,

CORPORATION LTD.

1952
15.11.52—1n

CORONATION ILLUMINATIONS
@
NOTICE
e

WiLL all prospective applicants for CURRENT
for illumination purposes on the occasion of
Her Majesty’s Coronation next June, who have
not yet applied for an allocation of current, please
note that the date for consideration of these appli-
collate ante — = to the 22nd instant,
which da Ompany cannot guarantee

to consider any further caulieptions.

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LTD.

Vv. SMITH.

General Manager.
15.11.52. . ia



DRINK “PETER’S” COCOA HOT OR COLD

THE ONLY COCOA WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD
IT GIVES YOU SUCH LOTS OF ENERGY

TO BEAR THE ANXIETY AND STRAIN

OF WATCHING YOUR FAVCURITE HORSE
WHETHER IT BRINGS YOU LOSS OR GAIN
TAKE IT WITH YOU TO THE RACES TO-DAY

IT WILL BRING YOU LUCK IN EVERYWAY



THIS IS A NESTLE’S PRODUCT

Tel: 5007 %4 Ib. tin only 24 cents
)

\% th, tin only 48 cents








SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

HENRY






BY CARL ANDERSON

How. BOur tae we THe
| PAPRIR OFF “Twa

| LOLLIPOP - wise guy ?



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

PEEL LIKE ORIVING AN OLD AND AUR ISITT THERE'LL. ee
HOPELESS Ar Tr
; as , HER FLA THEN









O-N-O-MATO-P-O-FIA- IT WAS re THERE 2
GOOD OF YOU GENTLEMEN TO NHEN THEY TRIEO
Pen ( THAT ON ALVIN'S
a - FATHER 7
ate 1% i] S——_
SAS wb
eis Ve
. fe 74 a
| St eae



Cops, 1992, King Featusey Syndicate, Inc, Wild cighty oggmpved. 2

el ell
ee) ee

THE CASTLE OF KING LUCIFAN, J LUCIFAN... SURROUNDED | AND, UKE So MANY
SURROUNDED BY THE SPRAWLING bay BY PLEASURES TO SUIT ||| __ WHO HAVE EVERYTHING,
CITY OF TARTARUS! 5 HIS EVERY WHIM / CH . LUCIFAN IS BORED!

aes a el oe






TELL) ME THAT ONLY A BOMB
CAN CAUSE THIS!

THE ENGINE...
BUT OBSERVE !









) OF ONE THING ...\T NEVER
!

IT TOOK A REAL

EFFORT TO GET
STARTED -- BLIT NOW
T'M IN THE MOOD TO

GOLLY- I'M SLEEPY.’
TQ MUCH

a RATHER
TAKE A NAP THAN
GO WALKING






ENJOY A WALK-
ou —



BY ALEX RAYMOND

% “AND FEWER TO MOURN,.,WELL, PERHAPS
MS ee {Gest BELOW... see SOMEWHERE, THE MANGLER WILL
MANGLER'S.CAR WENT. OVER THE / SERGEANT. / RATE, ¢ | RIND THE MERCY HE NEVES Lmieer
CLIFF INTO*THE WATER) MR KIRBY £ ¥ oo } n yon
AND THER@S NO SIGNIOF WIS
BODY.



YOU BEEN AGKIN’ FOR THIS, YOU

Bs, OVERGROWN CLOWN<-AND NOW
Ry. YOURE GOING TOGET ITS





Gg ANE

FOR KEEPIN

GIVE ME

“CASTROL”

EVERY TIME.



BY, DAN. BARRY
fo (
Moa

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CYDER (Flagous)

BEER (Bottles)

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PAGE NINE





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PAGE TEN



BARBADOS



Barbados Turf Club
2'. Sweep
Autumn Meeting 1952














WATCHING





it was





15,

ADVOCATE

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1952



THE



DRAWING



~ Rheumatism, Ankles Pu
Backache, Kidneys Strained!



New Voleantic
Islands Off Tokyo
TOKYO, Noy. 12.

Two new volcanic islands broke |
i
surface near Bayonnase Reef in|

2 . If_you’ feel ¥
the Pacific several hundred miles} Up Nights, pega A Ee hn {tendince Slee eta 2
south of Tokyo, according to crew- | piecyousnans, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Syston. Hundreds and hun-
men of the 46-ton Tonan Maru of ing. Selsaon" ay na Snetia of Tostone, seceie Suave this
Loss of



the Tokyo Metropolitan Fisheries, No Benefit—No Pay

Energy and feel
your time, Widnes Trouble is the










































Experimental Station. The very first dose of Cystex goes
true cause. |right to work helping your Kidneys
4414 Series Sold AtoZ AA te RR. and SS No, 0000 to 4999 et ond ay b pe aoytoue one eee Sa ' makes you feel fine noe aol. hs a
lay bu no excess of acids and pl: heavy (80 ee : th +e
445.000 Tickets sold at 2/- each . 3 Gross $213,600.00 give detailed observation.» Two strain ca your bdatade an that the ¥ | Cyatex wilt satinty “you copapletals
Less Government Tax @ 4c. per Ticket 17,800, 60 months ago a Jupanese Sgurvey| — properly purity your blood ark mein | ack wenrantse. Yon be'the tafe
. . properly purify your blood and nin! < suarantse. You be the judge.
ship with thirty-one sejentists and tain health and energy. if not entirelysatistied just return
Net $195,800.00 crewmen disappeared near Myojin Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way | \"", {7p beckase and get vou
: ee Reef, a volcanic island which came Many doctors have discovered by | Cystex “Gilad-tex) costs tt)
First Horse 17 % $ 33,286.00 to the surface also near Bayonnase | soleniine «linica) tests and in actual ) chemists and the money back qicrs
Second Horse 8h % 16,643.00 Reef. It was believed the Ship! B©aniice {hata quick gnd sure vay | antes protects yan, $0 buy “yous
The eee 4% 8,811.00 sank as a result of high seas ond | qexeemeeeeeenee ee
Fourth Horse 4. % 4,895 00 voleanic eruptions from the new ;
Fifth Horse 1k % 2,937.00 island,
Sixth Horse 1 & 1,958 .00 —U.P
Seventh Horse 1 & 1,958 . 00 eee
Eighth Horse 1 % 1,958.00 ¢ E J
Ninth Horse i a a0 1 % 1,958.00 F ce ! t M
72 Other Horses divide ($271.94 each) 10° _% 19°380 00 Y.M.C.A. vs. Y.M.P.C.
Serial Prizes divide ; 3, av- % 3,916.00 : Cerium is one of he
) Other Prizes- divide: ($156.64 each), 4. % 7,832 .00 A cticket match _ between
Consolation Horse be & 3 2.09% 4,094.00 Y.M,C.A. and Y,.M.P.C. will ¥reup-of elements known
Horse Owners divide in proportion be played at the Y¥.M.P.C. as the “rare earth” metals,
(Win 4, second 2,-third 1) 10% 19,580.00 en eee eee hich imil
Sellers’ Commission 10.91% 21,360.00 pty Dem. pes lh on aaa
rar Ls ib 2 onate 00 The Y.M.C.A. team is A each other in chemical
ee is 3,916.00 N ENTHUSIASTIC © ; moe (one crovoabele K properties. Phe first steps
scp ocnigaininjiintinial A ROWD gathered in the Grand Stand at Garrison Savannah te: ) ae : ma . ; ; ‘
95 % . $186,010.00 witness the drawing of numbers for the B.T.C. Autumn Meeting. ee ere oa AN a eee
  • Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide , by onlookers. . Gill, f ;
    in proportion as follows: -— ? ee ee ery Oe
    Seller of First Pride 94% . 930.03) ; ‘ i : has recently joined the Police os boy Regge
    » Second ,, 6. % $87.40 j ,CQa ue r c e oO es Forte end it might not be possible isinger sent a sample of.
    ” third “,, 31% —$ 342.65; ZS F {or him to take the field. Bar| rock to the f isi i
    DRC 33% 3€2 . 6. . ; thought that this rock,
    Fourth. 24% 8° 244.78) tdis icknie Eo aces ’ ock to the famous chemist Scheele. Hisinger
    » eh eR Eat a Sledoreof the Barbados Cricket By SCRIBBLER te tray the eame on Satuty. Bordhaun atth o'scinch us| own a8 the mineral “cent”, might edtain © new meta; ta
    - > os a * | Ss" é é a. grea agains wic. or a@rrison eae e +8 :
    " ” Seventh’, 1h% 3 130.53| tribute ‘to the Barbados’ Cricket Welches, is a left hander» of College and the appropriate tre Onn; se ante | ee ne and He. More thin.twenty years: tater ‘Hlstager kim~
    e e ppropriate”” The position of the clubs in this
    » > Bighth ,, 14% 3. 130.53) League in selecting a strong promise and Selman of Invincible authorities will be approached divisi io a 1 Th | self discovered in cerite the new element cerium. To-day the most
    das. 140 STA 6 14% $ 180.53) team for the annual matcn has a chance to show his mettle. next week. The game against eae ae an Petree a
    Sellers of Other | # between the Association and [pn the 1951 season Selman was Pickwick would be ideal, in that amg _ vo oo oH important squrees of the sare.emth metals ‘are dappnits of ‘monsaite
    sci ee 14 % $ 1,870.60} 5 % $ 9,790.00 League tetas: The Barbados among those taking over fifty it will give the B.C.L. “Bossibles” Tail weobebllite eill bo decided sand found in India and Brazil. Pure cerium is rarely produced, but
    PLCTS. er! \ Cricket Association team contains wickets. t opportuni ithe othe. 4 f , ar
    E ene divide ; 6 % ~$ } 587.40} Cre een mee eel, Wines Te mstttae with’ Kewinases then in tevour of Dover, if the rules|ih the form of “Mischmetall”—a mixture of rare earth metass~=und
    Sellers of 50 Other | and several intercolonials, It Intercolonials Help of the games are interpreted cor-| i, compounds with other elements it has a number of industrial uses
    _ Prizes dividé ==... 12 % ° $1,174.80) should also be noted’ that against City Division rectly by the Dispute Committe. ‘ s.
    as > of Conkolation $4: shi cies @0| the League will be: playing five Foffie Williams and George ‘ eh aor The luminosity of an electric are light is increased if the carbon elec-
    orse .. i Yo 5. + ri ion Namely. Carew, ¢ star cricketers pro- ne more round of ga fil) Ramgers 2... eee eee ee a ea i ; : : ;
    sees former B.C.L, ericketers, namely, Carew, two star rs pr games _ will trod ¢ r
    Se ae ri tee 7 & hia at Weekes, DePeiza, Conrad Humte, duced by Barbados are assisting complete the season’s programme Notre Dame 30 rn po are ceernenend with ane fluoride during manufacture, and
    Seller of Second Larges! ea eee | Frank King and G. Sobers. Weekes the League in their’talent finding i the City eee These games poe, J oaveeeees 27° | ceric sulphate is used in chemical analysis and in photography.
    > : ic ; today. is world famous. ‘The arch. In the City, Williams lends °¢sinning on Saturday next will XOrKSMIre ......-..--...+ 18
    sein ee aces 9% $ 881.10 Tasinio aiacesay 43 Frank King : a hand to the Bay Street Boys be as follows: — ODE SRR ES ae Be ner ae 15 : : wy
    we Number of Tickets 5 % 1% _489.50 few years ago, when he trundied and in the Leeward, George _ Rangers vs St. Barnabas at Belfield io. .s-- a ses puees 13 Mischmetall is used extensively to make
    Seller of Fourth Largest an ° with such promise for Successors, Carew is assisting with coaching. Richmond. St. Barnabas ...........-- 6 lighter flints of which I.C.I, produces many
    Number of Tickets 3 % 9 $, 293.70} Conrad. Hunte is the find from [t is perhaps due to Carew's tips Notre Dame ys Bordeaux at Bordeaux ........., oe 1* rene vs ba
    Seller of Fifth Largest \ Belleplaine and DePeiza came that two of the Leeward Boys Bordeaux, * Dover lodged claim for full millions every year for use in gas and cig-
    Number of Tickets 2 % eS 195.80 through his trial with acclaim. Te waren bn season. ere vs Colts at Friend- points. arette lighters
    Seller of Sixth ‘Largest’ Sobers. is.the left hander who 0 jams and Carew were ‘Dip. ;
    Number of ‘Tickets 1% $ ~ 97.90} layed last season for Kent in the Present at the meeting of the Dover vs Belfield at Dover.
    Fractions “ 01 Windward division and was tried a Eee given a nests A ee ¥ the eat Mptte | n os . :
    Ot Fe aerrie in the bi mes of the League Welcome, ams is eager that Vame r over “anc e' three appy Days are here again
    100 % $ 9,790.00 last year He was, also selected @ ttial be given Braithwaite of the clubs, Notre Dame, Dover and
    ern on in the Annual B.C.L. vs. B.C.A. mer. Eee ae Club and it is es. aoe eceaae at the This is Good News
    ——— ~~~ game last season. This season dite possible that the Selectors ‘op of the table, the key games
    i £90": 75 $495,800.00 Sobers has béen accepted for the Seek Rates request in the wanes eae anti pasnnnee, Trumpeter Cigarettes
    Police Force and for the Police . e Vs. Bordesux, ‘an
    Club hit t ¥ : easive cer< It is planned to continue these Dover vs. Belfield. |
    whew? wen trial “games with the following The leaders are not meeting || at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St WHAT WE OFFER
    ( E elke | Strong teams and the biggest threat ;
    HORSES DRAWN 50 OTHER PRIZES Making Preparations Pe oda | strong ¢
    ; ursday, November 27, vs} here is Belfield against Dover. St.
    : ~ 1 Saas 020; C—; D— Nor is the League taking the Police at Queens’ Park. | Barnabas, « if they can _ persuade $2.38 per Carton
    A—-2703, 9901; B-—2176, 8844, Ra Bontt t--h}a8; F— match complacently. Since last Saturday, November 29, vs| Roach and Kirton to play in the
    4173; a 9998, 1814, 5525, feaae’ 0496, SEP ae * 4136: year there has been a process of Pickwick at the Oval or Harrison | game, will make the Rangers vs. and 12c. per Pack
    3008 te a pa wis’ | T2530, 8802; ;—5960; K—; L— team building which has continued College at Weymouth, St. Barnabas match a thriller,
    431° ah oT ee , > tT reap 4233 in. Nez1652;' C this . season with interruptions . Se 30, B.C.L. | especially as L. Barker of Rangérs,
    , ota —99 4 . ; : Q— owing to difficulty experienced in | VS Mix¢ .
    . ek patel Sect bie eer" Rabon, Set Ua, hee cstatle groutis: Up to ie se Semen on that ae
    pa ; L-6 A t Ae es Wy: .er | cricket season (first division) ends |
    salt: geo : po, Q—6228 7623, V+-2745, 2249, 4843; W—; the present two games have been | n the and N : sion “a
    i, coe! Riek tl, es A, Reo eg ee PONE 4267, 4456 for 1) (HTTLDRENS
    S—9953, 2942; a ; —} ’ > , , ’ DS ' | , )
    V—2470; W—5426; » X—9339, | CC—-3115; D—; EE— } Hoyos and the other against Em- i ?
    4093; Y-~; Z~—5356, 7296; AA FF—1629; GG—; HH—; Il—1766, pire Intermediates. Diamond Rings BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins ‘
    5766, 2390, 9172; BB=8371, 7983, | 0984; JJ—1506; KIK—1129, 1387, The Selectors met on Wednes-)
    4208: CC-.8459; 3011, 2353, 8863,| 3112; LL—9265, 6795; MM—4395; day eversng and selected a LOUIS L, BAYLEY 3’ wide .18 per yard
    , ’ ’ ? * : 6005 283 pe yar
    DD—9587, 8051; EE—4796; FF— NN—; OO—7828, ; PP—0283; possible XI to meet The Rest in Bolton Lane

    1710; GG-—9290,
    HH—; II—8765;
    7586; LL — 0801,

    JJ—; KK—~
    6803,

    7211; SS—2161, 2512, ~*



    {QQ—5

    ,
    6220;
    MM—8865, 3772; NN—3801, 7968,,
    8143, 5172; OO—2434, 2012, 7262;
    PP—2117, 9133; QQ+5884; RR—

    783; RR—; SS.

    J. D. ‘CHANDLER,
    MAURICE SKINNER,

    . .Bovell and Skeete,
    per H, R. LEACH.



    Results Of 6d Consolations







    Series 6
    wa. “B”-- Amount} Prize
    Ticket Nos,
    1590 ~« 7560 $140.00] Ist .....
    1844 4853 100.00] 2nd
    0717 0328 80.00] 3ra .....
    3919 8099 60.00} 4th .....
    6845 1920 §0.00}] Sth .
    2077 7992 30.00} 6th .
    3243 0703 20.00} 7th .....
    8498 5638 20.00} 8th .....
    5230 4143 20.00] Sth .....
    1924 6850 20.00}10th .....
    4687 0932 20.00} 11th: .,.
    "2145 2763 10.00 }12th .....
    6268 8842 10.00} 13th .
    0067 4710 i
    4210 3296 c
    4055 1848 \e
    1093 1897 i
    0668 3215 é
    6539 6898 la
    1244 0554 a!
    2836 5936 i
    1823 9518 J
    0272 2688 A
    6871 8652 id
    1700 9490 R
    9973 6494 \e
    1341 7009 10.00 | 27th
    5921 2272 10.00 | 28th .....

    $730.00

    Government Tax $200.00 on each

    Series.

    | Theyll Do
    Gy



    Zz

    ZZ

    NG AFTER

    GOING DOWN TO
    THE INFIRMARy !







    TO KEEP WET DRESSING
    ON THIS POISON Ivy:
    AND A BEE STUNG _“|

    Series It is hoped during the week to
    “oO” “p” Amount make arrangements for this eal}
    Ticket Nos, day trial game on Sunday 22.
    9321 9581 $140.00 The teams which have been
    0938 7689 100.00 selected are: —

    0991 = 3825, 80.00 BOWL, XI: K. Goddard, (Capt. )
    6995 7315 60.00 G Sobers, ©. MedAllister, P.
    7135 2799 50.00 Norville, (Boys’ Club), W. Clorke,
    3197 5963 -30.00 © Hinds, R. Pinder (Rangers)
    2607 = 9425 20.00 F Jones, (Sydney), A. Blackman
    a be op (Romans) B. Green, L, Harding
    6676 1071 20.00 (Middlesex) R, Rogers (Radcliffe).
    3028 =: 0033 20.00 The Resi : K, Waiters (Capt.), C.
    6872 4710 * 10.00 Daniel (Nuvce Dame) 5S. Mason,
    §293 4882 ‘0.00 (Rangers) R. Rudder (Middlesex)
    5167 4125. =: 10.00 A, Selman, G. S\. Hill, (Invinci-
    4158 10.00 ble) E. Brereton, (Greens) L, St.

    0982 10.00 pill, K. Blanchette (Boys’ Club)

    1329 :10.00 7, Hicks, (Welches) S. Lewis,

    2950 10.00 (Cyclone) C, Chandler, (Colts).

    6615 ae As will be seen from selections

    ae aa the nucleus of the teams which

    1084 10.00 played in the two earlier games

    1410 10.00 has been retained and quite a few

    5038 10.00 others have been brought in for

    7086 10.00 trial, Players who have scored

    9042 10.00 centuries are in one or the other

    6043 10.00 teams, These are W, Clarke who

    7849 5796 10.00 hit two centuries this season and
    —____. made the highest score to date, G.

    $730.00 Sobers, J, Blanchette, L. St. Hill

    . D. CHANDLER,

    MORRIS SKINNER.
    BOVELL & SKEETE,
    per H. R: LEACH.

    It Every Time .
















    a one-day game which

    hoped to play tomorrow. But once ;
    again the difficulty of obtaining)
    By |

    suitable grounds has arisen.
    suitable it is meant grounds at

    which wickets are prepared with |

    some degree of efficiency and
    where certain facilities are avail-
    able. In some cases there is objec-
    tion to Sunday cricket and others
    a combination of this objection
    plus unwillingness to extenti any
    help to the B.C.L, players,

    and Q. McCallister of the Boys’
    Clubs, Rogers of Radcliffe, Mason
    of Rangers, Daniel of Notre Dame
    and L. Harding of Middlesex.

    Of the bowlers on trial Hicks of

    By Jimmy Hatlo

    BZ

    SOME ATHLETES!

    BIGNOISE , THAT ALL. \ WELL AS CAN |

    i THE Bis-

    WANTED, GOT
    NG

    TEAMS ) BE EXPECTED)
    TERS:




    = { - | =
    x Be Gountins THE WouNDED

    THE MORNING AFTER
    THE OFFICE FREELOAD~
    —— nny

    AND A TIP OF
    i E HATLO HAT TO
    i) RAY BARNES,
    bi” CLEVELAND, OHIO

    — +6 —_.-_ 4)









    Heart Trouble
    Caused by High
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    If you have pains around the heart,
    palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
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    shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
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    and enwegy, indigestion, worry and
    fear, your trouble is probably caused
    by High Blood Pressure. This (s
    mysterious disease that causes m
    deaths than cancer, because the
    aymptoms a*e so common and usually
    mistaken for tome simole ailment. I¢
    you suffer frem any of these sy -
    toms, your life may be endangered
    Heart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
    and you shouk\ start treatment at
    once. The very first dose of Noxeo
    (formerly known as Hynox), a new
    medical discover) , reduces High Blood
    Pressure and makes you feel years

    ounger in a fery days. Get No;
    rom your chemist today. It is -
    anteed to_make you feel wel —
    strong or money @m return
    wmpty package.

    FREE
    ENGRAVING.

    ON ALL SIGNET



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  • Full Text

    PAGE 1

    SATIRDAY. NOVEMBER 13. 195: BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK SEVEN Mr. Adams Warns Against Communism "jr? • Irasa Pa fe alleged that somebody was to frighten Barbados out lor a loan, but as far was concerned, he was not king at what the other 00a0o> done, unless there was ing known which had not en to the member* of the and the general public, U the whole matmet the eye, and he could pt the position as being jiiaelled membent of the >ent to Btop being "thankimall mercies" and take e of the facilities and assistance available |0 aribbean Governments the World Bank for reliction and Point Four harged that Barbadians ffV' imbued with a sense of Bal deficiency, that they reHB in a state of stagnation, ifcJdod that Barbados could • floated a loan then for the %  urtmn of the deep water Btv. and by now. would have ^baying the Interest on the 1 fJUt of the money which they • Iiow Kivmn back to the (Industry. i •mohasised that the deep waaar harbour, a money earner, should be given priority, and he fait that it -hould be establish.*! imanaattat the debate proceeded, the here had visibly changed, fjt had cleared and much good had resulted. Ha had had one or two surpriaas, especially that evening, but he thought — and he was going to be careful In his language — that he was not overstating it when ha said that he felt that the House would pass the Resolution which be bad proposed and which he had put before the House. He had SsMtt had any doubt about that ava before the memorandum was hi the hands of honourable memban. Expected Ha never had any doubt that it would meet with strong opposinor that it would provoke i vituperations because vltuwas the very breath of | nostrils of some honourable Shad not thought that the fOfvislt of some avowed nists to the colony would [ linked up with what was %  ely an internal matter for BarI taink i It hat! Sparkling glass bados and a matter in very — one may say — l. I Jet alone posterity xA Barbados was concerned. "If 1 shall have occasion to apeak rather strongly on some of % %  %  honourable members, it is because our physical and political M It is dear to most honourable members." While he believed in the guou sense of the Barbadian, barbadians were vary tolerant where strangers were concerned and tan thatl own people. While when the debate started there \aV an obvious, open, blatant. diabolical attempt at destroying, Uiboui I'.n'.' Government of the country, he was not exaggerating when he said he had cause to know that over i.mediate aim. he had very good reason to know that it was only part of a greater attempt at sowing dissatisfaction among the rank and til bados because that was pan 1 the Communist technique throughout the world. 'When I was n little child. I used to hear some old people say, 'V>nio people play with a gallows and take it for a door post." Some honourable members have been playing with gallows. They take tt for political wiaootn %  Warning He said. "I would like to repeat the reminder given by the Konourabsa Manbar fa It Michael that if Honourable Members really and truly have the ov Barbados, and especially of unemployed Barbadians .tt heart, they would avoid any seeming action-and 1 even know there Is evidence to eliminate tho word seeming — any seeming action with avowed Communists when such action would be likely to ineaaae America, especially arban thai wanted to get labour in America. Hi" knew the average Barbadian would come down on the right side when he heard Governments point of view. The average Barhadlaa would realise that far Iran Hurt Government doing anything to hurt him, the Government was more likely to continue Un woik which individual members of the Government and those members who earnestly and sincerely supported tho Govi had been doing for a number of years. One thing had been noticeable throughout the debate apart from %  ration*, and it was that certain members came in with the object of getting certain thinus off their chests. After than Government say something opposed to their point of view, they adopted an attitude of still saying what they Intended to say when they left home M Senior Member for St. uenrge had made some startling mis-statements however much he Bight have endeavoured to look at the matter from an academic point of view. Academic or otherwise, one should be cireful not to exaggerate and not Just to sneer. The Junior Member for St. Jnmes had spoken of "mice", but he did not wish to use a hnrsh exH he would use a description of an animal snmeuh.it larger than a mouse. Inferiority Complex He was not going into every single point made by Honourable Members, but he aid deprecate what was in truth and fact a glaring instance of inferiority complex shown by some Barbadians, traditionally so he might gay, in thinking that people who had been elevated to the position to which the four members of the '• .1 to b) anybody else. The sugg< it i official had thi memorandum fo then a'ui it as part of %  ng that t %  .he Government. They Bttor member fur lad to write such an. Hut after a memorandum or %  UCh like was written, the Government members were not deprtVi of saying what tin li poV oi of shifUng any thins they wanted. When nn Honourable mem tier said it was the hand of Esau and the voice of Jacob, he did not kr.uw how right he was. though in a different way. Tin get out at thiir head any idea that because they may have had an tm ln an l faaaaelaj -.etretary as Head of tha %  them was his as distinct from Itatra, The Senior Mernb. | I belated eminent to Honourable member* %  Year Plan. It had also been said that members of the Labour Parly uggestlans I intended • Of tha House. On the 26th of February nine months ago—on the floor of the House, he told members over and over again during his Budget Speech to take the Beasley Report tud) it and make augaji Han Mi Adams quoted from his ,v hit ii he asked members to make suggestions. The Labour Party had had its political councils and it was open for members to make suggestions. He said that the Senior Member Tor St George and Mr. Cameron TudOl lud even gone into figures and put forward the suggestion that all the increase in taxation should come out of rum. and the Junior Member (W St Peter had to ask if they were lunatics to make that suggestion. The ver> people who wanted more out of rum were trying to blame the Government in speaking of the poor man's rum. Not Afraid If the Honourable member was afraid of the rabble rOU had betn invited to come to the House thinking that the Government would be afraid, he was not afraid. The pre fabricated attack on tha <; regarded the poor mans livelihood had coma from mcinl %  wanted them to go further than Us) Oovarnmenf were prepared to go on the Qju Ody Is guardian of his own conscience, I will say no more Tl. ernment had given both time and devotion, and serious hard work emulation of the memorandum than it had ever given to anything he had seen Government undertake since he was a member of the Executive Committee." Tha qu< tailaatual dishonesty of the Junior Member for St. John arose, and his talk of Inexcusable ignorance of economics. If a man could not keep a 2x4 drug store out of hankOOW could, he pose to talk aa an authority on economics. One should not be d elu ded by the praise thrown at (hi the other side The other side had put forward an almost Idento the people as the Ijibour Party when they sought elciti. i Bo when they said that the Labour Party had rottowad i Imaa, it was ironv from IM othat side. Mr. Adams said that there were some things mentioned by Mr. ha.. been thinking %  .hmking of. •.hat Ihey had worked! oil' the memorandum and the! I when theReferruai !• the talk abaat it p W*ier lUrhaitr. be uli that ha aa* bern .nlormcd IN the Keelleut lerm* thai there wae M tkino i tar gaaaaat iiLimrn' of lliw'ios .. h*C > %  < in I mxUn. vtth thr Deej Watai Harboui % %  BMS •dUM be sacked %  If they were told that there. was no chance of rluuting a loan, why did members And N gar) to gat up one aftei %  %  bout the Deep Watci I \ lama asked. He; sum that the> would i Harbour at the ill that li paopai arUh leat intelligence than members of the, ant could see U < %  vantage of having a Deep Water ha did not aea why I i i.i could iot see it. jghl thai in replying to some <>f the points it would !• %  best to go hack to those mentioned during that evening localise they %  minds of inemlr He asked why did members who objected ty the Lal-nur Welfare l"yad not object to C. U. and W Fund -Why didn't they object to general revenue," he asked DiM-ndnunient Mi Adams next cleared up %  point tor Mi i to tha oaaandowiaant of the Church and said that the Five Yt.ii Plan wai not %  pfodramme uf all the lag|glatlon ihe> war* bringing in He asked those members who had suggested disendowment II they seriously suggested that Government would not uactini immorally to n without ., i • They made I manifesto and put it baton the public The) 1 %  public with the plans. They had not made fak>promises at the time of the lcction which they knew they could not oarry out • wera all Incstid m tha plan which every menJci had a chance of looking at As far as possible they aam going to Me that nothing would go up that uoulii affect the %  i %  0 CVMhlni in London today was cheaper than Unclothing in B.n I cheap food and cheap clothliik' axwl i not ba affaetad The Oovartunant had been attacked from many angles and many proposals had bean Certain improvements had to be made and thaaa Unpm %  rould be %  bantflt t<> tha public Tti' re wera otatalo things m the memorandum which were not conaidared, In the hsts of mn'teri they should have placed In %  I'uhiTouiosis Sanitorium Tnej 1! considering this it.ro Because this was not included in •trot ware taveUi d at tha Qon but most of the time these criticisms were QOnitrig from lbother side. Than ami nraoh tall %  iit and one inambai that tha i< Plan should be confined to agriThcy bad set aside $1,000,000 for the establishment of a Development Board which was to mak'j i.itions for d> of the colony. ^."a lot twice the BWM in half the "lime, just use Windolenc. Grease. din and fly mark* go in a ttadi and ka.e sparkling and spottedclean. soa wiHDOwt. msaou. TMI. Mftiiia*TeM-l r*'.i •* %  CUiio luniiii Windolene IheKEW-ALLKEW IT f / *"i^" PYRETHkUM, THANIIE, 001 KILLS ROACHES fader... surer R. M. JONES & CO.. LTD.-Agents "It ffl H if ihw't *Uay* loir*. 'lln n S i n rtne'" —,t Itoctui lh thl"^H.mj*y*,"criI l *l>n M"IW iroubte o uifUnimsiion cautad hj in sod duiL I iilrnr o t i-t So, ••! OS) J^t l UhM % %  f o WsOTssri MollWf Nncd^sUtw, wiih Opnei. i learned about Opirei >and gcrmt. soothing liny ere weitn you're a real 'briahl^yes' no John?" 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    I'M.I -i\ BABB.UMJS ADViXMF. SATURD.W. N-6VFMBEB 15 1K2 Mr. Adams Warns Members Of House Against Communism House Give 5 Year Plan 12-6 Majority proposed to charge id heard in th# island tnal Bafbavaloreaa oajlu-s on C.I.F. valua. do. had a bM nn* in th. !• instead -* f*-(actor> toft, by ->* market and Therefore could uvernftrtC *j*WJ to not i-sriow from that - diu wu not a very large amount of not know where they sot the bad %  mopey that waa being raised, name from because Barbado. 0 Indian island. It waa therefore a 1 ^_—___,* %  —— uaand on. but he waa not autte shock that Government waa i clear to the machinery wtuc.i Informed that they had Mich n plan needs a blood trunifusion to the memorandum waa any mmwould be art up to prevent thaee bad name that they could not %  survival, Uon made of surta* to be impov d XiiXt% from being paaaad on. If hope to raiae a fubstantisl rum An mvitaiiirt, was maJe by on cumpansM. iri a*e taxea were g assed on, there in the London market iinLeaoor of the >l.>ue f..i lie uW that he would ub* • ^urt be a reduction In the real -ruinbeis to make proposal* but ate an Ea cffa Profits Tax, but he WiM jes of the bulk of the popula1 waa a great ^LaBR.NG THE TWO-HOUR reply to criticisms against -i mrri's Five Year Plan of Capital Expenditure and pr TuOttOh -iil) 13—fj major iy, the leader ol the House Mr. G K A r ;rd merr >ers whom he said had recently with nvcr-zed Communists with the idea --* the labour C'overnmcnt. with failing to se*> that mch .1-^ 'nation wu against the interest of Barbados and especially unemployed Barbadians. Mr. Av i i.J Jat lue hop' it had developed into an attrac%  unemployed w I tl*e creature, people not only ad,t in Amen, mire a but tr> to capture it and if Amaru., tclt that Harb.dc I %  h *, '** ..re Oaeaaa M <•*,. should print tome munisRi. Viously net littlfc rliance the Five Yoar I'lan contained proposals. been green to the Barbadoa pubxpen*-c ao to why the colony had a had name. Never Tried had Id not be as optimistic as Use not invited the bed honourable senior member for with regard to capital h.wnbcr They have been asked t nrist L'nurch and would be fur(liturw hc ^. d lna ( out of the bad accept agreements with tininaed if they could ratt* aa lola of Mi4 nil ||ion whkh~OovHiple* underlying the promuch as $700,000 as .uggefted oy „ n ment proposed to raise during n Iy Thursday n.orning before the House passed *—" %  %  "'•; memorandum in the him. !h „.„, nv years, u had.divided He Mid thatthe rsssssa why .U* i i-_ ..* .uu..D Mr F ve War Plan. A Urae bulk of the money pro^ resources Into available fund, they never ratted a loan tn tnIt was shown m the plan that i-ed to be ratted in indlnrt JfKl ioa n tunds. He had already London market was because tru-y certain amount of eaplUI t-.xes COIIM oyan bttmlaadln o Mld |hBt t h#. eji, million for :he had never tried. He aald that xpenditure will be made during furm of Excess Profits Tax and labour Welfare Pund waa a vrham Trinidad. Jamaica and next tea years to the tun. surtax on .ncome^ and _no_man revolving Fund and should never Grenada wanted tn raise loans :il'KIM makes me fee/ like a million!" ,f nil aw lU paliuon who Ml within the uurvlow of dollars In order to raw the tho Exceaa Profits Tax should n-smir U) Government is going have any caue* for complaint. tu impose certain taxation measMembers would be urprtrd To ures. Thm plan I>O...\.T waa ; ir that a poor underdeveloped subject to mtxiincatlon. It had coujrtiy like Barbados bad the economic tagv was the exporter ot id a large number of instead of putting tho 'eminent heen the experience "f memtierreached Be copies of that of the House to hear ttfeM larbadi-M would ^LriVc Ye r 1 ,n an *> distribute tuuld not v ? to against a certain capital L them to the public in I % %  111 %  because the preceding people Mr. J. A. Hayn-i. (E). said that H'.use h-meni in the l SA ^ n „ Y aar Plan contained proposals. Thnt was a question tuuJ bwo lovfar-ng tbalr share-Debate on L.a Plan took MB ^^ fttop wllh wnkh he wm which member, would have to m "ber concerns abroad, Thst dan and WM the loawa/t on anln ajr^ment but there were alio decide for thenwlve. y/as a bad rtate <> V r . .. m measure l)Koro the House. The f#w wlth whlch h dld no[ Htret f 1hr djapyssion of the Plan Barbadoa when a confervativ. only meml>ers of the House who Ha did not agre'' with the propo-*was s free and env one thee>tirnale of ihe amount of nwOev did not spe.ifc on the Plan wi* %  taxation. members should not be afra d. which was mvesteo} ouUide o V, F Oodrlard who If mit of the He said that what had alwa>f Jbe colony was |S8 miU'oi. and • ,-,IHA,I him Hniinf hi* career in Housing Government could only find \£ !" as tna't he hlTLii On the u.ue,-^T Of bousmg JI01* million He sakl that A.i.tiiuim nt lh-lcated uxes ra j s ed and yet thing. wei Ui Government wag only mak• "> a lo—a laft undone while'the RMf*BJ wafl tog P'o^tun Bos 60 houses in inenamaoi lo LMU spent in other directions, lit lb* next live yean but tr.. i adoption .. %  • rnp.-*l that it would no* l an n t.^veriuiuuit would be called If t Mi. %, u. Mottle, this case. "P*" 1 "* show wher. the moM) ... u.-i u.c Mr. Haynes tald that the Orst * %  „oingWn aboul ""' tree *,m thing that struck him was the lums Three Hundred an*rsixty-v.,000 for Parliament building*. ^ "**"?•,*•" £? jjf^rsn 1 lof "If there was a gold mine in the M7 -ccording to tho momorati-2SSu,,i mm ****** $&J*Z IffiStS 15? J& m ^ ei ^ r b ^r^Lt on t Z hav* born to the proposals and ,houg*i trier inn informed that with the existing lesOslalure tney wQ ^ ^ dimcu i, i 1nry were nbl had no power to Interfere with h ,„ ^ M in )urt mtT m mlnuM md am -vas no indication p wheh gave one the assurance as w to the manner In which tho--e ... %  <>uld le allocated. Bad Name Referring i tho raising Of loans ho said that he had ofteji Holes Wntrhrs I il is L. BAYLEY ; n^-.'ni.ii:ci!.ii. on *w*t "" ."" •• %  *""" pu u u > LKLIUDhuildingf woula he most twain., J wu %M -^ L 'P f(i ,.. ^^ houses arc naedod In the ii II %  to i-ivc Vi sj| recrot that it tram i iy %  • arti *w pmp.-^f taxation m randum. ig that votina on t: Haynes. Barrow am w%arlument >iigae„ bioma in DiHirult Mr .. .,!.,. They should gel to the bottom Ho said that as Mrs. Bourns '' >• matter "Wnat was going had said, 11 was very dlmcull to to happen at the end of th; Boat %  loan therefore were they vear>: Would more tfoing 10 spend o lauth money ^TI : %  new parliament buildings when The Government wanted to im, rri ??*-?'" tor Government's ibers were so many other press, prove productivity and lie would KesoIuflBBT* t'r ,-doptm was pu'.. lug instead of the S38 million which was being invested outside tno colony he putTKe amount down it t82 million. If investors in Barbados had the interest of the colony at heart especially with the abundant upply of labour available. instead of thinking In terms of BSJO] la ilong with these -out. the adoption of UM r. I* E. Smith. Mrs nc. Mr RO. Mapi. Ima. Mr. E St. A T. O. Bryan, Mr. F Mr G H.Adam Dt. iins. Mr. M. E. fox. „ .iceds? He suggested thut like to know how they were es for mlnksteis could Iv fOUlg to set about It. MechanlMerected on lh CcnUal Foundiy tion was good but the moment fion whereby the numbtr would have beer increased at the end of five years To say that they were setting s.te. He said that Government m-.hanlsati should have no "foundation" i^-ople would worries because only yards away lot* Barclays Bank was putting up a MfBarrow said ho hoped uw new budding. Industrial Development Board Mr. Haynes fell that everything * not going to niaka proposals possible should be done lo build Ho woulfj have liked to sec ao Urancker Mr r %  ;' thf East Coast Koad. That project I' 1 1 , Brancker. Mr. F %  ww m „„„„„, ^ „-, „,,„,'„, available jobs mst were Mt W A Mld thal "" olher 1,cms "' thr IDs* ^JI'W.A. Piall w ie ewenluI but he hoped Mr V H v'n.h.n hl,t **" pUn WOUld 0t * ""'^ a ,L ?. 1 ,n -' rnatter of drawing money alcott and Mr. E. r> he uxpayers, but Into action. With regard to taxation. Mr. Haynes said that companies' tax nhould not be touched. He pointed out that this was recommended by Professor Baasley. "If wc do Dot hold some of these industries, we will be In a worse position than ever," lu? aald. Hc understood that £9 war chaiged for evaiy race mecling. The Garrison was 27 acres of land nd bad security, they would place tne interest of Barbados tlrst. Unfortunately, the Ex< hango Control Board would nor %  a far enough in thia rospect. but 'he matter was one which woub' have to bo discu ss ed in uV i louse sooner or later. Continuing Mr. Barrow said 'hat lha method of collect in*; Income Tax and Direct TaxaUoi could be made more emctent an<' he believed that in the near future they would have to mak< %  step In that direction. Dealing with tne Entcrtaln,nent Tax. Racing and Custom' H.337 Cummins, Mr M. 4<-.-d-. t T. Brnncker, T< G. Mapp. Mr. Mrs. E. E. Bourne, ilma. Mr. E. St. A. i, as* T. O. Bryan. Mr WgfCfjtl, Mr. G. H. Adam'. E .^n— -. ..... lilt Vl-IK.ilHI V. 4>a *' tli 1 l.i I'd OWW'oi.i. Mr. J C Motand four meetings of four tlcy. MT. O T. Allder, Mr. V, B -. -O'i Mr F. K Mlllei Mr. A K S U-wlK \! F K tValeoti and Mr. £. ]). >i "ttiuja MnTflBfc Bourne JX from which $110,000 was Mr. J. A. Haynes (E) speak ug opposed to bo raised he would on th question o( ruin %  i^j-.cst that Government artttSSI nid thul the Govcmmcn. ..,, irh unambitiou%  bOUld follow the policy of tho n this direction. He hoped that British Government. A luxury %  >,,. Government would set out tax system should te InUoduc-u m < t proposfda for direct taxar„ 1' "n beer. wbisKy mid lobucro. Rfl ion ;i. well u indirect taxation "' %  was In favour of luxury taxation. h... Ibssj would take full By doitiK 1 ii it* llu-y would bo litogniz:m muc i Capital and Laboin w--ic mudi|, ,,i m it i t was prnpirtierf to actor of th> for each oUwt and ttwy must i Mtm -f gi.4 million for m %  rrread H fflvoreod. It was bas desire t nrent expenditure by mace the island come to what it %  •, uth dlrod mem. -.hould be. Ho had been in tin ndlreet and the reduct on nd I %  OmeUma an.1 he i-i, Mies for (he next flve y. It .^ l* pCr ccn ; knew owcily what it meant to n nTlain items of food. % %  -. could develop it. Taxes vg're only paid p !" i*2J* !" ~ "* p '• W. Barrew (L) laid n.flLs .-nid If merehants dad not PTj* Ptl l,iat 'be -.tiiic between the Govw {jh m pav taxes they WOUM .canted a 2n onunem and the people should i.ave to ulace the monev into 4. .^ -. '* lik ,nc tn,c ii*ng between their employees hand* tasllv partlc-i in a happy marriage. iinfrs \.o flood up When the moVon was made that Surtax -npro\-e the the Hour should go into ComSmce he had been In t!ie •X thmagfJe*), mlttec %  member of the House House he had read or licard beCfHiae they did um heard to say that there -f *ev ral companlen in the, AT LAST!! g0 i-hrsd. 1'kcncd the ~ anything before the House. He did not agree that there was nothing Ix-fnn I House. He did not Intend to say profit anything agauvt the Government exD.tr for bringing the plan but the land that had organised their pilal and had put aslrte large i.ul <>f undistributed nultc sport from the f capital due to absentee trshlp. and nowhere in proprie evory phase Modern— •ii.: M-\TKHtM STRUCTURES l*i*y\vhere IMMI1 —there's a use for Unimet Major BCATTOL DING TRKSTLKS ('•'Iling rnnvlnirtina env b"!4JaT lutildiiii; has proved an invest MAJOR is and in the %  I niesil ..I iiu-slimabLB* value. 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    SATfRDAY. NOVEMBER 15. IS2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THSXt 1953 Jamaica Sugar Crop Set At 285,050 Tons ^' S 1 ^ 700 Tons Below Previous Estimates KINGSTON. Nov. 4. Jamaica's suar product ton during ihe 1953 crop Is srt at 285.050 tans according to Ih# latest astiraiNQ I OF GIFTS At the iw time that the Gov'rnmcnl of Cuba is prewmnie to • n AKjocuuon of Jxmnci. Panamerlcnna (th,. Htstnrli-il This reprrsenu fall of 700 soc-ty of Cuba)' will alE^Kf. present of 70 books tn thr Instltuia at Jamaica. The books are by Cuban authors. Hither prices for concentrated %Z?JL7 ^!?" Vc .. bio K aphl ? ** sweet orange )uico supplied to the SE££L^£ *!** J* haV ? Mini-try of Food under a 10-year JTft r 1C *„ l lnc make a preliminary survey. ^^ mix ,.. have been mad* When they returned in August. ,,,. lWla bT lom & itldred miUm people — .., 0 found ,„„ Wo UXt% nad i^^n ( .i. ck mltr J tropical |rf p-Ipd ind u, jt 400 famil.a* L i ''' ll indicated their desire to Although Surinam is the lirst -r 1 ^-??^.—. I ? • "rticipate In the %cheme. Alter ,,„miry to slart an n idel-sell-hlp i design and housing programme with trie help to be eon,.( the Commission i two housing ted. the first step was to experts, various oilier temtorie* It-ct a team of live persons. This h..ve requested their aervioas and am consists nf three governthey have already been activeIn cut social workers, an engineer assisting Jamaica to adapt the nl a construction foreman. aided-self-help method for The initial project, as finally use in developing its csteiislve n-uet'd upon, culled for the conhuuUna proararniuc. In this cootea. Dr. tClaa^rornpared ,,„,„„„ £5,, hM.^.n „,„ ZBS. Mers Han. !" ami .upe. the flrat eToup lo total 1H Garcia aceompanirrl 11 team of 11.: in Sept. IS Jamaica oapena "n an Inapeetlon TM House or Assembly on The Houv also iiaiwil another Thursday passed a resolution reaolutMm i tn e l fie. M the TesTeeUuf loth. re-.ppoinuti.nl of „pp„,„i m „, „f M r. Jullen Oemt, a wort schedule io fit 'JTS*.^^^!^'^"^ "W"< !" "< of Mr. Jullen C %  lane, The nedule ' %  JL523* r££*u££Toi lrertoe of Petroleum aad contract at a per anniun. } years t_ suary of til.M0 'ontract Ke*>mary two year expire next Work on the filming of MetroQoldw.n-Maver's new production "All Ihe Brothers were valiant" A '"" 1: will begin in Jamaica during Jrnaicas wood December. ilon and other problems connected Location of the film has already u '" n wood-working and conslrucbeen surveyed around Ocho Rios \> r> industries, by the Induatnal „ Jamaica's Development Corporation In colJSjL-f Z n AIEIIT of the '•boratlon with interested ftnuna "ony by I HORT-OF-SPAIN, FloV. 4. Tst %  the popUlatK countrieri — are interested In < of houu.K project now underway in SWiIaslon" of"'policy" Surinam. „„, Qt faf housing TTiu opinion was expressed by %  k Kxiviiency the Oovernor ei* •ur.ii.iii. Dr. J. Klaasesz, at th* i.i'tnuny of laying the initial rornerstone of the project re— aaajt) OiBlngj .ittention to thd iporUn*-e of the event for the L rea. Dr Klaaseas compared T^ .. the project with .i football match which arouse-, nival Interest while the final result is being deterThursda> ecu i ea y nwrn i ST VINCENT 6th November mined. llnusini: Experts art aided MU Lv housini.programme haa been rjVpartment of aided low-cost housing and Oracabeasa north-coast and the tu film—Stewart Granger and Robert Taylor—are due to arrive here tn time lo start shooting in December The Rev. J Leslie Mcpherson. Hector of the Church of St. Margaret. Jimalca. has been named by the I-ord Bishop of Jamaica, chaplain of the Hospital of the University College of the West Indies. The Hosp opened on Ji us m the island. A wood-expert from the United States haa been secured by the Corporation and ts now in Jamaica to view local pro b l em s at first hand, to discuss these problems with industry and to provide technical assistance and Mvk* CANADIAN OFFER Screening of the 400 families t determine the 18 which would piogiamnws no* in progress r ike op the first group was Puerto Rico and Antigua. 1-ater. .compliahed by the Social Affairthey returned to JanuOoi with iu programme haa been rjfpartrnont in the fir*t half f team where they participated launched with the anlsumcc of as-^mbe, Meantime, the model special ton-day seminar for govtwo -W-Mt htnising experts asi^^ iad bK9n ,-onstructod by ernment officials un aided-•rlf... i 'o the i ibbeari Commie, k .u„ t .. f*J9gari on .. sttS bdp housing Th. i.ovrr.mrr" ot flion under the Point Four Pro% %  %  nn ,vii.i|,i ihsi nf the Barbados recentlv rniuesleii \n< &z?&£si2, n iS£ u s2 .:rr,"^t c"!" ""^ i s ^" "• u •' ,, • %  ,r r,od %  place In Barlwados. C ommission They are Mr. The Canadian Government haL nad an offer of free materials to in buses and cars. will be formally J*t the Brotherhood of Port ary 15. Royal in its housing rehabilitation programme. I'.S SHIPS MEAN DOLLARS Value of the material haa not — yet been disclosed but details of Visits of Cntted States Naval tho offer are being studied by the ships to Jamaica have brought in contractors on the project, a fair amount of dollars and is The Brotherhood, was recently today one of the recoenlsahle constituted by law, and is comsources of Jamaica's dollar tnprised of all land-owners In Port fome Royal, the old Buctaneer Town. „ ... which was destroyed In the 1951 WOUifl Economic Section _o£ the hurrJconP A neJ town has been On arrival at Villa Airport the >v.,.|,i Hon. Gentleman was met by oYrclT members of bis Union who jour*.' He was escorted through the city Hanson and Mr. Hector Under the aided-self-help families build thel Ihe form of supervision and "* do,ai!ed h-lory , -M development of the Surinam project is provided by reports of Two Yachts In Barbados the two housing expert*. They visited Surinam in early June at the Invitation of the Oovernment, rtfan on September Heads of all of the IS families two month/elected have full time Jobs In projei illiate pilot Learn from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, use % D E T T O L THl MODIKN ANTISEPTIC No.sPio lONO OoaiN i fi> DoitN'f Sru: %  tag ri> her Atlantic crossing been much Lister if were auxiliary. She ho — n*. r-ciKiomic section. m ...*. numrAni* A npu* roun^ tiav t*#oft <-nv ..vav %  umaun %  >..v i...w.i U S Cnn..ila|. f!n-rnl In, Kin.p | annod „„ d „ now ,„,h"pr.i^ "/"S 5"* " %  "'"•'*<, aton rcpoiicd this Wfk lhat for bf conslrucllon **! tha 82 dayg and [np Holmdania thr pprind ScplrmlHT 1. 1951 lo rni. FIGURE wer* able lo Mt Aumjat SI. thia vear. Amprlcan _ a-rum llarbadoa Ihcy hopttu navympn spfnl 1.0779B0 dollars in since the beginning of this year, vlalt the other Caribbean lalanda Jamaica. Other dollar earning ihe coal of living Index In Jamaica before aalllng to Australia vlu the source* for the lalanr! over the hai. fluctuated between a low level Panama Canal on their round-thclame period according lo Ihe conof 316 in January ond a high level world trip %  Hatt Oeneral were Sufar — of 329 in March and In August SIT R*.oin: Rum — M.458.M8: giving an average level of 325. The Other \ ... I,i baninu 4.nilfl3n: tooacco — This ahows. aecording to the tl 75.5#I: Wmen'n -S1S61218: local Buraaiu of StaUallca. that On board Moonraker are Di. and cltru. iilice*—S1.4S2 157' ninecr— then? n(ut not bm9n mny aubslanlial Mrs. E. A. Pye, the owners, and a l?at?o*. r-ffee .'.OnanflO: .. ncrrnsi OV er the nine-month friend, Mr. C. Prllchurd-Bariett. total nf SS3.34S.flRA period January to September. Dr. E. A. Pyc'a book "Red Mains' The naure for the navvmen hll f. September wa. the third I" ha! )uat been publujied In Wh !" foHow. .he lifting of the "> d n,h '" " '"A^l V '??'* En 1 "" l „ „ bsii Itnpoted on naval visit, by had shown a dMInai In comYesterday Mrs. Pye was wearing me'coniulnle losl year. aUo takes £" r "" J^IJ' h !" >"""ly P">an attract .ve up.,, red ami into aceount the fart that other ~*n !" ""' ^ while Jcirt which .he bouhl In Vl.ll, were curtailed by the liur"-" \I..reh the Indea .," J.0i u. rbrto on h> llrat visit mr. „cane of Auguat 17 bat year. ; "'''"', % A t^> S "•? '",1 5"". an. The National Workers' Union of had been on the Increase up to They aUo had a pleaaant croaaJejtiaka formed 5 the People'. Augurt when It reached 129 1. i„g bliI i, kc Hixoek ow.ser of MaTlS Party; ahortlv after II Sepleraber's ln,,„„ whirl, "proscribed a. Ibelng com"'."""'," „ 3 'l^J^. f'^ er nnd They lef, from Fowcy, Conmiini.l-dominated, has won out A <" > <"' Pn^ea "' 'od nd wall, and V -lied Spain, Portugal, K the race which followed for clolhbgb prlnelpally responsible Madelra nnd c „,„ r> uu^i. TrWc^.urt4£Sl-v H&M^Jl tar>has informerl the N W U. that Th( Hon A i PX-ndtr BusUmante Its applieiitlon for nffl ft,inr ",' denied reports this week that he heen Accepted n from Octooer aip. Wfta „,,,,-,,,,,,, f rom poiii, cs and 19Mh.indinii over to Mr. Norman ManOther unions who vied for lev. Q C. his cousin, rival and affiliation were the T U.C.. who Ic.dei of the People's National felt that affiliation with the Party. I C F.T.U would erase the stiama The Jamaica Labou. of red-dominated which had been lender snld that these reports had uttaclied to it since it previously i„-^n heard as far as Endand. and lefuwd to break with the W.F.T.U were not true. t-for*. .otn^ „n u, Vanmuver and the N L C a spUnter group -I want to ssy H is abaolutcly ?•?? **£ or formed by thetwoT.U.C. officers untrue." he said. I reject soc whow break-away led to the Ism m its entlretv and communism recent P.N.P Marxist Charaes even more. So how could I turn J"nf. which vttMd 2**r Probe over mv pnrty to Mr. Manl< v. lo few years ago. They expect to be ThoT II C was championed by a system which I despise nd ewaj from home foi_ tu. the leaders of O B.I T. the Intercould never adhere lo. If I did The Pyes and Mr. rrltch-.r.tAmeric-m realonal organisation of that, people of all classes, who Barrett looked extremely happy I C F T.U., and the N.W.U. by follow me, would look upon me yesterday. Especially tne Pyes. an the Grantley Adams group In ns ^ traitor and I am anything else 'Atlantic Crossing" being noth' Barbados. but a traitor." Moonraker. like Wanderer III, creased the Atlantic from I*as Palmes, that very interesting island. She is 57 years old and very much Mr. Dorian Cole's Oretton Dr Pye became her owner 2u years ago. She loo WM ID old ilshing boat, converted into a pleasure yacht by Dr. Pye. Dr, Pye, who practises in I-nndon, hopes to visit Tahiti where, he will spend a holiday *ith Mr. Smccton, owner of '1 tuIn The House Wednesday Thr II..... or AmniM* mcl an VVednoJiv HI ps SStd .tw. • lueSM tx>ru,.drr:ili4M ot IM rivu Tear J'Un cm Tfiund-ir \ Mr O. H. AdsBM. IfjMt-r ot tt* !. %  1ST %  ( ,.-.xi,dlv f„r nitlleeV* an assw w ifiativ. i.> in. rurtJ• m powft. ot Uv* LoSHUi .. Omm %  TheHoifir n-i.teil %  rpnnhllto" i ri.orint |.. ii„ t* %  ppolnln-i-nt of Kr.,1,,. -. ot tr e Witloi worH* Drpartrnr-i* lor .. (mlhii "T'li^^" 1 "'* %  "•" %  " *" 1" of HIS* per annum .... %  ...,!, % %  Iliractor of Poiroloum and Natural "i* Hoi* p->4-al a bill to sanao* II Cu.lom. TSf.lt Art. ISIi | a.Ii to atn*,.d tl„. Mum DutT Art ISM, %  lll to .mrnd tar Uqinr Art SLBM% '" """' "' ""' Mt "*" 1 new to them. Shoes For the whole Family! DISCOUNT on all PEARL NECKLACES Buy Thesefor Xma*. Presents Now From "YOUR JKWELLEBS" V. De LIMA A to. LTD. 211 Hi ...id SL, Prone *U4 and %  THE VILLAGE" Haallnga ride Snglish Jirocaded Satin For afternoon and early evening ninisnnn—.>liri SHARKSKIN from at $2.00 and S2.ll. n new and beautiful ranaje Ire Beige Sea Foam Peach Sky Pink Dove Grey Morninir. Blue Gold in f ^A. gorgeous material a choice patterns $2.93 Sahely's — this U the Store to IInd what you want whan you want it. tied. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. from all points of view the worlds BIGGEST small car buy! 1 'Ml > .'—a%  ,f ( .r- -.I lot t-u%  >4t col-. Ssttof *•*•* HMlf • arattui %  f MMiaax Oflka) •i *>• 'uk ,M-' in Ml ...^mtk. HOT* 1 CrSataSf IBsSflMlaWt $4.00 fi*xtci^ raw 4*oa*. TooSaar fauna. WmBm^BmKBm. s^Tr-xrEit /mini. SKaTS""-— B!G — beyond hzliof! FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 J0S3 Hercules 7he finest 8£eye&8iu(t To-clay V.> I hi-,11 in, 11 ,il — Barbados Co-operativs Cotton Factory Ltd. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Store AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND



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    !• u i roi-R IIARII Wills ADVOCATE sMlllllW NOVEMBTR IS. Ilg BARBADOS & AD.fiCATE r— >.._*-— -—i — -r ?• %  > % %  --. MH..-M.. *ATIRI>AV. NO. I MM R IS. 19M NBW m I§ ONE o! the attractive features ol the new bus which has been introduced into Barbados is the exit for passengers. On several occasions in the past elderly ladies have complained of the difficulty of descending from buses during the brief stops at halts. Only this week an old lady was completely overturned into Magazine Lane when descending from a bus which began to move before her descent was completed. The introduction ol a new type of bus into Barbados is only om of a series of reforms which ought to be carried out in the interests of the travelling public. The average Barbadian bus is not particularly comfortable for the passengers who tuive frequently to submit to over-seating while the conductors cannot be envied their task of collecting fares from an external foot rest. The speed at which full buses overtake vehicles which are travelling at the permitted maximum speed of 30 miles per hour is to noticeable that the public wonders whether the police have given up seeking to control this glaring abuse of road safety precautions. Many bus stops in Barbados are also located too near to bends, too near to road junctions and too near to each other. This bad posting of signs while it may not cause any serious accident adds to the congestion of traffic at busy juncti' I during peak periods of traffic ana motorists often take risks at corners where buses are halted. Bus users complain too of the difficulty of getting buses at peak periods. No doubt there will always be persons who will complain about public transport services and since the prosperity of the bus compames depends on the patronage of the peats! tc. complaint* will receive prompt attention To regard the existing public transport system as incapable of in | meat, however, would be a5 foolish as to lose sight of the important service which the bus companies perform for ih< mtttiiiy The introduction of a new t; bus will be welcomed not only by those who re fortunate enough to travel in it but as a sign that bus companies are aware of the need for improvements and are taking action to bring them about. It is to be hoped that action will also be taken to improve the siting and spacing of bus stops and that the police will intensify their efforts to prevent the prevalent speeding indulged in by several bus drivers ABVFIITIMX. WHEREAS in. London an organization has been active to secure the removal of advertising tfgnj and IighLs from Trafalgar Square, in Barbados there has been a growing use of advertising signs of the kind which have beeu criticised in London. In Barbados there are two major objections tu the use of advertising signs by day and night The island is so small that indiscriminate advertising can quickly spoil its value as a tourist resort. North Americans especially come here to escape from the screaming advertisements and high-pressure salesmanship of their own continent. There are it must be admitted two types of advertising signs; these which improve buikftngs and those which detract from any architectural beauty they might ll> t. A. II.MIIH WIOmJtAM Onr 4 ommoii llt-i-ili. K e—.'10 ll.KMKNT INNISS oessoef Ik i .u*e -The w.y ol iht Mead and It may b* Mid without exaga newspaper v\ nter u hard. Gn*gc. He wu atlj <*i as* Baal gei-allon that one of the mo*l imWickham wrote on on* occasion, policy of the ar-: I porta.it event, in Barbados after He must go on day after day paper ai. 1 the tint world war was the foundauying to fashion the world nearer make the tftsfl <.f the Wrrklv HeraM. liw '" % %  heart'* desire, barking hie which ftarhaoa* ,'M a year of •.ignificaiv Ma Knuckle* %  U refiectirg the m the southern Caribbean. The lirsi the tune. People sometimes wonof the island' trade ualon organisation in the ,i-r why he does it. No man m I colonial world, the British Gul*n.i %  fortune out of writing for a Labour Union, was darted under pspvr and no man works harder. Ihe leader hip of Hubert CrltchlThe Tnnii ad Wortungmen's Aseoyj revived by Arthur Cipriani who was destined to ptay deceive part in the advance of democratic ideas In the West Indies. And the *ame year W* th establishment of newspaper that las to bring Barbados under the influence of the world-wide democratic movement and to effect a complete change in the political outlook of the Island. From 1919 ntil it was forced to close Its doers in 1990. the %  teal<. was engaged in a strenuous but exhiliting battle in the cause of democracy and its record entitles it to a place as the greatest radical journal In the island's history since the Liberal of Samuel Jackman Preacod. The Herald was started by Cleia*M Inmu. a young man whose engaging personality and liberal views made him a striking figure i Ihe public life of the Island. He '.r:ded the St. Ambrose Eemeniv School under E N. Wilkinson ho later became headteacher of Bay Street Boys' School. Then he ent to Combermere and later attended Lynch'* Middle Clash School wheie he was prepared for commercial career. But at the Any unprejudiced observer who takes note of the advertising signs which have been placed over some of the small country shops of Barbados by one of the bottling coeapanies must recognise that on these shops the signs confer something distinctive which was lacking before. If only a splash of colour has been added to a drab background the sign roust be credited with the improvement. But the top of Broad Street provides us with quite another example of the effect of advertising signs. No one approaching Broad Street for the first lime could fail to notice the unattractive advertising which is displayed on the walls of the first building to come in sight. Further down the street repainting has obliterated other ugly sign painting and all those who are concerned to make Bridgetown more attractive are hoptBf that no fresh lettering will be added to replace what the paint has so beneficially removed. Nothing spreads quite s rapidly as advertising signs and useless there is a healthy public opinion ti prevent them spreading they will rapidly overrun this tiny island. Adequate advertising media exist in Barbados and while advertisers ought to be free to use whatever media they prefer their choice ought not to result in disfigurenaent of the island's natural beauty or in sigr>posting buildings of merit. What is applicable to day time advertising U also applicable to night time advertising, but in different degree. Night lighting has an especial appeal because of the brightness and colour presented against a background of darkness. During the day signs remain however and can be as ugly as other day-tame advertising signs. In Barbados at present night-lighting ought not to be encouraged at a time when there is a long waiting list among potential electricity subscribers There is no leadetatlori to prevent existing subscribers from increasing the quantity of units consumed in private or commercial premises But until the precarious electricity supply position Improves no onwho adds to the load of the elect ricitv supply corporation by Installing excessive unit-consuming appliance! such as deef>-sea frees**, or illuminated advertising! signs can be regarded as public spirited The electricity supply position is precarious already: it is up to public spirited dtiaens to use It with discrimination, not to discover new ways of consuming more unite. (UNKVr INMSS high staim pressing its efcrvj a and independence (ha character!.laarbeslei Gearaiaai. Hut V. v.ur. He g-ve y the stamp of his . greatest interpreter of the aspiraUona of the cunm people that Barbados has ever Known. Bight fi .:n tin showed that he w. not afraid .• %  and the journalist who WJ. not afraid to tell the truth In 4it!cs. Bight from the start, al? ho showed a maturity of judgi nt '-hat belled his years and a that was not of Jonathan Bwsfl Iti men in the history of local Journalism haw eveshown such versatth a writer. He possessed a style which he cmur' an essay on the \-. u l'> constitution, a light-hearted report on the delights of encket. or a trenchant paragraph on the hard Kike* .uppliI Ika General Boa, '.her he was composing verse or humorous %  rritaag editorials or spreading htmstli "People And Thii *", his work bore the HI. misi:' I le stamp of genius. Hit ih\ then are there .my at all of criticism made him a formidable age of sixteen he decided to take this kidney* Perhaps it is due to vvv .^. abort up journalism as his profession. He a kind of hallucination. Oiie consentence wit] | power joined the Kirfcage* Sliaearg as a ceives the idea of a Call, a Mission. And he enjoyed junior reporter and In four years and .*, or* begins to write and for coining eoirrams and for tiane rose to a senior position before long one is unfitted for pricking the but '• %  •' %  thanks tc his flair for newspaper more remunerative work like teUporunce uork. But he was not really hap, ng stones to the Boad Board, or With Intuss'l py working for a Conservative telling fortunes.' ence removed, the Herald journal that gave him no scope to v ^ WlcUum jtuck ** to fight for th, express the Lit-er-l ideas thai were ^ ^ courage that movemmt. w.th constant!,; •fitou** his mind For £ ?*%*£? fr^ten^Tm ,u £f*£ Usses u '-urT.hsm^ndworkeo.nme'SrS &**' And at length Ihe **?-" • %  r ; .urnalum and worked in the ofnee aj. r% n won „, |U meriU For no •* %  '• Ho % %  " Ul of the Canadian Trade Commisfmc cotlld ^^ ^ ^.i,^ o( adv.. ism was inrrtn* I hef : of Soci. | i*m as O'Neal, .'tudent days in S %  d to pi %  Bin. fwuhuoo u..t ,oum.is^irssK^wts *s* lc ^ r ^r 1 ^ould not Ion, b. ralsud .n h . v.-ithin , Innm (WcidM to HmM mjd. .K-.dv prom^ nrt •k. Ih. p..l plun. lh.1 gave „ uinprt nanduif in th. con>darUdo. Ih. n.orous and indc^ „,„ Bj 124 it had breom. ( &f nowit n^sp..irr which .* to j formidabl. focr. in the llfr ! '• >Yrt m Rarba .hap. Ih. courar of things to com., ihe Island and arniwd to hav. lh brri.i If f.w n.iwtlu of h start, rvadnl th. ahort-tlvnl fal. th-i pfi^il.f^' of a r. !i.m hal th. world of local Jourhad been the lot of moat weekli., Wnkham cor.llnurf nn hn ngr, aflutler with toe methods in Barbados. It.had worked in "iprcm.lv mfli" 04 his new venture. The older and out of season to arouse th. Crowing. WTath 04 i.wpapennt shook their Mads political consciousneu of ih,. To those who warned 1m of th. .vterty and predictcyl ihal the new rjeople and to interest its readers dangers he was eourUai -nal would end in disaster. For in the important questions of the £"• *"' a newsp. 1 Inniss was convinced that the polldav It u possible to argue that, D ? H* class I > of a newspaper should be not if ih. Herald had not done It* part PP*! onlv to provide news, but to give to form and guide public opinion nd uualit) rs w^r. forceful esprsssion of its views, in the vital .cars between 1919 st a nd i n g trtbut vorth -* So great was the sUr caused by and 1924. O'Neale might never h '" erMl. Eve ihe bl. tie HaraM that before long an athave decided to atay in Barbados descended HeraM tempt was made to throttle it but and undertake the great work of whm ,„ c *, v *** brought t was saved from extinction by his life. And when the Demo•*insl it. Wick: m had been :ne timely help of a while Dunnes, cratlc League was launched, the ""Unateci thought isn. Charles W llaynes. The newspaper gave the movement a _** n ""npt.ro mfli..iclil that Barbados owes to Hayne. vole, and a righting faith th.it •serai* rii w-s by flnanelal pre* an ararrely be ovei-esUniauid. made it a mighty force in the ""*! mBd ' .* %  "' Protest hi or his generous intervention not ldIt is difficult to see how vr "f %  onl; saved the Herald at a critical "* cleroocraUc motwient could SJ" ^,,„? JZZZHSZ' urn. but showed that the demo-.have succeeded in the arduous S* !" -' 1 Jur •mplod latKmovement was a cause that ""J' •• the nrsl wrald war '"• '•>• %  w !" „ _"?''""' .ould unite th. whit, and coloured "ithoul the proselytising real of J^**? ,h B>r,ld •' Mlon, of th. community rathe. '' HerUd "• • '" <" " than set them at each other's wit *l ute death of IU editor in Aposlle \nn" Martvr throats 19IS. the HeraM suffered tu first ""•"• •'" %  %  "• With the reprieve 11 had thus major tragedy. For nine crowdThe vei won. th. HeraM continued iu work X 1 W 'nnisa had guided lu was a shattrring DIOW 1 nii Iniusa now installed as editoreditorial polio and brought the ham 1: proprietor, and the standard it atnewspaper to a secure position In *hich had foiigm so valiantly for 1 Saturday after Saturday the community. Tall, well-built th e democratic cause for some cari to a complete standits critics Inniss soon established become %  familiar ngure in public **' —m was now without himself as Ihe knight aaaa aew el Mlui Pn v *te lif.. A man of groat -"> insmni 1 [ clihood and h. •as lygraahi who was alwava <*rm. he had won th. respect n a " medivm through which to ready to use Us lance to mainta'in "," •"""on of thousands in the %  nd ha meassje to the peopt any Just cause that lacked a cham" Und nd •• •"• opponenu " ,u !" d prnodical called the ploo. For two years he conducted '>h*d i kun well in a good,?*"';"* the newspaper almost single"*'ured sort of way. His refresh• he Public thinking on important handed, wrtaog and arranging " Personality, his unselfish pub'"ues. hut for seven] yean h. nearly everrthsng that appeared 11. ''e spin! and hia naming ardour T !" ^S m *J Ufc ' !" strjiu A man of deep feeling, h. beh ,, a ' n,uch >o r "" the whole !"" !" ~* — mld lieved with an atmonrtlSou. fertone of local Journalism. He had e ^l'"% \ !? %  %  %  ,. '" >" i-our that II was lus task to help 'ucceeded in doing two remarkable !„ h !J !" T ^TST' !" n fellow man to a better wa, ,.f ""*• He luvd g, !" Use island .-Sh^wST ~* "ml*"^. T. Ph,sic.l. menul and sptntual. •" independent, radic.l newspaper •BS, n Ir c J,' S ^L <*"<-*' ,~t ....... K... ., .__ and he had steered It safal. . rf ".* Indian. where he leader-witer and later Igg :.'... Wo .. SSv^mSament'-fii^ren^! <" FSfZiZttS fe^ ^ of b-nan Ilk. ^ roTuTrtS. "- %  J"*"" <*, hd nS ^2," orderin. o, hu-utn nlsuooa. 7SttJZ&tf ££*>S 5^ f FeS 'JE .vTrem^eo rthof hi llt to r^tore him to Bar ordering hapa hat most remarkable quality was thee in spite ol the strength dlM '1 his opinions he %  -•— %  %  — % %  — •—aB dictlve and main' not have been risiied by the bssssi pg •t all L_ balanced Judgment and a wide and liberal outlook. i Hatrny r-rta^a^ His seal and yootk noterithrJandi n g. Inniss could not have cesSSsmscs lodennjtel.> to fight unaided the battle for iknwwi— %  arm a great dav lor the when be eras joaned by n asj i n Vlisden WwUtam. Tko laatei tocetv d I.I* early %  ilmi %  ISssei *t S* BamabM Beys' School atM afseiwsrds became a t e e eh er m ; Wesley Hall Boys' School undc. .Rawlc Parluneon. When the war croke out in 1*14. he set out to see the world and to fight in freedom's cause with Use West Iralian Regiment. His experience abroad. tits wide reading and the *.idity I ith which he Absorbed the ideas leleased by the war—all this prepared him for the work that %  •vtjited him when he returned to Barbados. On his return to the island Wickhasa worked for a time at the Barbados Dye Works and Uses joined the stalf of the BersN With lMi-as and Wickham working : ogether as a team, the years after fats death four ; eWae jMnareallr* ... Later br dM ii Grenada, a martyr to the cause • of radical journalism, an exile land, a prophet not without hi-* TUT exr> i %  -. T-, ejkvai | I OM IBM was a butcr Mow to WickfcaenT*e judg*n: of the Court %  %  -'.— .;. %  # %  dona of a large and iroportant %  %  %  Bi r aJg -a) eW u* rkOStllMy •* • pOWerfU] fg >ahO)t I.i CldCXXtXL WICKHAM mmssx Saar Sb at Sxarv are warar maoe a great leap forward. It was Wh ^ Irmi £•?• w ckB f JB ^*hav * newT t > inexitable that the stand it look on *f*< of the aterala. Innles's stand up and fli->uAnd in the everv public aiiastiiT ahould lose ^^ttwul* 0 1 to *• ndkil news,next senteftwe go wltered a pro.' the sevsort of certain lnemwr**^" t rmc t *& ^J"* ***** !" " unhappily due recsuse it was his fas. to went unheeded ;rfjhe time. "An work with a colleegast who was a Inarticulate sna'ority brooding ur.redressed wrongs utrrenUlated gyerar.,*They would ha"' out," as "Uin tat island. Its | (hief writer bad been Ism humhlaT a" 1 *-cg moilssty. he bad unv< _„ ivTbeaT-TSrid kept """r" m *• ""ground, mrious menace r • an once saidBL? conlent long as the shining gifts K,dos wants sBSSB v.ere cast m liL^^-^rSJilCL W 5V?t*? .. In "* *?T Wwk'...m> proInnw and Wickham were cast in !" ,. ".."".'"'j'*, "T^"^ 1 ,v t"" 11 cowrv a heroic mould. With thsTwS i^*!!^.^-^"* ** .Si^^ I t^ r W ""* Md • f "* worth,of the atxtetlaaTot oW. taarr if^^l-^ 0 ^? 1 *!.* mo ??* lov ** dconten. r *b*e to find an dedicated tnee>Va^to thete IS ,*.5 U ?*£* ."** ^ *? PU,lrt or 9 ^. w to the cSu? mr-rSnT m* ? U wtrTa West^ndmf mrre ttSSm^mer. £S2! f 'V~ T !" eat, jusut.ing any sacriT?JZL^J-IP S^Se^J^! ^^ ft-Barbso — s vT ; o%ershadowed by the gifts of the rralise-1. with alrr. g| ggMaaiv*. .:. Bsrtseaaa) foas-naBeg. to launch a Early m Urn. Wxkham had bring the p,oncer work of the' Dee TaaHr aim was simply •vork aad not trcount the cost, to toll and not to seek for rest, to NOBODY'S DIARY Mond.i\ .vhen I was in Venice (as \lui(i->ch would say* the Dole's Palace I heel to content myself with the FUalto Bridge eating cherries and watching the Dukws RO up and %  town ihe Grand Canal. Later I did the usual gondola trip including the journ under the Ponte dei Sospiri (Bridge • 'I to you). As I was passing under .....d-s^me overhead bridge a note ilutu.-i from the fair hand of a Venetian was quick enough to save it from the murky water. The Queen of cities has been attracting the attention of oui local travellers and I am sure they will %  rested to know what was written OB the paper. For their benefit I will translate the long Italian hand : Ii, lu.t-ly Venice They don't play tenies : They roll their eyes On the Bridge of Sighs". This precious document together with a pigeon's feather from St. Mark's Square and a button ripped from a gondola seat I propose to present to the Barbados Museum on the day that I can walk along a clean stretch of beach on the Leeward coast. Until then I intend to hang on to my treasures. • • • Tuesday — Princess Alice of Playing Field fame has been telling ladies and gentlemen in London about the West Indies "The great handicap" said the Royal lady "from which the West Indies suffer ... is the attitude of sitting back and looking for help from outside. One old ludy. living alone in a single room, and bearing the historic name of Bella Stewart, explained,to me that she had formerly had two rooms. The ruin of FBI quit* visible, but she said, she %  .mint* for the Lord to provide her with a new roof. 1 was not quite -ure whether she was refening to the Almighty or to my Lord Athlone. I found out that she had plenty of relagfbo could easily have put a new rool nn this tiny room. And even some Of the owner classes have the same attitude of sitting back rather than of befag up and doing" But the Roy a Princess had to add : "Life is so pleasarv and easy and the sea so warm that it is very natural to leave today what cj be done tomorrow or even the day after Which isr/t much different from our dear old ./',<,.< %  iar mrme is it ? • • • Wednesday — Curious Ihing I saw in th. TewaH the other day. an enormous advernt inviting fog-bound Londoner.to fly overnight to sunshine by B.O.A C Ah sez I to myself : Sez I look out foi Barbados, there's bound to be somethm. about Barbados. But not so much wa there as one squiggly reference. There w-as a fantastic picture of Port of Spain as seen through the eyes of a visionary a really attractive Spanish Town ii Jamaica with fountain spouting, and i bit about fascinating streets of Lisbon pink sands in Bermuda : sailing off the Bahamas, the Copocabana Beach at Rio and even a safari up from Nairobi. B.O.A.C. the readers of the Timrs are told, can make their day dreams realm ovemicht : but their day-dreams don't include Barbados. I wait with interest an explanation of this seeming neglect Perhaps next week they will drop the bit about safari in Nairobi and give little England a break. That is if Sir Miles Thomas hasn't got here by then, when we should get a full ge reserved for Barbados alone. WV 5 day-dreamin. now ? • Thiir-da, If, far. encouraging to flno that over in Antigua prizes are bein k Given for houses and gardens, etc. etc Here at last the Bay Street Window 1, beginning to look like a Junior Esplan ade. If a few business houses were t. "ffcr Prizes for the cleanest beaches wo mieht see something (a donkeybrayed just then, but 1 won't give up). Q Why not try the Bov Scouts A That's an idea. • • Friday — If everybody wants a deep water harbour why not scrap the 5 Year Plan and get on with the deep water harbour • • • Saturday I've been looking out for those I Indias on Rockley Beach but all! • n so far is a great wide gully thai I I never saw before If it held water this| would be fun for the little bOjl v, | race their boats in the canal and run list sides to watch. But the canal to be Just as useless as the Queen's Park Dry Lake and more out of place. P.S. How many people are planting coconut trees to cash in on the I of copra ? BiAMUES ! MIMES 1 AT THE AHV04ATK vr.%Tio.M:in A Broom or Brush for Every Purpose II! i.i. MBaas or Yard Scrub Cobweb Hair (Floor) Straw Steel BRISIIES Lavatory slmc Wire Hair I Head) Scrub Palm — Also — CLEANERS sad POLISHES At WILKINSON t HAVNES CO. LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4173. 4M7 BECKKITH STORES DAKS SLACKS from S27.00 SPOUT COATS — plain & patterned in light-wrights from S2S.00 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. afJrffSta Just trritt'tl Xmas >r-i.l. VMAS rt'DDINGH —By Merta..'• X.MAS WlggBllini —By Sheriff* i.n.,1, \M \> t'l 1HHM.S ti* Chivtr* M1M I MEAT —By Merlea's MINI 1 MEAT -B* 1'hHrr. PLANTERS NITS < \>.llr\. NT IS t IllH'Ol.ATES In Box*-. l-lt. I-Ib. S-!t> MARSH MALLOWS 0 \.i \M IIOXIIANTI PASTO JAR BRLMl CAW'S CHEESE M \KI VOI IK lUAIftl^l AKIIKS Make ur rorkaUtl "(.OLD BR\UV CsrI.till .\ SPET KOI XI •M HI I1MI i Kl \M UH.ill \N|1 i,l U s GRANT* PI Kl ti no\ M Ml S| ,* LOItn t ALVERT -• M.R \M I X\ XOIXN dill VmgmlmMm r-n-.il YlC.ETUUtS IRO/IN XH.ttVHUS im*ll ERITT I KO/IN rRtIT I KO/I \ ll\|.|..X K SMOR.II1 KIPPERS ..



    PAGE 1

    PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15. 1*52 Barbados Turf Club 2 Sweep iulumn Meeting 1952 \I'IIIIM. Illl mnuiM. U \ri.s Sold V to / AA 1 RR. **SS NO. MM lu 4m 443 000 Ticket* sold at 2, each c<<<%  f213.000 00 Lrtt 0 %  %  .•tni't'em Tax 1* 4c per Tiektt 17.800 00 Net iftMfl Harm 17 • Mm •1 1H.44S 00 HoTSC 4( 8.411 00 Horn 21 % 4.000 00 Horn 1' 2.937 00 . 1 % 1.908 00 Morse 1 I.9S8 00 %  i : %  1.968 00 Horse 1.908 00 Hants -iivid. i$27i 4 each) m '< ..HII (Hi Prises divide 1 1 3JI6.00 so Other P'i7<-s divid.( M 84 'ehi v . i 7.812.00 1 Consolnilon Hour ; Ml 4.09* 00 tlV.-il' ,' Illl ssrtl i I Win *., second Z, third 1) 10 4 19.680 00 ^ommUslon in >r: 21.300 00 %  1 % 1.908 00 Turf Club 15 % 29,370.00 Expenses :• • 3.916 00 05 . S1B8.0I0 M i Tickets dinwing I'II"" divide in proportion as follows* — Fun prile .. Second ,. a > 930 M $ MJ 40 Tlilrd ., 3JT 342 85 Kirt.rlh .. 2J% 244 75 $ 195 80 ruin 2 % ., .. Sixth ,. 14* S 144)85 „ „ Seventh „ Wk H 110 53 „ Eighth ,. li% £ 130.54 .. ,. Ninth „ i-i* 4 ISO 53 Sellers of Other „ Horses divide 14 % 4 1170 60 5 •; > 9,790 00 Sellers of Serial 1'rlzea divide 6 % 4 587 40 BaUtci "I M Otlnt Puzos divide 1 12 % 4 1.174.80 Sellers of Consolation Horse 2 % 4 145 80 %  largest Number of Tu kclt 17 % 4 1.044.30 Seller of Second Latest Viinber "f Tickets 9 % 4 841 10 s. Uej of lliud Largest ,'i of Tickets 3 * 449 50 Sell*, uf Fourth Largest Number of Tickets 3 % $ m. 7o SeUtI of Fifth Largest Number of Tickets 2 % l 1M.M Seller of Sixth Largest Number of Tickets 1 % > 17 M F'iiction* loo % 01 $ 9,790.00 100 ** >l 90.800 00 "Ne* VnJoariiV Island*; Off Tokyo TOKYO. Nov. 12 Two new volcanic islands broke surlace near Bayonnase Rt %  : the Pacific several hundred a south of Tokyo, according to i men of the 4f-ton Tonon Mam of the Tokyo Metropolittin Fisheries Experimental Station. Tbay -id they saw the new <.n Wednesday but did not] give detailed observation. Two 'onths ago ., ApSOMM auivi lip with thirty-one scientists and: rewmen disappeared near Myojin Reef, a volcanic Island which came lo the aurlaee also neat Bayonn %  • Rut It was believed Uu> ahio! •ank as a result of high ae-as end | volcanic eruption* from the new island — v.r. Rheumatism. Ankles Puffy Backache. Kidneys Strained! If roar* f•aline out o'torn 0( i p Mshts. or rnrtr from Diaalnaaa. Nerrouan—. Barkac ka. Last PBIM, Swollan Anklaa. InaMajMijaS, pQrnln r*aaaa< Biaaao AeldltT. or I—a of Knara* ana, fatl aid bafora >our lima, kftdnay TrouMo la Ih* WtS roods and ruioa or ovarwrk my craau* an aiooaa of aclda and ill..— alraln OH yourliawya a (Rat IK. Mnriion ponrly and i,. i l>'. |-rl puriry (our blood %  i i • am fi'*u B and •a.ri) Help Kidsicys Dec^', Way lUnr doiTiavs aava di%  clmtlae Iml-ul i>. .1 .1 pun. (hat a null* and >m v v ii-i.i...BeasaM so>d aeHts as wliL %  •nillcaJlr praparag praarrlpiiit IraUajd CfWai. HuadradB and nu •iradaofboctora' raoorda prova 11. No l.r.,t-N. Poy TIi# vary ftf.i rta*a ai. tna n-alfra~ Uiai •> aa*>atotrytt u -.d*raa^. r Cbmberbotch. A \uynurd, H Sampson, H Spit<-.. I ll.ir: %  D, ftiWI-n. 1 Archer nnd W, (iili League Cricket Notes HORSES DRAWN A—2703, 9901: U—2170, 8844. 4173, C—6352, 9990. 1314, 6639, Con.; D—7888, 2081, 1021, 2871, 3095; B— i I ...141. 8583, 6234, 9421, li —; H-499J5, S6M 1—2799, 5211; J—67>, tlM; K—8417, 8189; 1^4147, 1193; M—; N—; O—; P—, q—4J28. 0U86. 6987, 0332; R— 2625, 9028 S—9953, 2943; T—4003; U—; V—2470; W—5424; X—9334), 4093; Y—; T —5358, 7294; AA— 5706, 2390, 9172. BB—8371, 7 4L'I. CC—4459; 3011. 2353. 8483. 1IU— 9587, 8051. EE—4790; FT— 1710; GO—9290. 8745, 2613, 8784; 11H—; II—*76; U—. KK—7287. 7586, IX—O80I, 8803, 8220; MM—8863, 3772. SN—3801. 794B. 0143, 3172; OO—2434. 2012. 7262; PI'—2117. 9133; *J-6884; HB— 7211: SS—2161, 2512. Selws ol lh Barbadn Ctlt By SCRIBBLER A', ',,'i.iltnn hav paid a (real lilbulo lo the Barbadoa Cnckcl Welches. Is a left hander of Leniue in selecting a SITOMR promlie nnd Sclman of Invincible team for I h e annual mated i.as a chance to show his mettle, belween the Association and | n the 1951 season Sclman was league teams. The Barbadis among those taking over fiftv ("Ticket Association team contains ..virkel.s no leu than three International and several mtercolonials. li litterrnloniuls Help should also be noted that agalnil lb. League will be playing live "" %  William, and George lormaT BCL ctl.ko'ecs. namely. Care. two star cricketers proWeekes, DeFelia. Conrad Hiasle. duced by Barbados are assisting rV.nk King and O Sooer, Weeke. '"< %  league In their talent llndlng today la world famous. The aearch. In the %  Clly. Willlanu leads League di'cvered rr„nk King a > hand tr. the Bay St reel Boys few years ago. when he trundled and m the leeward, George with such promise for Successors. "I*" sasutlng with coaching. Conrad Hunto Is the nnd froth > ',J"""!" ft" '," C,m f*e. BeHeplaiue ,.nd lyel^ira came that two of the Leeward Bay th .ugh his trial with acclaim "ve teorcd centuries this .eason. Sobers is the left hander who Both Williams and Carcw were played last season for Kent in the P"""" • the meeting of the Windward division and was tried Selectors and ere given a hcar'y in the big game, of the League *"}<*?? %  Williams i> eager Ir..t last yir. He was also selected a trial b. given Bralttawalle of Ih. ,n the Annual B.C.L v. B.C A. ""X atnM .. *• Pff • %  ", game last season. This season I"'" Possible that the Scleclo,. Sobers has been accepted lot the '""•• fee**; to h„ request In the Police Force and for (he police ""', U **"?•. ., u. flub hit iwo ran Impressive en, P'^'W ' f n "" u f, """'' rt !ri *' fantes with the following M.kin R Prep.ra.ions "TSSZr November 27, v. Nor is the League taking the Police at Queens' Park A—ivue: Dr-avsu, >-~ match complacently. Since last Saturday. November 29, vs Slot '!5^'l-;-'>We,n,oulh. 1—2330. 8802. J—5900. n. J/....„„ „.| lh ioieminlion. Saturday, November 30, B.C I. 50 OTHER PRIZES A—7006: ii-5020. i. 1(_. N—-1652' O— this season with interruptions 9443 1002' P—7384, 4124i *owing to dimculty experienced in 1 2962 R-447' S—; T—: U—1273, aceurill suitable grounds. Up to 7423' V—2745, 2249, 4843; W—: the iiresent two games have bj4m| X --0422' Y—; Z—1 AA—0988, plcycd. one against the B.C.A 4777 4035: BB—7710, 5853. 4215; Intermediates captained by H'n' CC-^3115' D—1 EB—7432; Hoyns and the other against Em| KK—1629; GO—; HH—; 11—7764. ,,|,e Intei mediates. 0984 JJ—1506; KK -1129. 1387, Thr Selectors met on Wcdnef:3112 U 9285. 6795; MM—4395: Jav evei.tllg and selected a] NN—; CO—7>Z>, 4005, PP—0283; possible XI to meet The Rest ill QQ—5783: RR—; S3— J. D. CHANDLER, MAURICE SKINNER Bnvell and Skeete. Results Of 6d Consolations Herlea "A" "B" Ticket NOB. 1500 7560 Amwuii11 PrUe 2nd 3rd 4th 5th 7lh 8th mi. loth nth 12th i3th nth 15th 16th 17th 18th 19th I th 21,! 22nd 2Sid .nth 25th 28th 27lh 28 th 1844 i>717 S018 6845 2077 S213 8498 5230 1S24 4887 '2145 0268 0087 4210 4055 1003 0666 6539 1344 2836 1823 0272 6871 1700 9073 1341 5021 4853 0328 Illl 1820 7992 0703 5638 4143 6850 0932 2763 8842 4710 3396 1848 1887 .1315 LrtiU, 0554 5936 9518 3668 o652 9490 ItiM 7009 2172 J140.00 100.001 80.00 60.00 50.00 30.00 20.00 20.00 20.00 20.00 20.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10J 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 10.00 1st 2nd 3r tt 4th 5th 6th 7th 8th 9th 10th 11th 12th 13th 14th 10th 16th Series "C" -v Ticket No*. $730 00 %  in* Tax MOO.OO 9321 0938 0991 mm 7118 3197 2607 9671 8361 6676 3028 6872 5293 5167 7360 7904 17th 3473 18th 19th 20th 21st 22nd 23rd 24th 25th 26lh 27 Ih 21th 0231 1370 9476 3631 4224 5916 0117 2964 7849 one-day game which it was J hoped t<> plav tomorrow. But once again the difficulty of obtaining! suitable grounds has arisen. Dy I suitable it i meant grounds at which wirketn arc prepared with, per H, R. LEACH, some degree of efficiency and! where certain facilities are available. In some cases there is objection to Sunday cricket nnd others! i. combination of this objection I phis unwilllngne* to exleim any help to the B.C.I-, players. It U hoped during the week to Arrtae.nl make .irrnngemcnU for this one1 day trial game on Sunday 22 $140.00 The teams which have been 100.00 selected are— BOOO ss.rj.L_ XI: K. Goddard. (Capt W.00 Q t Sobers. O. McAllister. I' JO.OO Nervine. (Boy* 1 Club). W. Clarke o!5 c HInd R plnder '"""iK"" iS'SS U Jones. (Sydney) A. Blackm m ^ (Romans) B Green. I, Harding *J !" (Middlesex) R.Rogers (Radcliffe). 2C 00 The Rea. : K. Wallers (Capt.). C IU.00 [) B nlel (rto.re Dame) S. M-isou. •0.00 (Rangers) R. Rudder (Middlesex. 10.00 A. Selman, G. S-. Hill, (lnvinci10.00 ble) E. Breretoii. (Greens) L. St. 10.00 ii,!]. K Hlanchelte (Boys' Club) 1000 L. Hick*. (Welches) S. !-. %  ... IftSS (Cyclone) C. Chandler, (Coital. io'Ivl As will be seen from selections *'" tiie nucleus of the learns which i0Q play€,rt "' Ihc two MrU r "" n '*"* 10 00 ha4 been rctBlnM *""' a -u |, c %  %  *• 10 00 0 t [l ^, have been brought in fjr io!oo 5* Pb.yers letw ban v. ,, t.t 1000 *turle Mixed XI. In view of the fuel that the rlcket season (first divisioni endin the 22nd November, it i* poasinianond llintt*. LOUIS L. BAYLEY Boltoo Lane ule lo play the game on Saturday 29 against Pickwick or Harrison College and the appropriate authorities will he approached not v.et'k. The game against, Pickwick would be ideal, in that il will give the B.CX. 'Possibles" the opportunity to familinrise themselves with Kensington Oval. City Divieuon One more round of games will complete the season's programme in the City Division. These janic i.eguming on Saturday next will bt as follows: — Rangers v< St. Barnabas at Richmond. Notre Dame vs Bordeaux .it Moideaui. Yorkshire vi Colls at FriendDover vs Belfleld at Dover. In view o' the defeut of Notre Dam? by Dover and the three clubs. Notre Dame, Dover and Rangers now bracketed at the I lop of the table, the key games :irv Hanners vs, St. Barnabaa. Noire Dame v. Bordeaux and | Dover vs. Belfleld. The leaders are not meeting I ".trong learns and the biggest threat here is Belfleld against Dover. St. Barnabas, i if they can persuade Roach and Kir-ton to play in the eme. will make the Rangers vs. St. Barnaba-. match a thriller. esi-ccially as LBarker of Rangers. has recently Joined the Police Pbiee end il might not be possible lor him to take the field. Bnr sticky wickels the Noire Dame v*. Bord-aux mitch is a cinch (w Notre Dame. The position of the clubs in this division it given below. There is • claim for full points in the Dover vs. Bordeaux match which in all probability will be decided in favour of Dover, if the tules of the games are interpreted correctly by the Dispute Committe. CLUBS POINTS Rngers Notre Dame Dover Yorkshire . Colts Belfleld St. Barnabas %  6 Bordeaux !• Dover lodged claim for full points. M N 27* U II 13 Happy Day* are here again This Is Good News Tmnprter (Iganlta si OLTON'S No. 4 Tudo: $2.38 per Carton and 12c. pr Puck i Km I'.M Cerium i* one of .hi.*— ^iJr'(B N j\ group of elements known F** i^K*!^^/ v \ as the "rare etirth" metil'. —-"--JAa#aBa_ >* .1 11 14. h glf \. H111 .t r H each oiher in chemical properties. The first Htpl In the discovery of this clement were taken in 1781 when a 15-yeor-< Id Swedish boy Wilhelm Hisinger -ent a sample of. rock to the famous chemist Scheele. Hisinger thnunht thai this roth, now known as ihe mineral "ccrlte". might contain u new metal: I ut Scheele failed lo And It. More lhan twenty year* later Hisinger himself discovered in cerile ihe new clement cerium. To-day ihe most important sources of the rare earth metal* are deposits of monante sand found In India and Brazil. Pure cerium is rarely produced, but ih the form of "Mlachmetall"—a mixture of rare er.rth meta... %  ..ml in compounds with other elements it has a number of industrial use*, The luminosity of an electric arc light in increased if the carbon electrodes are impregnated with eenum fluoride during manufacture, and eerie sulphate is used in chemical analysis and In photography. Mischmetall is used extensively to make iRhter flints of which I.C.I, product's many millions every year for use in nas and cigarette lighters 9581 7689 3825 7315 2799 942S 6031 8801 1071 O033 4710 • 4882 4125 4158 0982 1329 2950 6815 4276 4007 (ILLS PAIN IHIOXi; 4267. 44.16 for BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins 3wid. @> $3 18 pr yard ATLAS "A" WCOD PRESERVATIVE 8 gin. drums $20.00 1 gin tint 4 48 Vt gin. tins a.82 SISCQLIN DISTEMPER Supplied in Powder Form in While, Burr, Cream. Peach, Oreen, Bine and Sunshine in 3Vi lb packages at 33c. per lb. Ensy to use — simply mix wild ivali-r. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. : Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure -'.',V/,V.'-V/,V/.V-V.-.V-V-V>0*>'>-, LOOK WHAT WE OFFER LITTLE PEOPLE CHILDRENS SILK PANTIES CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd. 10 11 12 & 13 BROAD STREET. iasxsoc ^ ooooc^ Sizes 1 year to 12 years Pink. White Green, Blue 71c. & 86c. I WVW"/ oo>^^<^oaa"o %  < i A Ready Answer to • SCHOOL-TIME l.r.M'HKS • SNACK-TIME • COCKTAILTIME • PICNIC-TIME 9042 6043 5796 llMltl ; is. These J. D. CHANDLER. MORRIS SKINNF.R. nOVCIX & KKEKTF. per H. H LEACH 10 00 hiI ,wo centuries this teuton .ind made the highest score to dale. G. 1730 00 Sobers. J. BLfltichette. L. St. Hill __ and O. McCalliiter of the Boys* Clubs, Rogers of R add iff r. Mason of Ranker*. Daniel of Notre Dune and LHurtling of Middlesex Of the bowlers on trial Hicks "f %  Ipiiailon. dTaimaaa. haatlafhtB at 'P anry rid an.^BK. lBdlt4-alln ; wriy i They 11 Do It Every Time >*— %  "-* By Jimmy Hatlo THE OMeS THAT DO COME M ARE RCAOV RDRTtJC ( PlCNiOCCRS' HOA*eTWEY *0i*T BE AJy | S000R3R A WEEK!, 44'THC8AWa OME A"U*LeTCS.'^A w EOOM6 4S anSNC-SE. TW4T ALL \ -VCU. AS CAS Jlh. • dlaaaa* thai luaai "nr. an.l u ,.llv eymplo _ miatalian fo • you aulTer fr.-m any o( Ihaao a*mi.i.ima your III. n.a n. .ndanat.O by llaaii Tioubla r a paralillt alrnKa. and) you ahoukt aiari iraatmani at M-i.a Tho vary flrat doaa ol Nona iformorlv known aa llynoii. a na" %  %  ..11. -I 1."var. rr.l'ia lllfh lll-Hhl I'laamirr and makaa you laal v.ara ounW It a fandaya Gal NosM (• %  TH your %  h. % %  .i today. II la I ATar.laad t* *iaka TU faal wall aad Uck aa nun. a-f l^4T)M6 THE ftOUNCCD I A40W1NJO AFTER I OFFICE FREaOArS-. mANx ArJo A TIP or TH MATLO MAT TO i, WAy BAfTMES. ''-' CLevELAHO.CMO FREE ENGRAVING ON AM. SIGNET Mags, Idrntity Brarrlrts. ( i> i, iLork.ls. a Id.nlllv Kia> Purrhuspd From "YOUR JKWKLI.GKS Y. De l.l^lA A CO.. LTD. 2(1 Broad St., Prone 4*4 and "TIIK VII.I.\I;I Hastings li iiii i iim.' .ii .i ia ?00% Puxc too% ?


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    SATURDAY, MHIMHIK 15. 1952 HARBAIM VIIV il< All Put On Bond For Effecting Public Mischief Oeiendant 4dvised B\ I Hill I HKTI H\l.\. ,, ... Hospital PACE nvi Counsel To Plead Guilty p later thi* i rVOH QOODR1DGB of Wtkhmu Hall, si Thomas, WM yesterday bound ov* In the sum of £90 to keep the peace for IS months by Mr Justice J W I rffc %  mtbdrciN bii i ting ii public mtachlH on M %  %  oflonet when the Hi %  .: evidence. M Adams, Q c., who bound by the nidaon grven II. ill. advised and oner th v evidence was reh.rii la plead lr %  rttW, Assistant Court it was adml i. praatnstod for Mr Adam said that UM K tn f_ ( : reason h e had nd\ I I I plead not guilty was the abs*•etloobtt statement to the prisoner's statement and I n which he said thnt ictm.nt activities of the PoUot. about 7 04 p m. on May 2 ArnThere was not a tittle ol evidence old Cm of Wi : jcted on I passing through Kussii the statement A leading QtMfttOn OB ih.-ii way to Ansuch a* the Prosecutor had put la a car when a could hardly be more improper the car and The Prosecution should have notdnving it stopped. Lied the 1MV addiM' AMI, .tlttd iiermiaslon The man am about live feet, tional evidence at. .rnold C to glvt %  even Inches uil, medium build, bringing and the case should not Caet Mid that he had reallv been wort dark clothes and held a be allowed to continue. The arn. .it Goodridger in his hand Cavt and essential lagndlanl bad been : %  *as ex* he got out of *he car and he ou ( „r u^. deposition One could amining a revolver He had told grabbed at the revolver. A shot we || say that the Poll not (<• My anything through his have acted on somebody else's about II because ha right tore anger tad going into statement. otlabl gnd ins Caves chest He would not be able to recognise the man if ho No Leading Question*. ., !nr | 1C to igan Mr Pltld said tii.it iba ojuatto the poUcf had threatened the Gam Statement Upo was no leading question Ul Sgt. Cecil Hutrhlnaon said that !" e reply could have bean anyrift I Goodridge at the Hospithing, not man if he saw Ul SOm Cavt had been His Lordship said that the link him again The most II. i he gave him tag Matewas between the statement given ship o account of whieh he was the police god tbatt .subsequent not : ;il ,. VI .., charged. action. He rulei that no question ii it ,-, He as alxtut to reply to the should begin with "As a result of m.mlv Hand Cram Mr Field. -As a the statement ?* %  -,,d that the conll what did Mr. Field asked the witm Ml I A McLeod. N>Ucr Magistrate lor assauIUni tid besting Viola Briet v*ar %  Bid labour C^A€HF Day* wm enllni to i* who tufleri fron a d, aching back. Don't from a batkacl.t* .1. While I.inimrni ab II M and 1M fk* (Mix of iii warmth do the r-M. •ay A.I. today: WHITE 4 LINIMEN OH of One of ths batches of Barbadian girU who were Interviewed by tht Maelal Welfare OTu-ei in 1049 prior te tbo aalection of 3* a* Ho>uital domestic* to work in EimLni M returning bom* tkOf the otfaora, 21 are being trained for the Nnnting IgffTiat U \MI III It HI Hg Often avoadad legal controversies and from hi ground of axpBI BOO tanag BoUcttor in this statecolony, he was able to gtva tntg advice which was readily 10* a re incalculable, accepted by his colleagues, the case before them. In later years Mr, Kv.'lvn was could aoarot] g alaetad as a member of ( >" i amad that GoodHouse for the Parish oi CnrM ridge's motives ... not wkkad chur.ii Here agam be proved to la wledgeable personality and his digit I carriage easily led him to the office f Speaker wheni i eeeded the late Sir Harold Austin. n is the Speaker's duty to rtr the deld i I • and to prtatrvi tradtttona, •i. nnd Imnersonnl Hurruii ^ tCftl wen on bli retarenMui from thai offtce. the prn'se of oven mamban ot an opposing poi I look. %  ne 38 lUirbai girU Who a .lit lo E %¡ DOM towards % %  U l>e Oraase ,i few returned %  i g| w.-;; in 0$ Preai %  1 tht ( olnnnil %  • %  uu tnal %  %  %  %  %  %  %  toted, *"d the\ .1 that arrangt.in Sin I' %  d In the l*r Gr*s (roa THE RET1RKMENT of Hon. (; B Evcl\n from UM Igtlvc C.tuncil r.iunv., \,i another Agu i ltii; merit frnm public Ufa Ll IM| Colony, Mr. Evelyn in ,,,' e.niier vactri served his novitiate in politics by bed member of the St. Michael ami the Christ Church Y ni ihe r Those were the days wh,n parochial aflail more robust type, and Mr. gfvelyn alwajnj brouffht t<> tha ,,,',! di-cusslons of these parochial bodies ;i -iine and l>aianeen Strvtce* but i Ihe n ... I %  Uoo. rein lining 3* who lef %  .nnd the other thlril 0M I'll %  Of training for the NurtlP iHon. G.B. Evelyn M.L.C. outlook esp€HiaIly 0Q qiM %  UppliM and services. HON. <;. n KVI i \ N the legislative i i um U, %  i i ommunity of m n oi the calibre %  The pcrio.1 1h.it he was allowed from public life wWJ short Ht oon accepted a place in the calmer atmospheri' i>f tinLcglslativ< Council legal erudition and hu koowte( parliamentary | gained by jraan In the Uiwer i IUITI %  valuable nienit.r m the Council. It was during this pa i he retired u bead oi tht nrm of %  %  I ourt ..f On from tot pot) ..f K i , ,, But he conUnutd 'o serve b j, ,„, Bu A i i thai in'opie reaching image -if T.' -hi-ul.t no .if I. Mi'. Ivalyn h d Dow reached thut ngc. C.J. Granted 5 Petitions 7*Paige Judgment 1 111 I'.IM,I!II; l^lalc Qhancer) Sail it. :. v %  %  ludgpnanl in thi sin?, and "i %  ppototroent oi %  %  %  will ba appelnti the following l %  ment, u i matb ,,! greoi dlhVuli . i .is. In I' ANIMATED OPINIONS !" -ffv sn Mr. LM Kim: •YOII CAN BC-I.ION IT BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT P Toffee The Perfection Of Confection MADE IN U.K. WALTERS PALM' TOFFEE LTD PALM' WORKS LONDON W 3 On l.ge H the %  )i .' % %  . %  with ni* quick : ness of movenv of inter. < aw llei ..f >' K |>erience as a %  tan, make hbn %  i to take port In and tdh i nt ol ii.* M ;n ami admiration even of his opponents. There i %  %  i ire, tht I'uiiia no lac ..( s ILUland of I %  %  t. .i How %  M, W W Re* ol Cottli Call i pehtioner. Bay i %  ind Profiteer Mi W I' A V ' %  %  I %  %  Hi ii. i %  •X. Clan YACHT WANDERER III arrived in Carlisle Bay on Sunday a/tar a 26-day crossing of the AtlanUc. crew are Mr. and Mrs. Himrock. Mr. Hlscock. author of many yachting books, has wrltUa a story of his "Voyage Across tha Atlantic" for tomorrow's Sunday Advocate. Her fnniss And Wioklw,m • From Page 4 the strenuous days of the Democratic League, it owed i 1931. he saw, had brought a tide meat debt to the pen of the man In Barbadian affairs and. if taken who wrote like an angel to fur%  t the flood, it would bring ther the cause of freedon fruitful nnd permanent advanjustice. Though Wlckharn tages to the bland. Never was in 1938, he had the satisfaction It more galling for Wickham to even then of knowing that his 1"> .in exile In Grenada. He work as a practising journalist would have given anything to be in this island would be remem'.;ack in his beloved island, writing bered long after the mouths of for the cause for whirh he haa his opponents had been stopped %  : He urot' with dust. Vet there waa ttO OitDdg in Barbados teniess in hk urging them to take the fullest of any mean an I \ mdn' %  of ihe upsurge of he was ready lo farfhfa IhOM i 'h in the who had m West IndkU and in lh Mother to work with all OWl of goodwill again Wickham's to raise the scale of Uvlnf f"i prophetic insight was to ba hilly the |teoplc *nd t.• make I 1 e in e n t a cleaner and sweeter place than IBM, effecting it had been before. His devotion hmg Changes in the pobtlo the public cause and fa .•-.il and economic life of the nanimi'y of goul were the Ity. Wta the great develof his greatness and entitle him 1 irij to a high place of bOnOUl And if that moven i Uc cause is cherowed a great deal lo the effort* ished in Barbados. Of O'Neale on the platform during The gW Lbdverotty Of London Paiss List It \. HtlNOI'RS 1952 (HISTORY) BAKKEK uAUHOOK—Second ind class. died ll.se. iHOMIMICM RXAMIN ATION I95X MAKRVSHOW. JUL1AM AL1 II. It. EXAMINATION 1952 I'ART I CARTEF. MARY,SONIA Mi v, w Retee, w < %  fnstructtd b> Cottk Catford inpttltlontr. iv-titmn of James Rudder of Jaekmar ,s His speeches recorded in QM Wi'imo. to tha tttatt of he debates of the Legislature stand wife EtotM Ruddti ilttttaait as a monument to Mr. Evelyn's Mr. .!. s it Dssu natructod close reasoning. It waa seldom by Hutchln eld Solid that the average person would i i Brit blush to lib i 1'ioner expressed by Mr. Evelyn, but Petition f Ina Greaves of there was never an occasion thai W< %  Widow, to the he cait a vote or expressed an estate of bar > % %  %  I opinion that it was not IUI • EXAMINATION I>> the soundest of rea-'.n Then' Mi E \S I were occasions when, even !<> Mr 11 I %  guided by that reason he vot ti i 1 for measures for whl On Tase Collym or It earn The %  ld I I %  lltilra; frVntrlirht LOUIS L BAxUCI Itnlton I iiH. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Dislributor-j HARRISONS FOR FINEST MEN'S SUITS CURTAILS Wfifam* i HI: ii. mi it.um i si;i.i: mUt Fens VaVaM] Shavlm BouU Atkins II Shavln Mu ;s Atkinsan Travelling srt, Morn >h.ivim Bosh Chromium I iiaretlr < llunhill. i iirmn and (>rand-lim I'ipes rreaentatlon Tins of I If. Mil I II LINEN DEPT KNIGHTS DRUG STORES RAYON A COTTON ( 1 RTAIN MET 40 in wide It Sl.afi per yard (mid, Tanijo, Hose. Illiie, QftMM M HIS. wide '( 96c. per ynrd Cold. Taaga, Rggta, BISM, Qfaan COTTON CURTAIN M-T M ins. arld 3 W-W per yard While and Cream ( (El inws Ul.le B $2.27. S2-2a >-> Ml, .J HI SI.70. $1.20 per yard M in-. arlaV i *I.I2 per yard 27 ins. wide n KOc. per yard (AVI SIIFPIIHIII & II. Ii l • i %  • BBOAO (0.. LTD. train Hill I 1IIOIII II SI II STRIPED imi. II \l si ITS in I ;\MI & Drown '<• M3JW I'I.AIN win: II i) -a'lTs in v LIW ii .. Brva II ll Id.ulilr liri. ul II SI2.72 TIN STRIPED WORSTED SI IIS in Navv & llrnun IB M3.84 el,,. .,,,.1 i, r< B M8.M GABABMNE SUITS in ftwa & llroun ,i (61.55 SIM HITS COATS in Blur. (Ire?. Fawn and Brown — wvcral deMBn* (rum MS .-.I. I„ $29.28 PANTS in Wnr.ltd. Cartardim* and I in.ii 11um $10.24 I., $27.75 II IRRISON'S Dial: 2:152



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    SATURDAY. NOVEMBER It, IK3 BARBADOS ADVOCATE r\c.r. SINK >ENR BY CARL ANDERSON Win ore -~arr —= OCLIDT> v-la! SUV' FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD I //dftV-a'TV', -0*KL£rs$^^^T IS"*-* 4. Heavy Duty 6 cyL Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Abo available with Hall-Track..) with our 5 ion.i ALL-STEEL CANE CAKTS lifi.-.l ivlth over-run Brake, and PnciiinHlir Tyre*. Tliese uaiill havo already be triad and proved t the sajlialarlian ol laeir owners — he nnontsl laR satisfied owners LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS Other Maucy Harris Agricultural Equipment available includes — ORASK MOWERS AND LOADERS RAKES PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BACiASSr M WIRE Sl-REAOERS FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS Etc.. Etc.. Etr. Your Enquiries inviteO COURTESY GARAGE iior.iHT miiM MMiriD DIAL 4616 Whitepurk Road Agent* %  w SON sa"* ^ %  V/TOUO---*P AM? T-SUK at? sap* CTM ^ 9S* sffTv'...:* <*FBO : LL -*E A co**-r^£* i--3r TOC*-L -^ _—<*\ Ml.Bft", -rviS -.%  „ £r ,.' f% ^ \^ C-KSSVT... I AT AUWN MHATS LETT OP HIM . ••••*• IMCSBV4LC ILL *--H A tl C TK HW*.. aM_.n \t*fv n eve. vou c*>. warn \ ppa*>rnc*T'>. TUP \\Jv:_e= C*T...:T 6 ; -p-PU-L. MOKDlBLP TUAT *v-BCP -/ f""*XV %  COULC -Avf LivCO T-*DJ*-AM5tSTaLCTaJ 4 -MAT CZAiMi v*—— •"!r.l. *•> !"•• PAN AMERICAN HOMO Atmrw* OaCeita 1 Co I' • r..d |HMI I I AT WEATHF.RHKAIVS Carrot. Hunt. Cablingr. LatlUfc. Totmato, Thymp. Hwoot Corn, Oimtfc l||linch, Pun.lfy. Onion. Okra, Swim Charrt. Sqnuh. ; l>b. BadUb, BtnaMl* Bpronti, J OoUry, WLtrrmrlon Canli > (lowtr, Papp.r. Tiuiup. Bro ^ colll. CticiimlH-r. Kohl Ribi. J Hurtftrd. flwoot ACnyoram S riunpkln. md Bran* (A kind*) *Xinriia, Himpdtiuinn. Pink*, J OOBPSBBla, Prtiuun. Carnation M.tiKoUl. Phlox. Vorbena. ;< UaLUardla. ri*Nl WllUatn. 0 Canilyturt, Swort Paaa. DalilU. \ Alter. CalhopiH. Obryn*ntlie' until. Makturtitim, X*mrkipnr. \\ PortuUra. Aiforataa, Silvia, \ Por|t ra-noC Conwt Holly^ boiR. B. SUCKS -. I I! \ttlll MIDI S IN SVItfl ItAMKII (RKAM Midi til III I II | IN.. .'KANl'TS In hola. I KY'S HOT • Mill Ml \i isTKAK AND ONIONS MBP 'HON AMI IMT rakr B .4f D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street V,V////,V/////.V//AV/////////////.V///,V1', CtiutfmaA THE FINEST RANGE IN TOWN ALSO GIFT STATIONERY JUST THE IDEAL PRESENT FOR FRIENDS AT HOME AND ABROAD ADVOCATE STATIONERY %  *P^alaWHHJaWaiea>Biea>***^^



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    WHAT'S ON TODAY films for Children -I fntun Ci • am. F..l* Courts IS %  if Mtt U kt U au ol IHMtaaga and T>*.ih. Mux*. 1* a n. B T C Hacai. GSrTMon Savannah Tor the caua* (Ml lack* i O-.urf ine aronfi thai III For Ih* future *. I And the good thai 1 can do ESTABLISHED 10*5 SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1*52 PRICE: FIVE CENTS YtSjJ^CYS ORATNU KIPORT Pfft %  Tampf l..ft %  Sr*£l wt*d Vf-Ft> a m-wCr h<*s | ft JIM li c .a %  tTmt Tafsa %  v?" h "-*!> "*r;K24.ErS and the modern weapon* it is understood tha' Mr Churchill'* plan does not rail for reduction in the oresenl the decision for some time both a* Queen and mother. Reliable informants said Elizabeth had decided that her son was too young for the great ceremony in Carnarvon Caitle though she realized Wales was anxious to have the Prince tor Coronation year. The Duke of Windsor was 16 j when he became Prince of Wales | and the Queen feels Charles too i should at least be old enough to understand the meaning of his investiture. When the Guards band marched into Buckingham Palace forecourt for the Changing of the Guard the forces. Britaii low has flve divisions in Western Purooc, including three armoured which constitute th* bulk nf Allied B'moured strength in Germany. —IT .P. New Director For Depi. Of Highways And Transport Information has been received from the Secretary of State for the Colonies that Mr. N. Barron, Prince waved to the usual martial music was replaced I A.M.I. Mun.E.. M.R. San I., has by the playing of "Happy Birth-[been selected to succeed Mr. A. day." Charles and Princess Anne|B. 0*N. Skinner. B.S.C.. M.I.C.E., watched from the window and the) as Director of Highways and crowd.V P.(Transport. Mr. Skinner has (accepted an offer of transfer in the Colonial Service as Sanitation Engineer, Trinidad. and will be leaving Barbados about the middle of December, 1952. Mr. Barron was born in 1912 and Kiip Tha Legislatures of Jamaica, Trinidad. Windward ind Lee ward Inlands iwilh uta rxrp tion of tha Virgin T-lnngS) hava now accepted tha principle of West Indian Federation and have authorUed their Governments to niter into discus•ions on tha sabject. The Secretary of State for tas Colonies has accordingly in *i ted theae Government.*, to send delegate* to a Coufaiance In London to be hold in March or April. 1963. The exact data for tha Conference will be settled litei The Legislative Council aad Houae of Assembly la Barbados are sUU considering ftd •raUon proposal* put forward .n the Repott of the StanSJng Oloser AsaociaUon Committee. West Indies, but an invitation to participate In the Confer once haa been sent to tae Government of Barbados. asre oaswa BulI %  by ,,„,, RuMeU L weapons, md (Abend en. Sc-Uan •^ Wflls ol :<=tr N vfrnbj. iMt*. and toonon lotli July. I45 b s an nrmamcni .f foui 4-iiwh a^na in two 1 i. %  | i | ->rt SUM :erintendent or the HospiUl snd Ml Wendy Uraham. Matron. The Acting Oovernor wM accompanied by Oaptam Armtiaua. ADC. puhlii.ttion cistribuling plnnt here .md conhscated lOOOu copies of posterattacking the Govenjment'i proposed etSsctanl kwte. Police said the action was taken hecaus. the posters would "disturb IHibH.order No ,tr rests were ... r The Communist organ l/ssllg Ltl ll PM story on th. ild puhhshf-rl a photograph of the ptani showing desks, table* and •Mi! rned and printed i'ti red about, Squads of iiolkfrom Rome's Questuras i-hlical seetlon eordond on the Communiit Press centn nd sstsswuideti o->*ea of the post %  .. %  Italy be handed over i oninuiiust workers in the plant '•fuseii lo .ucede until pressed ith .1 r.triTiui order, The police Qiifcklj returned to hcadquariers and secured .1 writ h the 10.000 posters were triad oA Communist sources said the taters l>liisteifc Nationalist naval and air fore,, inmay have been lam.tsed—t'.P. ARTIES HEADLIN* r yoMinica\s Lime Crop Excellent I->inin;,-a s ra*. fall M ., las been ver\ <••.' and tlW ..l,ITI> 1M.iVIII|| an -scell.-i.' iine crop with good pru e French Retl Deputies Abuse Immunity PARIS. Nov. 14. The National Assembly refused lilt Parliamentary immumU from Deputies in SI cases, Most of the cases involved Comunists who would be sued fur libel if theii immunil> were lifted M.uiy pf the most extreme articles published in the Communist Press least five persons were killed -ndB written l>y tlliel-proof Deputies. N01 of the 1 Involved ry court's request to lift immunity from five top Red leaders wanted for endangering tins-.it. cxtci nal M-i untv. -if.r. HOO.VKAKKII Six Mon His lor Fowl Thief Hon I Is 11 D shiiiiugford. pti ei of steaaau kau 'he .tdiw. -.i. 1 MJ MUlngford arrtvad heie on Thursday morning hj H'i Airways and left t)i* toUoWlni afterno-.n hy B W.I.A. for Trim dad en route In Jamaica V attend the meeiing of the Hegioii al PUonoinic Commute*and the West tastsan Conf,.,,.,,,, (l was accompanied by Hon hi John Bully Financial Reeietai^ of Dominica who has H „t adviser. HS .mi thai in spit, of tbJ heavy drought the island had e* lrienced towaids the end ot 1S5I and early thl sar, PSoducllun of the banana cTOp WSI steadily increaslna. lie added that th eosjatt) had %  ItSlaWt s.Mback het-ainathev could not dhpose of thsMi •rapefeult and oraugea due to the practical implication, of tht fieneial Agreement on Trade anil Tariff. "You have no Intention ol rarning an honest living. People have their fowls to sell and you gn out at mght to *teal them," Ills Worship Mr. (i H (iiifnlh Acting Police Magistrate ol M* trlet "A" told 26-yeai-old Svlnev Belgrave of Cave HUI, St. Michael yesterday when he sentenced him to six months' lmpiiwmment with hard labour for stealing nine fowls from Elma starts OH September 5. jsefgrsea who had three prev 'ivictmns appealed at the bar. Sgt. E. King attached to central Police Station prosecuted AM the Police. F.lrr „ Hoyte of Black Rock. Sgld o the night of September •> -nneard a nolae in Ihe yartl oineone wan Interfering -i'ti the fnwK On looking Ithrnugli tha window she noticed |a man with a bag running away I from the pen in the yard. She touted t<, him but the man 1 never stopped. Later she cheekled on the fowls and noticed that tune were ml suing and reported 'the matter t, the Hlnck nock Police Station. Showed Bag Police Constable Warner sgid that on September 6 while coming from Shot Hall beach he saw the defendant with two turkeys In a bag and arrested him. While the defendant was under arrest he volunteered to show him where he had some fowls. The defendant took him C.rn?eue*. Si. Michael where he • On fagr S New Source Of Electricity SF.AWKLL. Nov. 14: Seawell Airport is now being lit by electricity supplied by the Barbados Electric Supply Corporation. The aervlce was linked up Wednesday 12th Instant The Colonial Secretary sold sterday that the plant which was used for lighting the airport "1 be kept as standby to be d in cases of emergent It. ROMF Mb1 Ml 11 H Venezuelan Remanded Hugo Oasts a 20-year-old 'ommlaaion Agent of Caracas tppeared before His Worship My. I A \l. l-od Police Magistrate f District 'V MStMdss charged bv the Police with causing bodllv > Mel > C*W l I2i and Carter ['... urn tbresagh wilful neglect while driving a cai on Black Id OU November 11. Ite waa remanded with bail in Of K100 until November n> Mr. J. S. a Dear is appeartng in the rase on behalf of iiln while the ease for the il t —-1 1 K londiicted by In^jiert,.! Fmnklvn of District "A". IfStg Oeot. Carter Cox. and two Jthet SMSf Kills Juan Corbin (> 1 .•: %  ? %  : v '^ ,-s "S. Only Raleigh iauics Cau pi. you the S}i.'4Uii — iu^ — \T*isf,tM—and risiM. *IIK didlnguiibct jll Bjitoigh rmnlcU IbsbtcycJeyousreproti I RALEIGH "HB ALL-STEEL BICYCLE Harbadus' Leadina IHpartnvnt Store SeUs Them CAVE. SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. la** far W. t-a a •• ntU (** %  Svr. 0~. Saa.fA a.*..** ao(<(ll 11 (0*flll[ WITMOUT* iruaMIT ASCMIB ). 0S4-ief(D Cf IS **&'_•





    PAGE 1

    PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAT. NOT 1 UMBER I a, 1*31 QaJub galling CHOSSWOMD D^ TAILS of the visit of Tho Prince** Royal tn Tnnxl*! cnrly In the New Year will not he r.nnliMti until DM Follow lug the announcement that the Princess would be making the lea voyage In one of the Triaadad LeaeaawU* oil tanker... the Leasehold Company nun had many enquiries from the Press for UmMlM coaearnias the da— af aailtnir. the name of the •hip end the port of departure M It S. LSI LUM. Director of AUaa TraditiM Co.. Ltd.. Jlnnidsd accompanied by hi* wife left Ihe island by M W I A on Wrdneaday lait otter Iiolidav Off To USA A MONG the passengers leering the coloiiv for the U.S.A. via Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Thursday last wai Mi Dudley Wile.. Fliherle^ Officer He hm gone on a business visit. Holidmyinp At Crane ik *JB. AND" MRS A BARRON and their yoang daughtei are now spending a vacation at the Crane Hotel. Mr. Darron Is the* Manager of Barclay* Bank. Berbice. British Guiana. Arrived YemterHny reUM Cnruca* \*d T+iH M R. AND MRS TURNRl. t SMITH of California arrived i In the IsUttid during tinweek by 1 W I A Caracas and Trinidad. Mr Smith is Structural Engineer fmployed iiii Oeaaral ivttoIi um Cegp l -uhsidlsry of Soeony Vmmmtm. Tkey the M; JTWM hmgtmmd CiSOKt.K UAH I, urstoSJaV hare by T.C.A.. fT-in. England vaa BBBaiaToaL Ha is Managing Director of Fran kitFile .aid sea .-ome over in connection with tba construction of the new Barclays Bank. Ma is a guest at the Marine Kggajl lorried Hen %  RAVING the island by B.W.LA. yeslerday morning for British Guiana ware Mr. and Mrs. P. PersaudMrs. Hersoud is the former Miss Gun Raj. Secretary to aWa W Nf I hiSewn the Chief Justice of B.G. sad ha> I R. PAUL FOSTSR 01 the hM be,n *P"dinH J holiday as a Barbados Advocate leUirns *"f^ %  ? [ *"y v '" . „, g h.., „ ,„, S1 Hto^y, Paul who was for two years a C %  %  **•*• 3* wa much imf.ature at the Advocate' spent rmma ** m wo '" <*•,, r aOiaelivaa MMA n. i *• aa si tOyao ^mtii %  a r.M'i m-in; M! -* %  w !" r use naT? i & — Uws> ia SCfi "• % % %  '•> BMBBI if a foaks eaa (ft WINNIPEG. Men %  One of pre-war Germsny's top wlliats WBH working at s paint rt. 'actory while ho waited for P* place m the Winnipeg Sym"*' (hony Orchestra. esaaBashasi Hans Hont, a 41-year-oid fw* **"' virtuoso, used to be solo cellist 7J' jj ) '„. r *' *ith the Trankturt Philhax" MAT *I I. man 'Dome and Radio Frankfurt or"* pno M IB iar
    avvv chaatraa. Since coming to Can*** %  Bn *qeau — m c n b*. dasagw* ada. he has worked as a gardener M%1?^ idP; tT ,'?** c ^**-. £ Ontario and ri the Winnipeg ,err.".v"^K *h^*^ f ** factory. "I am not used to doing work %  tber than music. ''Hont ;.ild, "and I am afraid" of injuring nvhando Bus I will find work *1 like Canadians. ,md I want to 'ay here '* all frr, iirsciiLal training ..> m London and thsj ""If" 1 '* This w5 gSSJ 17 I dad H OLIDAYING at the Ocean took wme View Hotel Is Mr J. SwlnJoiirnauani dk? who arrived here by B.W.I A 1'ovuices. •teirtfty morning from TrtniHe now comes back to take up u *f a dos. Ihe post of News Editor, n _i w. %  Mr. W. B. Millar Chief Sul!" w writ .. )ou iU Docit coni.'."."' ,ou *" '"' a "Ur' dinmltmi J-r :. t. Amur m it—, sjot Ml mtkk-and-rior^ S.y but you c.n rwp •^w* M brn iinavra rfton na •Ucblna iintn .> 10b it r*ally don* proper. asjan -T n •> .iniMiir. -s .virj*. %  atwiul anil rlndnaMl Mbin MM n. ->uDt udw n. n or p-rt Mda> Thaw cai Morsf last his home and all his %|PS i r B _ M f. JH'Tr.wT'-rTL"* bflonglnn in 1944 ui a bombing mS !" ?%** ^JS^"M r. !" raid — worst of all. he lost his U> ert roorr m unfamllMr m.tlrr. „, 1767 Guarnerius cello, a gift from ** '— — vu can handw ttui. bochii his first music teacher. Lawsa '"•""• "*• • trui At the conclusion of the war. o< ronta M U NOVIMHCR B .-^-. he played two years at Franka*> — sw or n*ohrr aah-nor-toui Mar* rurt-Maln for American '*rcupaZZl.J?**23'*2?*i. F, *?ISS^*** lion troops. Then he moved to 5££n£T^ ^^ ^ the Trench occupation zone to NOVISMI r u IIKIMUI • <• %  play with the symphonv at %  fcrf1 ""'. vibrauon. ,„ v Mr IIUM> Spever-— for Good Shooting .... There n no Mttf ger^ril purpose cart ridfe than Eley 'Grind Pns'. It ii waterreiiit.ne, hard-hitting. md mi'aillngly d^p^naj. aWe Sappiied M I? aoge af larrsah w,rh I I 16 o2. or IJ ox loads and In other gauges ELEY-KYNOCH vYATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES %  GRAND Mix %  • "GASTIGMT" • 'MAXIMUM• "ALFHAMAX" roctorv RrpreJenfoCiKei %  IraWeai T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. -Rheim l-j.i..bi.. in of Ulrr Baiaixr a. i t^_ L . b>l> mil ot troublv But when he arrived in Cannsramsa sa % %  I*M *,ar n ada l..*t year he found therp was •• %  > Twain "nnt much music except in th< J big cities." T-I.ll, Tbur Of Caribbean | EAVINc THE ISLAND Lisiening Hours ..M inornr> 10 iaap i-nai<'> inda) fftouia be pounliaad by iMIun.l Uiuiklng a> year vn or |. n HNHIT sr to natait IA, ..• %  > Not* adMcv u\ Cap'Kimi. apolv i find that very strange," he bar* TMI will m m.** than JUM drT*I*. lowp hag it, orchestra. immlciam are busy.'* gtd dag oo Thursday by B.G. Airway* on his way to Jamaica where he has gone U> nelcct Uvcstock tor the Government'•! Stock F.iru. Nr. by hkt wife, he' a>'Vtsrepg iind wtw very Impressed. Mr. I our Island Mart i tour he Carib| material is on baan Area i for his book to the Caribbean and Mexico", which will be published by Funk ind WBgnnlU Publisher* of Mew Tfarfc. He arrived here from Grenada aator visiting Cuba. Jamaica, the three Dutch islands, and Trinidad and Tobago. Mr. Martin told Carlb trutt of all the places he has visited ''Iseraados is the finest of them all." Ha also spake kinalv of the Publicity Committee and the iintei Association who have baan vary kind to him during his short stay in this beautiful Island ft] The WI/IOW — CECIL O'CONNOli flglgasj > %  Manager of tba Coanlry Band 3 on o HI ** P m. re.., •a* — 111 M To. ii T ud Up a Tiw ram t.ia Imprmted %  AVnrG the Island recently n-l^w^Ttr? r SSSL strict rM.gfr of Albuoys, town Post OCSce, British Guiana Ivt 1 '' Lhl Mas. Nkaaia. They were i* ly al ;if Mrv. Orho Waithc gf fuh and later of ihe Trinidad' Prom B>I Worthing. Yacht Club is huuduylng in ""•*" Mr. and Mrs. Naraia are very Barbados. -**impreaaed with our island and Mr. O'Connor is now reprcsantaT.ea t sparta iw.* J. vm They made special mention of St. ten-day visit to Barbados us a £*iiW-T loTs*' '"'"-H Georges Chu.wh witt the paintItue^t of Hotel Windsor. Caniinnn. IO X) v m ing of the Resuirection done by Benjamin West and the natural llmmv After Hnlitbtr ,' urtositUa of tba island. Simpie Tancello only landed at T~~~ — He had the use of IIVC"' H.T? once ,mc "• n i*-u P rooibaii Quebec, and look his Winnipeg P_P n sm.K rot audition on a borrowed uistrument, reading music at sighi. —B.U.P. il..-.M MUM iuriant mua* OrM Mu r*i nto aomc aWrkMlty in prr*#nal or b.iaM •jtanra if |M arwt't wMthfur YOU HoaW TUOAV WiS powar. U-rtiaSJi. fanvraUy >K>>* lu .!,. lino roil may laka up. Srot•aarniaioe. tit momantt hard Io aavataioiaoa Mindly J-O .jmpa. iW lhKIala*r ol Wm IStt, *raal tna i(W.n*i. SU Trad Wm. Harachal, VlncoBI Ajlor. gtiaalar *S n.aa si-n. | Mrodr. 7 N | I Ham* Nn. I Behind Tha MH StTIBI %MRff **3Sb* I'r-'Il .^v VeaeaM ictuiiung to Bntish l~\li H. E. SKEKTE O.BX., and ^ *-^ Mrs. Skecte are among On ffu*inv* XTOW In the Island on a busiJ-"I nesa visit la Mr. Jack Pro•ope. Sollcttor of THnldad. Ha illy to Aim a holiday .,: riever dole. Worthing were Mr Cbariuh icturning (i..ring and Mrs. Ada RockclifBe Golflto. who also Miid that llioir utay was a very enjoyable one. Our inland ha> attracted them so that they are looking forward lo their next visit soon. among those: from England by the' T HE ACCOUNT about Invi*. Mr. Dave Rice of the firm of a iitao took the npport attend the B.T-C rsjea rr Mr. Procope ,.. a K i„ %  aiul Mr* J. O. Tudi Vtlle. Pine ROatL Spent Hnliiltiy •1* Its MURIEL BAYLEY. wife if Mr. Peter Bayley. Secretary of (he B.G. Rice Mnrketing among Ihr passvnttlo play bniadcast from Moscow, has moved me to tears. It is a simple tale of a man and girl in a factory, and he falls B. Rice a Son, Mrs. Hire and lo love with her efficiency. 1 thatr little son also return today would like lu adapt it for pro%  rtei ,i holiday in England. ducllon m Eagland. • • • ife: How beautifully you Mr. and Mrs. Michael Greaves' switch that lever, lomrade. and Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Bownng She: Shf I must not listen to .ire others returning by the Oolnlo *h words after holidaying in England. i-koerhsA h, -*7 M um wm ,t hokf ^ ( • ta 'oonjtter. p/e lc*>* Short Vhil M B. W. AL8TOH o( "Lnd. ;>Jpe", SI. Thoma--. i.wuu.d ftara THnidn.1 by nw i v r IcrdBy after u shorl vlsil. Hrtum.r,„/n, NESTOR BAIE. Diroclor i. Wr — • f ——"-" ,r riiiih !•" '•"vlng the island for Brtt"" ish Guiana by B.W.I.A. yesterday. She had been spending n holiday In the island as the guest of Mr. and Mrs Charlea after a ,-hort busin He Is a guest View Hotel. • 1 Caadletijrht Enrolment T HE Y.W C.A. will hold a Candlelight Enrolment at the Y" Headquarters. Pinfold Street on Thursday,. November 20 ot S o'clock. Those girls who are going lo bg enrolled are asked to bring a andle and are asked to get in ouch with the Secretary. Mrs. D. <" H U Ward. ha* baan doing ... -ind the Cafeteria islt. his years lightly an.i Crib wishei whitta is well run supplies hot the Ocean that the others may be many and meaU to working girl* In the happy. city at reasonable rates. He: Mischka. comrade I niur output. She: U I could be sure thai it is not for myself you lave vour skill se that en//'//V. ISirthiUiv C ONGRATULATIONS lo Mr. A. G. Rocheford M.A. M R. I of Bottlers Ltd., expects to reaching his 56th birthuuy today. jhe VWCA return to Trinidad by B.W1.A This M-hnlar musician has borne „„„ ^Ml work He: No. no. It is slipplep kin ge r trance me. She (timidly): 1, lade Ivan, have fell a thrill _. party-pride aa I watched vou %  nTsBidkasj those u'dving-piugs. Hr Together we could exceed oar overall quota bv rationalising our wr,rk-potentiality. (He Masci the conveyor* belf. She Washes.) EMPIRE TO DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daly KXtllEMENT . SPECTACLE . THRILLS BY THE WAY... ByU^ch^mUr A TORY meeting was told othar day that "Trafa at* B I the en "iriiying indign ilu\ that 'Trafalgar is watered. Square, when the fountulns arc Potaae Sorbibou ? ed i>Uyiaf,> Ilka the Black TjmnS'-NEST Tli ere iw "* Hole of Calcutta soup iM'lnif -name! bath. Hut that was nothing to the .-reae at Canastli %  Mused by two rival venlrilo| Hosts among the crowd. nake Obaervaant here forginn ahead Id sailor has said that .he most restful way: inferior nests of "ild be used and thoy realise that they can gat queerer r; dainties than mud and iheep's il and twigs la moat restiiurhe newagain, I am surnsaxl that no go-ahead rest mi ra N 0 | rt has tried U> popuutrlse £\ ... Ih lVople are probably afraid ^^ mnK that th ileclLning years bottles. But the Cnlstnne end Purposes Development Company, of Dttoxeter. hoSt, %  P """" v y "'"• ".rchant. .nd iSS'lm .k^. taum riunpUIn lht lSL .imSt i"" t ?"" ""'T urni w.U. ,. Mf m WUH Cl.ta.rafn—but „o, „,!h ,. h „ k aUy ,p. llkl n. ly". It i* many rc-pll.. oliu that Utkt ol pluui 1. So i. Oranv lory. 2. And whd II 11 Uke thiCrrat Wall ot China. 3. Nor docs Mr*. Rclf. 4. Ipei'ially on Thundays. 8. Thai Is Ixvatue of Ihe aulf Strpam. 6. It all depend* what you mean by an>-Uuns. I low il workt The u>latlMt ia puicad in Ihe me eoppl^rofcwor*. A and emeriw. The ChaUkia of CcnlrJ c !" L onlT, M %  iSt Bre^.lv. „cho~ed. al B. and Haluehlatan eal owW-be.r.1 ,o,^ '^ukbut to Dot ,kli the BJ *. WM m* .,.. Staoler atorjr. Ml thl , ,„.„•„„, „„„„,„ p „. %  Cf-r" "_* % % %  <>h! u dle., u the groeer said whet. a£i|l !E5iU'So, PUr ff A J"! •" P~nU, tha, h. JB the Ud, ja. her fan. IhTwhelv.t I. "chinned? ^* %  %  •"^1 ' 0 In aortlom r ?! n !C? <1 ^?-H^l? y „. !„ hi. Mkirl)' Mtott e,r,1hlng ha.e ]''< he "hould be thou.ht to bo "'ihTi 1 e iw hibrolber, %  Wa she nan and Made thai are made for each oHwr." Wherever you go you will find thai welt groomed men use Blue Gillctic Blades. Thee know that money cannot buy I better shave. Yel bccauM Blue Oilkllc Blades lasl so long, they're money-saving too. Toesnure astsoiuat shaving? perfcciion use Blue Gillette Blades — the sharpest in toe work!— in a r.ilKMc Razor. The razor ana blade arc made for each other. 5 Blade-. 30" Blue Gillette Blades I. I SI I T 1 FLOWERED LINEN GRAFAINE FLOWERED LINEN CEPEA PRINTS PLAIN CHAMBRA W WIDE FLOWERED HI Mill m: SILK EMBOISSED MORCAIN (in alt SHEETS :n inn HO X IN W > UM PILLOW CASKS IS BITTER MUSLIN .at m M 1.44 ia MM lit Also n Nets' Selection of Toys PRAMS. IMH.I.S. QUNS, CKANES. CARS, ETC. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR Phone: SHOE STORE 4220 CUKWIN GAMES I $1.00


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    saan .
    WHAT'S ON TODAY ae YES TARD ior REPORT
    Films £ at British Couneit om Codringtan?
    i ma ee Children at British Counce i. (Es for month aly 1.4 ins
    Police Courts: 10 a.m \ ‘emperature: 85.0 1
    Exhibition of Paintings and Drawings at 4 way Peppemtare: eG)
    the Museura: 10 a.m e e y 8m rT 4
    B.T.C. Races, Garrison Savannah -——— a, aTometer.ig @ mm) 692 am.)
    | 1.30 p.m. 22 ;
    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



    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
    =,

    _ MR. CHURCHILL PRESENTS: 2 ene cerns
    SECRET PLAN TO N.A.T.O. ||

    a The Most Modern | Bay
    Ges > | Left Port —

    LONDON, Nov. 14. i ou . “" ‘i
    Mr. Churchill presented a secret “atomic age” defence | ate See went %
    programme to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization in .Squadton left, port on Monday on
    Paris today. Under Mr. Churchill’s plan, a new type of te ae Se pe enen after a six
    British fighting force is to be developed stage by stage based | “"j,,,));" by Halt Russell Lia. of
    on the increasing use of the most modern weapons, and / Aberdeen, Sc>tland, the frigate
    less dependence upon standing forces. was Iaunched by, Lady Wells on



    Communist
    Publication
    Plant Raided

    ROME, Nov. 14.
    Italian police raide@ the Com-




    munist publication distributing
    plant here -and contiscated 10,000
    copies of posters attackjng the
    Government's proposed electoral
    reform law.

    Police said the action was taken
    because the posters would “disturb
    public order.” No arrests were
    maae,

    The Communist organ Unita in
    1 bitter front page story on the
    raid published a photograph of the
    plant showing desks, tables and
    chairs overturned dnd ‘printed
    material seattered about,

    Squads of police from Rome’s
    Questuras political seetion cordon-
    ed off the Communist Press centre
    ind demanded copies of the post-



    ~

    $s, Lares

    Bigbury Bay

    i
    |
    {























    . It ‘ ) ee (6th Nevernber, 1944, .-and. eom-1t om ers being bundled for distribution
    = [duction tah dew oaaoee a | pleted on 10th July, 1945, j gy ae Re ith ares
    = be I § \ , “B gbury ‘Bay? ‘has ‘an’ atma- ommunist workers in the plan
    a opallnd tie aaa Ce PRINCIPLE OF lment' of four 4-ineh guns in two] refused to accede until . pressed
    planes, and modernized. warships, || WI. FEDERATION | {uns tcgether with severa oficial. In charge quickly reteraae
    . : : ent'-aiicraft guns and anti- aMecial in charge quickly returne:
    PRINCE CHARLES aoe : guiding principle of the ACCEPTED submarine weapons | to headquarters and secured a writ
    plan aims at a steady increase in The . frigate ‘thee #4 h tres ifter which the 10,000 posters were
    the striking power of British aly seewec ? ‘

    The Prince
    Is Four

    The Legislatures of Jamaica,
    Trinidad, Windward and Lee-
    ward Islands (with the excep-

    other stations beside the Amert+
    ca and West indies Squadron &
    the British Pacific Fleet, the Med=

    rarted off
    Communist

    Army rather than at its expansion
    in numbers.
    The Foreign Office, announcing

    HIS EXCELLENCY HON. R. N. TURNER, Acting Governor, visited the Barbados General Hospital yes- -
    terday morning. On arrival he was met by Dr. J. P. O'Mahony, Director of Medical Services, Dr. Gideon,
    Superintendent of the Hospital and Miss Wendy Graham, Matron.

    sources. said the

    posters blasted the Government's







    tion of the Vir; Islands) iterranean Station and Home ; ‘proposed electoral reform law as
    TREN We ince wet have now th. oR. md Fleet, It has a displacement. of __ The Acting Governor was accompanied by Captain Armstrong, A.D.C, “Fascist”.—U.P.
    view of Britain’s defence | effort ple of West Indian Federation 2,400 tons and is 307 feet long
    LONDON, Nov. 14. |S O) and estimates of the || 88d have authorised their Gov- land 39 feet wide. She is under : oe »
    Queen Elizabeth has decided not | Of ae be a . 1953. ernments to enter into discus- |'the command of Commander A.) ominica Ss Venezuelan

    to name Prince Charles as Prince |* Th » aia od a was put on sions on the subject. The {w. F. Sutton, D.S.C. oon wee S

    of Wales until he is “very much fi. nO nei the. r most Secretary of State for the |'

    older” probably in his adoles- |@Mclency an ne Colonies has accordingly in- t

    Lime Crop
    Excellent

    i i si derstood
    cence—a Palace circle said, as the modern weapons it is uni
    heir to the throne celebrated his that Mr. Churchill's plan does ne;
    fourth birthday. pepll, fer reduction in the process
    The Queen has been pondering 'P"! ae ;
    the decision for some tas both = \fow has five divisions in were
    Reliable in- |Furove, including three armour

    Remanded

    Hugo

    vited these Governments to
    send delegates to a Confer-
    ence in London to be held in
    March or April, 1953. The
    exact date for the OCon-

    South Formosa

    TAIPEH, FORMOSA, Nov. 14.

    Sentence

    armed forces.

    Garin a
    Commission Agent

    29-year-old
    of Caraeas

    ase : ; 1 before His Worship Mr.
    ; » . Dominica’s raiofall this year ee ph r
    een mines, Be had. des | divisions which constitute the bulk wre kines Geen nae \ I ostponed A typhoon with winds of 80 miles an hour near the|has been very good and the oS damental eee See
    cided that her son was too young | Allied armoured strength in House of Assembly in Barba- j i centre swept over Southern Formosa today, causing hun-|]colony is having an excellent by the ‘Police with cmuates bodily
    for the great ceremony in Car-|Germany.—U.P. dos are still considering Fed- Mc Juste i | dreds of casualties and millions of dollars in property| lime crop with good prices} iiarm fo Meta Cox (12 4 Ch t
    narvon Castle though she realized ee ee eration proposals oo deodhine yesterday Postponed ae “oh, damage. ; ; Hon'ble H. D. Shillingford, plant-}Coy' (10) through. wilful’ neglect
    Wales was anxious to have the New Dire ctor For in the Report of } YY poi er of Roseau told the Advoene

    est-

    ; Evelyn Hope of Brandon Early reports said at least 30 person re killed and | vester While’ driving: «. "car: -on:- Black
    Prince for Coronation year. Closer Association Committee, | | cael i ppareons, were Xilied and | yesterday. Rock road November 11.
    The Duke of Windsor was 16 West Indies, but an invitation {pepe Reed, _ nan pury more than 100 injured in Kaohsiung City, 160 miles south} ~Mr. Shillingfora arrived here Rock road on November 11

    to participate im the Confer-
    ence has been sent to the
    Government of Barbados.














    He was remanded with bail in

    of Taipeh where the storm struck in full €orce. the sum of £100 until November

    and a quarter's deliberation dred houses were destroyed
    use: ‘oyed.

    One hun-
    having had three or four cow

    when he became-Prince of Wares Dept. Of Highways

    and the Queen feels Charles too
    should at least be old enough to

    on Thursday morning

    by BG
    Airways and left the

    following

    . mil rae 19. Myr, J. S. B. Dear is appear-
    an le > H Fe afternoon by B.W.I.A, for Trini- ;
    ys And Trans rt terfeit coins in his possession owever, Tainan City, 140 miles ; . * aren ing in the case on behalf of
    pegecearet the meaning of his jpo March 27 this year. His reputed|S0Uth of Taipeh appeared hardest Mad de route. to Jamaica tclGarin while. the case for the



    hit. Communications with Tainan
    were out and reports of

    has been received wife Jerome Harewood who was

    When the Guards band marched charged along with him for the

    attend the meeting of the Region-
    into Buckingham Palace forecourt}from the Secretary of State for

    ‘al Economic Committee and the

    Information prosecution is being condueted by

    | ARTIE'S HEADLINE |

    J * '. . Inspector Franklyn of District
    tor the Changing of the Guard the! the Colonies that Mr, N. Barron, Killi Oo same offence, was acquitted. casualties and damage Were in- Ay West Indian _ Conference. He “Ae

    usual martial easic was replaced|A.M.I. Mun.E., M.R. San.I, has ng Mr, F. &. Field, Assistant) complete. i i si eee by | Hon'ble} “Meta Cox, Carter Cox, and two
    by the playing of “Ha Birth- he 4 elected “to succeed Mr. A; eo Attorney General, prosecuted for]. Pingtung, southernmost eity on ohn Bully, Financial Secretary other school girls—Joan Corbin
    Nor Ghaviae aa Siinikee te aS aes BSC. MLCE UO N. O no’ the Crown. Formosa apparently suffered as of Dominica who bas gone as an} (6) ‘and M, ‘Rock (10)—were
    day.” Charles and Princess Anne|B. O’N, Skinner, B.S.C., M.LC.E., e 6 J teer Mr. E, W. Barrow represented|much damage as Kaohsiung. Ail é .

    watched from the window and the|as Director of Highways and

    involved in an accident on Black
    Rock with a car driven by Hugo
    Garin who is a visitor to the

    both defendants.
    BAILIFF JAILED

    adviser.
    ships near Formosa sought. haven

    Prince waved to the crowd,—WU.P.! Transport. Mr, Skinner has and ait lines put off scheduled

    i He said that in spite of the
    | accepted an offer of transfer in

    ‘ heavy drought the island had ex

    Protested









    the Colonial Service as Sanita- Glee i ro erienced t ‘ds th {fisland, The school girls were
    ; a oe. | fits Engineer, Trinidad, and PANMUNJOM, N 14 His Lordship the Chief Justice on iad ahs ce oe th 7061 pan dearly this Rains taken to the General Hospital and
    7 wa Vessels will be leaving Barbados about U OM, Nov. 14. | sir Allan. Collymore yesterday the Pescadores Ieland in Farmosa duction of the banana crop was | detained.
    the middle of December, 1952. nited Nations _ protested sentenced Goulbourne Lynch, a} ct steadily ‘increasing A check at the Hospital showed
    : 'fg. : Communists on Friday for the kill- ni , strait and surging northwest to- : : : i i
    s p Mr. Barron was born in 1912 : bailiff to nine months’ impriso: ds Sh i wi that they are all improving
    : g t B h|ing of an Allied médical officer t i 4 to each of wards Shanghai with diminishing He added that the colony had] steadil
    mm 9 and is at present Deputy Borough) +.” 2" lige bullet inside the neu-| cent _ in respec he force, Torrential rains accom- Ss. SONS ene
    eof : Engineer and Surveyor to the tral zone. between naan eral counts of fraudulently convert panied it. ‘Many districts -were |” another setback because they
    Two motor vessels left port_and| Corporation of eis cere 3 njoth aejaos ei Ones Pas. 5 Deol : number pf the dikes vefew ~ nN atone igiete Ai
    caw <> penn dintslaal bs -: bh. J i s o
    two schooners from St, Lucia| North, Walts. | He, is | expected nthe protest was madein a letter guilty earlier in the sessions on|"°Cebteai and northern Formosa the practical implications of the Irport Com.
    wea in the Careenage] jonth of January, 1953. brief liaison officers’ meeting on to hi bencuscently, AOE Leeds were not affected except for strong a «are on ‘Trade
    The departures were MV. r IGH Friday morning. It was signed ship said that because Lynch was winds which caused practically no ’ eels
    Moneka (100 tons) under Captain MOTHER AND EIGHT |g given to the Reds by Colonel] getting up in age he would be car th aa iu “Tm a little premature | : fs
    R. Hudson with a cargo of rum,| CHILDREN SUFFOCATED ! Charles W. McCarthy, senior Unit-| 45 jenient with him as possible. | eit Chi fof St 7 + to South- Know; bude: le: does (sound New Sour Of SEAWELL, Nov. 14: A meet-
    lard, margarine and soap for Massachusetts, Nov. 14. one Hele. ae. STOLE BICYCLE—18 MONTHS suai crraen ta emit tine Sentngs pretty good—SIR Tommy : ce Ing of the Seawell Airport
    Dominica and St. Kitts; and M.V.| A An Allied spokesman had dis- : t : ey .

    forty-four-year-old mother

    Facilitations Committee was held
    and eight of her ten children were

    on Friday 24th October at the

    His

    ——_—_—— Nationalist naval and air force in-
    Lordship also sentenced

    Jenkins Roberts (204 tons) under stallations been

    ; Fe
    closed earlier that the aid man Winterberry ! |

    Electricity



















    i may have Airport. The Committee is com-
    Captain G. Fergusson with a cargo|suffocated early on Friday when|who was unarmed was killed on Wilbert Waithe to 18 months’| damaged.—U.P. ‘POF > tee 1) ‘a
    of rum and machinery for Nassau.|a kitchen fire filled their two-| Wednesday nee the 100 yards imprisonment with hard labour i laa paced & repeesitetives a
    M..vV OK. Service VIII left on|storey house with dense smoke. ; neutral zone lining the road from}ij_ was earlier in the sessions ATRL, Nov, 14; Seawell 7 Seen Series
    Wednesday with a cargo of rum pany firemen could put the fire|the Allied base camp at Munsan | foundg guilty of the larceny of a ore is now being lit by] Ae nies ee
    for Halifax. out Mrs, Mary Audet and four of|to Panmunjom. A joint investiga~ | Liaycle. . . . electricity supplied by the Bar-| At these meetings matters
    her children died in their beds, tion of the incident is schedule|d Deputies Abuse bados Electric Supply Corpora-|affecting the improvement of
    The two one pen, e —UP. for 3.00 p.m. —U.P, F : ] Thi { tion, The service was linked up|airline services to the general
    Lucia are:—Lady Steadfast un ‘ Immunity OW 1e on Wednesday 12th instant. public are discussed, and recom-
    — = a. ae ee ~ , , 5 Killed In sie mendations which have been
    o urtles, e, ’ Ti y ) h fi . B rbatl X PARIS, Nov. 14. “ . e Colonial Secretary said]|approved implemented by the
    copra and firewood; and the 60 ton wo ac ts n a Os e bac? The National Assembly refused aide Seve. 36 ee ee yesterday that the plant which] Airlines. Recommendations which
    Laudalpha under Captain Gumbs , ; ° i e@ Shi Collision to lift Parliamentary immunity| have their fowls to selt-and you| W728 used for lighting the airport]require Government’s approval
    with a cargo of copra, charcoal, A ter Atlantic Cirrossing Pp trom Deputies in 51 cases. go out at night to steal them,” will be kept as standby to bejare forwarded to the Hon, the
    firewood and fruit. | ; Most of the cases involved Com- His Worshi Mr. G B Griffith used in cases of emergency, Colonial Secretary for subse-
    The two schooners as well as F ae pa oa ’

    the M.V. Moneka are consigned
    to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-
    tion. Agents for M. V. O K_ Ser-
    vice are Martin Doorly & Co, Ltd.
    while Jenkins Roberts’ agents are
    Messrs A. E. Harris & Co, Ltd.
    These arrivals and departures
    kept the waterfront bustling.

    tic.



    VIKING

    TWO MORE YACHTS—Moonraker and Viking — ar-
    rived in Carlisle Bay on Thursday after crossing the Atlan-
    Moonraker, paying her second visit in three years,
    anchored off the Barbados Aquatic Club on Thursday night
    after a 28-day crossing from Las Palmas.
    Carlisle Bay on Thursday morning. Her trip across from
    the Canary Islands took 32 days.



    THE SWEDISH YACHT VIKING also crossed the Atlantic. Her

    trip from the Canary Islands to Barbados took 32 days.
    arrived on Thursday morning.

    She

    Viking sailed into

    The arrival of these two yachts
    now bring the number of recent
    arrivals to three, On Sunday last
    Wanderer III arrived after a
    26-day crossing.

    Viking’s crew, Mr. and Mrs.
    Sten Holmdahl of Gothenburg,
    Sweden, told the ‘Advocate’ that
    they had a wonderful crossing.
    Light winds accounted for their
    long time in crossing.

    Viking is the largest of the three.
    She had previously been a fishing
    boat and later a Pilot Boat in
    Sweden. She was built in Nor-
    way aBout 20 years ago.

    After the Holmdahls bought
    Viking, Mr, Holmdahl renovated
    the interior which is now extreme-
    ly comfortable. The engine room



    NORFOLK, Virginia, Nov. 14,

    munists who would be sued for
    An oil tanker and a Navy attack

    libel if their immunity were lifted,
    transport collided off Cape Henry} Many of the most extreme articles
    early today and the Navy said &t} published in the Communist Press
    least five persons were killed andjmre written by libel-proof Depu-
    seven injured, All of the casual-] ties,
    ties were believed to be U.S, sol-| None of the 51 cases involved
    diers aboard the Navy transport|the Paris military court’s request
    U.S.S. Ruchamkin. Six of fhe} to lift immunity from five top Red
    injured were reported in a serious|leaders wanted for endangering
    condition, the State’s external ors.



    was converted into a kitchen with Po

    a small office nearby,

    There
    sitting room and an extra apart-
    ment for toiletry and stores, She
    carries an attractive wardrobe
    and water tanks which hold 130
    gallons.

    She is 33 feet long with a 12-
    foot beam. Her draft it six and a
    half feet.

    Farthest Trip

    Mr. and Mrs. Holmdahl have
    always been adventurers but this
    trip is the farthest they have
    ventured from home. From boy-
    hood days Mr, Sten Holmdah! had
    a love for the sea, as he was born
    in an archipelago.

    After marriage,
    Holmdahl shared her husband’s
    love for the sea and soon she too
    became a keen sailor, They have
    sailed Viking regularly
    the Scandinaviah countries,

    The couple iett
    Viking on June 10+for England.
    They visited Falmouth and Dover.
    After one month im the U.K. they
    set sail for Brest, France, where
    they stood two weeks, Another two
    weeks were spent at. Lisbon and

    are also a dining and '

    Mrs. Brita |

    around

    Sweden in ¢



    then they sailed for Madeira
    From Madeira they visited the
    Canary Islands and afterwards
    ve nturecd the Atlantic crossing MOONRAKER ARRIVED in Carlisle Bay on Thursday night after
    Y ane eee 1's size and the suit * 28-day crossing of the Atlantic from Las Palmas,
    = - On Page 3 nh This is Moonraker’s second visit to Barbados,

    French Red : Months For

    Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
    trict “A” told 26-year-old Syd-
    ney Belgrave of Cave Hill, St.
    Michael yesterday when he sen-
    tenced him to six months’ im-/
    prisonment with hard labour for
    stealing nine fowls from Elma
    Hoyte on September 5.

    Belgrave who had three pre-
    vious convictions appealed at the
    bar. Sgt. E. King attached to
    Central Police Station prosecuted
    for the Police.

    Elma Hoyte of Black Rock,
    said on the night of September
    5 she heard a noise in the yard
    as if someone was_ interfering
    with the fowls. On looking
    through the window she noticed
    a man with a bag running away
    from the pen in the yard. She
    shouted to him but the man
    } never stopped. Later she check-
    ed on the fowls and noticed that

    nine were missing and reported
    the matter to the Black Rock
    Police Station.
    Showed
    Police Constable arner said

    that on September 6 while com-
    ing from Shot Hall beach he saw
    the defendant with two turkeys
    in a bag and arrested him.
    | While the defendant was under
    {arrest -he volunteered to show
    him where he had some fowls.
    The defendant took him to

    Grazettes, St. Michael where he
    @ On Page 8





    East Berliner
    Arrested

    BERLIN, Nov, 14.

    West Berlin Police announced
    the arrest of Edith Handreck,: 24,
    in connection with the kidnapping
    of Dr. Walter Linse, anti-Com-
    munist leader spirited into the
    Soviet Zone in July

    Police said Handreck, an East
    Berliner who works in a West Ber-
    lin factory was arrested yesterday
    because she knew of the Commun-
    ist plot to kidnap Linse but did |
    not report it to the Police, . Police
    said she participated in the ee
    ings at which a seventeen member
    abduction ring drew up the kid- |
    nap plans.

    Police yesterday named four
    Communist agents who allegedly
    took part in the abduction and
    thirteen accomplices Handreck
    was not on this list However
    police said she is sister of Else
    Handreck Jospig who was a mem-
    ber of the abduction ring

    ' UP.









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    a BARBADOS ADVOCATE ce SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952
    eo e : : :
    Carb Calling ee. Musicians payemn |For Good Shooting....
    ‘ g a There is no better
    ai / 4 ee - eS general purpose cart-



    Are Busy

    WINNIPEG, Man.
    ©ne of pre-war Germany's top

    ridge than Eley ‘Grand
    Prix’. it is water-
    resisting, hard-hitting,
    and unfailingly depend-

    Visited Caracas And T’dad
    R. AND MRS. TURNER C./;
    SMITH of California arrived |

    in the island during the week by |

    ETAILS of the visit of The

    Princess Royal to Trinidad

    early in-the New Year wil) not be
    finalised until December.








    Look in the section in which your
    birthday comes and find what your out.
    Jook is, according to the stars,
    For Saturday, November 1





























    5, 1982

    Following the announcement B.W.1.A., after paying visits to! selli ‘ ins~ mon ARCH 21 to APRIL, 20 (Arlen) — able: Supplied in [2
    that the Princess would be mak- Caracas and _ *Trinidad. Mr./| peeve wale kee a ae = personality atinen She otiaae aig ene gauge ay bog with
    ing the sea voyage in one of the Smith is Structural Engineer | a place in the Winnipeg Sym- ood dominate. And you will e 14
    Trinidad, Leaseholds oil tankers, employed with General Petro- ghony Orchestra a pene | soon . 1.116 oz, or lg oz.
    the. Leasehold Company ~~, (een leum Corp., a subsidiary of Socony Y 7 u rations by no means umsinpagketie ft 4 f a: loads and in other
    many enquiries from the Press » They are also guests at Hans Horst, a 41-year-old. but they won't. be- helpfut to- lax living. FA , aie auges.
    f informatio concerning the : Th middle-of y gaug
    ‘or 3 io it bie ak ton the Ocean View Hotel, , ot a anne virtuoso, used to be solo cellist fh miadie-of-the-road operator will be | &

    > . > i 4
    date & soldier, with the Frankfurt Philhar- " MAY 21 to JUNE 9% (@emini) — Excet Cc
    ship and the port of departure. From England LU Re, grimly ~ monic and Radio Frankfurt or- lent period to follow through with Busi- E Y a K Y N Oo H
    Returned GEORGE DAHL arrived; rapbit, chestras. Since coming te Can~ fhm, Shansial matters, Can be
    R. S. LEE LUM, Director of here by T.C.A., from England ada ‘he has. worked as a gardener "SUN 2 t JULY 2 (Cancer Sun
    a . UM, e con via Montreak He is in Ontario and at the Winnipeg gery, civic activities, other public matters WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
    tlas Trading ‘o., 2 Di t of Frankie Pile and has factory. all freshly sponsored now

    Trinidad accompanied by his fo i with the ethers as well as yourself. Don't com-} ‘GRAND PRIX” « “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”
















    wife left the island by B.W.LA.

    “I am not used to plain to your own and others’ distraction.

    other tham

    work

    construction of the new Barclays

    doing JULY %& to AUGUST 22 (Leo

    on Wednesday last after a holi-



    SSSESBESS oe





    Sieg
    J 4 said} all milk-and-honey day but D P
    day. iS — in ‘@ gamut’ ob the Mites age ot = ! “and I am afraid” of injuring mj some gains by earnest, sincere effort ana Factory Representatives: T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.
    Off To U.S.A. Hotel Or Olek wives 7 hands. But I will find work, | teking until a\job is really done proper- Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados
    MONG the passengers leav- * . ae? = en and I want to “ AyeusT 2s t SEPTEMBER 29 (virgo)

    -& ing the colony for the U.S.A. Married Here | £& ur fant er. (ap Tage ~ doubt take maar pert tadayr Theme cust IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.
    Thureday: last ae Mr “Dudley y ees ee obvi in Nh eae Joi seet is home’ and all his “siirentmen sts OcromeR Sr (Libra) ONDON
    Wiles, Fisheries Officer. | , yesterday morning for British | 3° Sq nob wood, “(a> belongings in 1944 in a bombing May be a period in which you will have Aor L

    a. a pen . Santee Guiana were Mr. and Mrs, P.; 6. “the bride mo raid — worst of all, he lost his to exert more in unfamiliar matters, new
    waa ee MR. PAUL FOSTER Persaud, Mrs, Persaud is the; 7 gape Worage ‘ . 767 Guarnerius cello, a gift from fuses, , You can handle this, 40, buckle Z at ails
    ¥ . . former Miss Gun Raj, Secretary to a aime. is first music teacher. Lébran. : W
    Holidaying At Crane Behind The News the Chief Justice of B.G., and she| } Qusds, ‘) om At the conclusion of the war, OCTOBER 2% to NOVEMBER 2 (SJer- ALL OVER THE ORLD
    "% AR AND MRS. A. BARRON R. PAUL FOSTER of the Mad been: a holiday as a} 16 Permit ono a” “ he played two years at Frank- plo) — Sort of neither fish-nor-foul day
    and their young daughter Bnsbadas: Ad guest at Mayville Guest House. | '% red’ tape, thle mag) {Urt-Main for American occupa- feu ae ee oe New Sou Fe eunane. |

    are now spending a vacation at, Ree ae Ene Wile, hase she wos married to| 3 ( tion troops. Then he moved to disposition. ;
    the Crane Hotel. Mr, Barron is /°0 England by the SS. Golfite Mr. P: Persaud at the St. Michael’s ae ot dip. the French occupation zone to | NOVEMBER 23 to DECEMBER 2% (sig.

    the Manager of Barclays Bank. ‘ Pent on Cathedsel She was much im- | - {#! play with the symphony at Sveumubint in otters, wetter walt Sp

    Berbice, British Guiana. featune be ‘a eee yee * pressed by the wonderful climate| 4 per: peyer-Rheim. later. Balance endeavours carefully to

    ar c ; spent the she tales | is Os) p 2 keep out of troubie. ‘
    Arrived Yesterday six months during which time he | Ghosts 22, But when he arrived in Can- DECEMBER 23 to JANUARY 21 Capti-

    PS pentane at the Ocean took some practical training in
    View Hotel is Mr. J. Swin- journalism
    dle who arrived here by B.W.1.A. Provinces,
    vesterday marning from Trini-

    th S s i r | e e + n ae
    a MEW. B. Millar Chiet Sub- Passed Through Listening Hours pa Bg ty Nery little “EDRUARY a te MAROME Se, (hteces)
    Tour Of Caribbean Editor .who is in the United \/fR. ST. GEORG COOPER, | musicians are busy” 4 = Place important issues frst. ran
    EAVING THE ISLAND by States is expected to return on Superintendent of Agriculture ‘ons ag specs NOV. 15, 1992 . — —* " et ae me oaae oe usi«
    B.W.LA. this. morning for December 14. Dominica, passed through Barba- | ——— SE He’ hed the use of a cello only 2%, 2 TODAS: Wil sewer
    Guadeloupe was Mr. Lawrence dos on Thursday by B.G, Airways | | 4.00 Berrien, tion ba gihé once since he first landed at of en met gow rity Conk tbe Book

    Martin of: New York. He spent

    about a week as a guest at the EAVING: the: island recently has gone to select livestock for |%05 pm. Raciig, #19 pm Mook, For audition on a borrowed instru- ch@nge, nevertheless kindly and sympa-
    , 4 ; p thetic, Birthdate of; Wm, grent
    Crane: Hotel. ‘after. spending six weeks’ tte Government's Stock Farm. ae et Pm. ........ shiem sgarme Tent, reading music at sight. Eng. statoeman: Sir Pred. Wm. Harechel

    in London and the â„¢

    He now comes back to take up Barbados.

    Impressed on his way to

    was her

    j sea bathing and
    baci to British Guiana lasting

    first visit to

    Jamaica where he

    —_—— ee

    i

    | Band, 5.00 p.m. Rugby League Footbal



    *

    l



    ada last year he found there was
    “not much music except in the
    big cities.”

    “T find that very strange,” he

    Quebec, and took his Winnipeg

    —B.U.P.

    corm) — Tendency to take chances today
    should be equalized by rational thinking.
    Use your gift of sense. {
    JANUARY @ te FEBRUARY 2 (Aqua-
    rigs) — Note advice to ricorn, apply
    here. Tact will get more than just driy-








    pio is determined, at moments hard ta

    astronomer; Vincent Astor, financier,



    |
    ‘ .
    At The Windsor
    T Pp . ~ town Pos i Suis R, CECIL O'CONNOR former-
    Martin is on a tour of the Carib- ong Man, “een eee ly M © of the Country
    bean Area in search of material. piests of Mrs; Otho Waithe of) Club and later of the Trinidad | From
    for his book tandard Guide) Gieverdale, Worthing. Yacht Club is holidaying in| News. sia
    to, the Caribbean and Mexico”, “wr. and’ Mrs, Narain are very Barbados. | ——
    wills be published bY impressed with our island and Mr. O’Comnor is nowrepresenta-|_ 7.45, p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m.
    = ae Wagnalls, Publishers especially the Parish Churches, tive of Max Factor and is on a| Radio Newsreel, 6.30 p y
    on York, ae They made special mention of St, ten-day visit to Barbados as a! ‘
    os ed here from ee Georges Chueh. with the paint- guest of Hotel Windsor,
    ting Cuba, ee. © ing of the Resurrection done by ;

    Dutch islands; and Trini- Benjamin West and the natural Home After Holiday

    British R. H. E. S) E O.B.E., and!

    Tobaga.. curiosities of the island

    told Carib ee, 06 Also returning to

    places he has v th Guiana. after a holiday at Clever- Mrs, Skeete are among those |

    of them dale, Worthing were Mr. Charles returning from England by the
    indy Goring and s, Ada Rockcliffe Golfito.

    who. also. said. that their stay was * ° - ® |

    a very enjoyable one, Our Mr. Dave Rice of the firm of!



    ‘ 6 * p.m, Scottish
    in ‘own Tonight, Rm. Sports
    Round Up & Pragramme Parade, re |
    mm. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home ‘eer

    ne, 6.15 p.m,













    Magazi)
    6.46

    Britain, 7.15 p.m. Behind The
    . 1.22 M 49.71M



    Daet foves fac sf

    Ever sinca hetwas a
    Mackintast}
    like any you

    . Good mornings: begin; with . Gillette
    ss and hong as hid a soft spat for
    a - 4 stiff polish them off
    ngster—if Mum wasn't looking ! The sons of the’ East all agree with css Wex

    ‘hat super-sharp Blue Gillette Blades are the best,
    And. the satisfied Sultan advises his brother,

    “Use the razor and blade that are made for each other.”



    Simple Tale

    Stee ACCOUNT of a little play
    about love, broadcast from
    Moscow, has moved me to tears,
    It is.a simple tale of a man and








    , sivL in a factory, and he falls LAA
    very kind to hiS' island has attracted them so that C. B. Rice & Son, Mrs, Rice and hy 5 i a
    ? ‘ . 8 . Ss, |im love with her efficiency, I erev
    short stay in this beautiful island. they are looking forward to their their little son also return today! would like to adapt it for’ mieb aaterer Whesenet you ge you will iad

    next visit soon, duction. in England, hs that well groomed. men use Blue

    Maer






    Bus after a holiday in England.
    ae oo a” .
    ‘OW in the-island on a busi-

    ya ¥
    Po:

    cantina Se angela

















    f)
    . He: How beautifully you Masta pie i : that
    saat Spent Holiday Mr. and Mrs, Michael Greaves! switch that lever, comrade: i. ae iiss: Gillette: Blades. They know
    ness visit is. Mr, Jack Pro- RS. MURIEL BAYLEY, wife and Mr, and Mrs, Trevor Bowring| She: Sh! I must not listen to =e “ee money cannot buy a better shave.
    cape, oe eee . of Mr. Peter Bayley, Secre- are others returning by the Golfite 7 — sas Ua ; ITED, WAELPAX Yet because Blue Gillette Blades
    é Gs x i 7 avi i . | e: SC a, omrade onwsahiteiahiiie aint . .
    attend the Heme ey we ta ry ff ie Se eee ng —_ holidaying in Englan | your output, a ace | last so-long, they're money-saving
    Mr. eee aust gers leaving the island for Brit- ‘Candlelight Enrolment| | She: If 1 could be sure that | too. To-ensure absolute shaving
    ae, Mo. . eee ish Guiana ty B.W.LA, — HE Y.W.C.A. will hold o| a is not for myself you leve! KuCoeeee 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Dail perfection use Blue Gillette Blades
    Ville, . day, She had been spending a , pee EMENT .. . SPECTA é¢ : :
    Short Visit holiday in the island. as the the “or Hestamentere Pingola He: No, no It is your skill ati - ee — the sharpest in the world—in
    R. W. ALSTON of “Land~ £uest, of Mr. and. Mrs. Crees Street on Thursday,, November] ‘@ stipple-plunger that en | a@ Gillette Razor. The razor and
    ° eirce. ‘ ; , ¥
    scape”, St, Thomas returned r 4 aug! es ic are going to) , She (timidiy): 1, too, com blade are made for each other.
    by, a ah Happy Birthday be enrolled are asked to bring a| '@° a pa = aor o., e
    iy a short visit. ii in| " wa ¥ :
    et ence tee ONGRATULATIONS oni fale and, eae ogee cee “galt as Blue Gillette Blades
    R. NESTOR BAIZ, Director A. G. Rocheford. M.A. on) H. 1, Ward | our overall quota by rationatis- |

    of Bottlers Ltd., expects to reaching his 56th birthaay today. ‘The ¥.W.C.A. has been doing
    return to. Trinidad by B.W.1.A, This scholar musician has borne some good work and the Cafeteria
    after a short business visit. his years lightly and: Carib wishes: which is well run supplies hot

    | ing our work-potentiality,
    (He kisses the conveyor-belt. She
    blushes.)











































































    He is a guest at the Ocean that the others may be many and meals to working girls in the; ou. 7 USUGS! TRADE PNQUIRTES TO: T. GEDDES GRANT LIMDTED
    View Hotel, happy: City at reasonable rates. Rolex Watches
    MOTO NO eae - ee a - ; a iad See aan? i ee sg eta ea : LOUIS L, BAYLEY
    Bolton Lane
    BY THE WAY ... 8% teacheomber See ee
    we ‘ontinuing Dail;
    } " | Warner's Giant Warners Action Hit!
    TORY. meeting was, told the ers denying indignantly,"that beer enamel . bath, But that was) Laugh Hit! is ‘
    A other day that “Trafalgar: is watered. . nothing to the scene at Christies, | ROXY “JACK & THE (RATOM PASS" Preston se AMES
    Square, when the fountains are| Potage Barbibou Caused’ by two rival ventrilo-| TO-DAY #45" & 8.15 and MORGAN NEAT. | FOSTER
    not playi y is like: the. Black quists among the crowd. Continuing Dail BEANSTALK" and Steve Cochran 1,30 p.m. Speciol
    of Caleutte,” ‘There. are; FRURDS*NEST soup being in ‘ — iSuper-Cineeolors bay yam Speriat | sUNGEE
    Teplies one can make tor +>,,.{0e news again, 1 am sur- Forging ahead NEVER HAS THE SCREEN | Abbett :-: Galli | Wamerst Action Hiei STAMPEDE
    that kind - phrase. prised that no go-ahead restaur- N old sailor has said that one +e See | MAN from TEXAS iunaie, Thriller &
    1. So is Greenwich: Observa-'-2>t here has tried to popularise , of the most restful ways of HELD SUCH EXCITEMENT GLASS ALIBI atk Ge oe \ SON
    tory, it. | People are probably afraid. spending one’s declining years is AN SUSPENSE? Paul KELLY Buy one Bottle Rocky Lane
    3, ‘And when. they are playing that the inferior nests. of inferior to put fully-rigged sailing-ships a HEART of the “Midnite “Special
    it is like the Great Wall of China, "Ts would be ‘used and they jy ‘bottles. But the Caistone ROCKIES | Entrance and’see the | SMUGGLERS COVE
    3 a Mrs ‘Relf " realise that they can get querer General Purposes Development dese PY Rogers __},. above: Filmy Feet, Raves wae: g
    # = eral dainties than mud and_ sheep’s Company, of Uttoxeter, has Mid-night Special Siuor Wena
    5. is because of the Gult WoO! and twigs in most restaur- patented’ a speeding-up method, wee ar
    Stream. jmts joday.', Mr. Hilaire Belloc with. the result that dairies and 445" 80 om:
    6. It all depends what you nest a put the matter very wine merchants and ae z | ‘ ye eee
    mean-by anything. houses complain that a_ bottle " ot j { OISTIN









    Birds in their little nests agree
    With Chinamen—but . not with



    returned with a ship in it is not,
    technically speaking, an “emp-

    How it works (iat 2a16y (Diat 5170) (Dial ste)






    TAB HUNTER - DONALD GRAY





































































































    The whelvet.is placed in the me w\. Bites ame Becoming the \ t = = = ===
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    Tee ee rest dUring'an “attack of""hic~ 4 TEETER to ‘m paper, which GENTS “Sigg "| ADVENTURES |e nur Ene SAGOD
    & though coughs found himself the dis- evidently as letters will, fell t i | om
    ANY a brewer well knowing gusted owner of twelve hideous into the hands of the printers, Latest News Reel
    the queer chemicals which cruets, a parrot-cage, a four- asks: “Is it still correct to wear) —Nianite To-nignt | MADELEINE
    are put into what is still called volume hist of Ecuador, an sprats at a wedding?” It is cer- ‘With
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    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

    1953 Jamaica Sugar

    15, 1952

    (00 Tons Below
    Previous Estimates

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    KINGSTON, Nov. 4.
    _ Jamaica’s sugar produttion dur-
    ing the 1953 crop is set at 285,050
    tons according to the latest esti-
    mates of the Sugar Manufactur-
    ers’ Association of Jamaica.
    This represents a fall of 700
    tons below previous estimates.

    HIGHER PRICES

    Higher prices for concentrated
    Sweet orange juice supplied to the
    Ministry of Food under a 10-year
    contract have been séeured for
    ‘the citrus industry of Jamaica.

    Terms were recently negotiated
    in London whieh set the prevail-
    ing prices to growers and dealers
    15% higher than the previous
    crop.





    * * * ak

    Work on the filming of Metro-
    Goldwyn-Mayer’s new production
    “All the Brothers were valiant”
    will begin in Jamaica during
    December.

    Location of the film has already
    been surveyed around Ocho Rios
    and Oracabessa on Jamaica’s
    north-coast and the stars of the
    film—Stewart Granger and Robert
    Taylor—are due to urrive here in
    time to start shooting in December.

    * * * *

    The Rev, J. Leslie McPherson,
    Rector of the Church of St.
    Margaret, Jamaica, has been
    named by the Lord Bishop of
    Jamaica, chaplain of the Hospital
    of the University College of the
    West Indies.

    The Hospital will be formally
    opened on January 15.

    U.S. SHIPS MEAN DOLLARS

    Visits of United States Naval
    ships to Jamaica have brought in
    a fair amount of dollars and _ is
    today one of the recognisable
    sources of Jamaica’s dollar in-
    come.

    The Economic Section of the
    U.S. Consulate General in King-
    ston reported this week that for
    the period September 1, 1951 to
    August 31, this year. American
    navymen spent 1,072,980 dollars in
    Jamaica. Other dollar earning
    sources for the island over the
    same period according to the Con-
    sulate General were Sugar —
    $17,699,010; Rum — $4,458,686;
    bananas —- $4,011,630; tobacco —
    $1,765,596: Pimento — $1.651,218;
    citrus iutiees—$1,462,157; Gineer—
    $1,294,299: Coffee — $1,006,090; a
    total of $33,348,686.

    The figure for the navymen
    which follows the lifting of the
    ban imposed on naval visits by
    the Consulate last year, also takes
    into account the fact that other
    visits were curtailed by the hur-
    ricane of August 17 last year.

    * *

    The National Workers’ Union of
    Jamaica, formed by the People’s
    National Party, shortly after it
    had broken with the T.U.C.,
    which it proscribed as being com~
    munist-dominated, has won out
    in the race which followed for
    affiliation with the I.C.F.T.U.

    The 1.C.F.T.U. General Secre-
    tary has informed the N.W.U. that
    its application for affiliation has
    been accepted as from October 30,
    1952.

    Other unions who vied for
    affiliation were the T.U.C., who
    felt that affiliation with the
    1.C.F.T.U, would erase the stigma
    of red-dominated which had been
    attached to it since it previously
    refused to break with the W.F.T.U
    and the N.L.C. a splinter group
    formed by the two T.U.C. officers
    whose break-away led to the
    récent P.N.P. Marxist Charges
    Probe.

    The T.U.C. was championed by
    the leaders of O.R.1.T., the Inter-
    American regional organisation of
    1.C.F.T.U., and the N.W.U. by
    the Grantley Adams group in
    Barbados.

    EXCHANGE OF GIFTS

    At the same time that the Gov-
    ernment of Cuba is presenting to
    Jamaica a bust of General Antonio
    Maceo, the Sociedad Colombista
    Panamericana (the _ Historical
    Society of Cuba) will also give a
    present of 70 books to the Institute
    of Jamaica.

    The books are by Cuban authors,
    some are extensive biographies of
    General Maceo and others have
    reference to the Independence of
    Cuba and the international life
    of Cuba.

    General Maceo paid many trips
    to Jamaica during the Cuban War
    of Independence and his bust is
    being presented to the people of
    Jamaica on November 10 “in
    gratitude for the help and courtesy
    which General Maceo received
    while in Jamaica.”

    * * * a

    An effort is being made to solve
    Jamaica’s wood-drying impregna-
    tion and other problems connected
    with wood-workirg and construc-
    tion industries, by the Industrial
    Development Corporation in col-
    laboration with interested groups
    in the island,

    A wood-expert from the United
    States has been secured by the
    Corporation and is now in Jamaica
    to view local problems at first
    hand, to discuss these problems
    with industry and to provide
    technical assistance and advice.
    CANADIAN OFFER

    The Canadian Government has
    made an offer of free materials to
    assist the Brotherhood of Port
    Royal in its housing rehabilitation
    programme.

    alue of the material has not
    yet been disclosed but details of
    the offer are being studied by the
    contractors on the project.

    The Brotherhood, was recently
    constituted by law, and is com-
    prised of all land-owners in Port
    Royal, the old Buccaneer Town,
    which was destroyed in the 1951
    hurricane. A new town has been
    planned and is now in the process
    bf construction,

    C.0.L. FIGURE

    Since the beginning of this year,
    the cost of living index in Jamaica
    has fluctuated between a low level
    of 318 in January and a high level
    of 329 in March and in August
    giving an average level of 325.

    This shows, according to the
    local Bureau of Statistics, that
    there has not been any substantial
    increase over the nine-month
    period January to September,
    while September was the third
    month in the year that the index
    had shown a decline in com-
    parison with the immediately pre-
    ceding month,

    Last March the Index was 329.08
    and it fell in April to 324.33 and
    in May to 321.21. Since then it
    had been on the increase up to
    August when it reached 329.16.
    September’s index corresponds to
    that of June when it was 326.27
    as against 326.17 in September.

    A fall in the prices of food and
    clothing is principally responsible
    for the decrease.

    DENIES REPORTS

    The Hon. Alexander Bustamante
    denied reports this week that he
    was resigning from politics and
    handing over to Mr. Norman Man-
    ley, Q.C., his cousin, rival and
    leader of the People’s National
    Party.

    The Jamaica Labour Party
    leader said that these reports had
    been heard as far as England, and
    were not true,

    “T want to say it is absolutely
    untrue,” he said, I reject social-
    ism in its entirety and communism
    even more. So how could I turn
    over my party to Mr. Manley, to







    HON. E. T. JOSHUA
    Hon. Joshua
    Returns Home

    (From Our Own Correspondent}
    ST. VINCENT

    On Thursday 6th November,
    Hon. E, T. Joshua arrived in the
    colony by B.G. Airways from
    Barbados. It is understood that
    he went to attend the Caribbean
    Labour Conference which took
    place in Barbados.

    On arrival at Villa Airport the
    Hon. Gentleman was met by
    members of his Union who jour-
    neyed from Georgetown, about
    18 miles distant to welcome him.
    He was escorted through the city
    to the tune of steel band music
    in buses and cars.

    Two Yachts
    In Barbados

    @ From Page 1

    she carries, her Atlantic crossing
    would have been much faster if
    she were auxiliary. She however
    steered herself on every night of
    the 32 days and the Holmdahls
    were able to rest.

    From Barbados they hope to
    visit the other Caribbean islands
    before sailing to Australia via the
    Panama Canal on their round-the-
    world trip.

    The Other Yacht

    On board Moonraker are Dr, and
    Mrs, E. A, Pye, the owners, and a
    friend, Mr. C. Pritehard-Barrett.
    Dr, E. A. Pye’s book “Red Mains’
    I” has just been published in
    England,

    Yesterday Mrs. Pye was wearing
    an attractive striped red and
    white skirt which she bought in
    Barbados on her first visit three
    years ago.

    They also had a pleasant cross-
    fing but like Hiscock, owner of
    Wanderer III, and Mr, Holmdahl,
    complained of light winds,

    They left from Fowey, Corn-
    wall, and visited Spain, Portugal,
    Madeira and Canary Islands.

    Moonraker, like Wanderer III,
    crossed the Atlantic from Lag
    Palmas, that very interesting
    island. She is 57 years old and
    resembles very much Mr. Dorlan
    Cole’s Oregon, Dr. Pye became
    her owner 20 years ago.

    She too was an old fishing boat,
    converted into a pleasure yacht
    by Dr. Pye,

    Dr. Pye, who
    London, hopes to visit Tahiti
    before going on to Vancouver
    where he will spend a_ holiday
    with Mr, Smeeton, owner of Tzu-
    hang, which visited Barbados a
    few years ago. They expect to be

    practises in

    BARBADOS

    Crop Set At 285,050 Tons

    (From Our Own Correspondent
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 5.

    Two hundred million people —
    the population of all tropical
    countries — are interested in the
    outcome of the aided-self-help
    housing project now underway in
    Surinam.

    This opinion was expréssed by
    His Excellency the Governor of
    surinam, Dr. J. Klaasesz, at the

    ceremony of laying the initial
    cornerstone of the project re~
    eently. Calling attention to the

    importance of the event for the
    entire area, Dr. Klaasesz cormpared
    the project with a football match
    which arouses great interest while
    the final result is being deter-
    mined.
    Housing Experts

    Surinam’s aided - self - help
    housing programme has been
    jaunched with the assistance of
    two low-cost housing experts as-
    signed to the Caribbean Commis-
    sion under the Point Four Pro-
    gramme by the U.S. Technical
    Co-operation Administration to
    assist countries served by the
    Commission. They ate Mr.
    Donald Hanson and Mr. Hector
    Garcia. Under the aided-self-help

    plan, families build their own
    homes with government help in
    the form of supervision and
    financing.

    A more detailed history of the
    development of the Surinam
    project is provided by reports of
    the two housing experts. They
    visited Surinam in early June at
    the invitation of the Government,

    In The House
    Wednesday

    The House of Assembly met on
    Wednesday at 4 p.m, amd con-
    cluded consideration of the Five
    Year Plan on Thursday

    Mr. G. H. Adams, leader of the
    House of Assembly gave notice, ot
    an address relative to the curtgi-
    ment of the powers of the Legisla-
    tive Council

    The HouSe passed a resotution
    agreeing to the re-appointment of
    the Chief Engincer of the Water-
    works Department for a further
    perind of three years at a salary
    of $11,520 per annum

    The House also passed a sesolu-
    tion to the re-appointment of the
    Diveator of Petroleum and Natural
    as
    The House passed a bill to amend
    the Customs Tariff Act, 1921, a Bill
    to amend the Rum Duty Act 1906,
    # Bill to amend the Liquor Act
    1908, a Bill to amend the Miscel-
    laneous Taxation Act, 1921

    20%

    DISCOUNT

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    PEARL NECKLACES

    Buy These for Xmas

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    “YOUR JEWELLERS”

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    ADVOCATE

    Aided-Self-Help
    Housing. Hailed

    Paramaribo, and it was necessary
    to afrafige a work schedule to fit
    this circumstance. The schedule
    is: Monday through Friday, six
    to ten p.m.; Saturday, 2
    to 6 p.m.; Sunday, 10 a.m,
    to 2 p.m. Another notable fact is
    that mechanical equipment such
    es blocksmaking machines, a4}
    circular saw, a wood planer and a
    cement mixer have been made

    p.m,
    p.m

    to make qa preliminary survey.

    When they returned in August, from scrap material by local
    they found that two sites had been }|acksmiths.

    prepared and that 400 families

    had indicated their desire to Aithough Surinam is the first

    participate in the scheme. After country to start an aided-self-help
    discussion of policy on design and housing programme with the help
    cost of the housing to be con- of the Commission’s two housing
    structed, the first step was to experts, various other territories
    select a team of five persons. This have requested their services and
    team consists of three govern- they have already been active in
    ment social workers, an engineer assisting Jamaica to adapt the
    and a construction foreman, aided-self-help method for
    The initial project, as finally use in developing its extensive
    agreed upon, called for the con- hoysing programme. In this con
    struction of 50 houses in successive nection, Messrs Hanson and
    groups, the first group to total 18. Garcia accompanied a team of
    Began Sept. 15 Jamaica experts on an inspection
    Screening of the 400 families tour of aided low-cost wee
    to ine the 18 which would programmes now in progres
    thane am the first group was Puerto Rico and Antigua. Later,
    acgeomplished by the Social Affairs they returned to Jamaica with the
    rtment in the first half of team where they participated in @
    September. Meantime, the model special ten-day seminar for gov-
    house had been constructed by ernment officials on aided-self-
    skilled workmen on a_ site help housing. The Government of
    immediately opposite that of the Barbados recently requested the
    first group. Actual construction Secretary General to make _
    began on September 15. services available for a period o!
    Heads of all of the 18 families two months to initiate a pilot
    selected have full time jobs in project.





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    SHARKSKIN from a new and beautiful range
    at $2.00 and $2.11.

    @ Ice Beige @ Dove Grey
    @ Sea Foam @ Morning Blue
    @ Peach @ Gold

    @ Sky Pink



    Thursday passed a

    English Procaded Satin

    PAGE THREE

    Engineer's Contract Renewed

    ”

    For Three Years

    The House also passed another
    resolution résolution agreeifig to the re-

    agreeing to the re-appointment of appointment of Mr. Julten Garett,

    The House of Assembly on

    je ah eee = SS ee Pirector of Petroleum ahd WNa-

    tural Gas whose present two year

    a further period of three years on witl het

    contract at a salary of $11,520 contract
    per annum. February.

    expire





    Learn from

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    Whenever infection
    threatens

    in your home,

    use

    ‘DETTOL [|

    THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

    Non-Poisonous
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    follow me, would look upon me yesterday, Especially the Pyes, an
    as a traitor and I ath anything else “Atlantic Crossing’ being nothing
    but a traitor.” new to them.

    i





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    See them now at*=

    Barbados Co-operative

    Cotton Factory Ltd.

    Auto Tyre Co.
    Trafalgar Store

    Minn

    — beyond belief I

    AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
    THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND

    GARAGE LTD.

    Phone 4504 |






    PAGE FOUR



    SARBADOS wtf ADVOCATE
    Risers a = Poccex.fe

    (tinted by the Advocate Oo., Lid, Broad ~~. tridgetown
    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

    NEW BUS

    ONE of the attractive features of the new
    bus which has been introduced into Bar-
    hados is the exit for passengers. On several
    oceasions in the past elderly ladies have
    complained of the difficulty of descending
    from buses during the brief stops at halts.
    Only this week an old lady was completely
    overturned into Magazine Lane when de-
    scending from a bus which began to move
    before her descent was completed. The
    introduction of a new type of bus into Bar-
    bados is only one of a series of reforms

    which ought to be carried out in the in-
    terests of the travelling public. The average
    Barbadian bus is not particularly com-
    fortable for the passengers who have fre-
    quently to submit to over-seating while
    the conductors cannot be envied their task
    of collecting fares from an external foot
    rest. The speed at which full buses overtake
    vehicles which are travelling at the per-
    mitted maximum speed of 30 miles! per
    hour is so noticeable that the public won-
    ders whether the police have given up
    seeking to control this glaring abuse of
    road safety precautions. Many bus stops in
    Barbados are also located too near to bends,
    too near to road junctions and too near to
    each other. This bad posting of signs while
    it-may not cause any serious accident adds
    to. the congestion of traffic at busy junctions
    during peak periods of traffic and motor-
    ists often take risks at corners where buses
    are halted: =~ .

    Bus users complain too of the difficulty
    of getting buses at peak periods. No doubt
    there will always be persons who will
    camplain about public transport services
    and since the prosperity of the bus com-
    panies depends on the patronage of the
    public, complaints will receive prompt at-
    tention. To regard the existing public
    transport system:as incapable of improve-
    ment, however, would be as foolish as to
    lose sight of the important service which
    the bus companies perform for the com.
    munity. The introduction of a new type of
    bus will be welcomed not only by those
    who are fortunate enough to travel in it
    but as a sign that bus companies are aware
    of the need for improvements and are
    taking action to bring them about. It is to
    be hoped that action will also be taken to
    improve the siting and spacing of bus stops
    and that the police will intensify their
    efforts to prevent the prevalent speeding
    indulged in by several bus drivers.

    ADVERTISING

    WHEREAS in London an organization
    has-been active to secure the removal of ad-
    vertising signs and lights from Trafalgar
    Square, in Barbados thére has been a grow-
    ing use of advertising signs of the kind
    which have beén criticised in London.

    In Barbados there are two major ob-
    jections to the use of advertising signs by
    day-and night. The island is so small that
    indi inate advertising can quickly
    indueriminate as a tourist resort. North

    frem any architectural beauty they might

    unprejudiced observer who takes
    of the advertising signs which have
    ever same of the small coun-

    try shops of Barbades by one of the bott-

    tive are hoping that no fresh lettering will

    be added to replace what the paint has so

    beneficially removed. Nothing spreads

    quiteas rapidly as advertising signs and

    useless there.is a healthy public opinion to

    prevent them spreading they will rapidiv
    overrun this tiny ‘island.

    Adequate advertising media exist in Bar-
    bades and while advertisers ought to be
    free to use whatever media they prefer
    their choice ought not to result in dis-
    figurement of the island's natural beauty or
    in ‘sigmposting buildings of merit.

    What is applicable to day time advertis-
    ing is also applicable to night time adver-
    tising, but in different degree. Night light-
    ing has an especial appeal because of the bright-
    ness and colour presented against a background
    of @arkness. During the day signs remain how-
    ever and can be as ugly as other day-time adver-
    tising signs. In Barbados at present night-light-
    ing ought not to be encouraged at a time when
    there is a long waiting list among potential elec-
    tricity subscribers. There is no legislation to
    prevent existing subscribers from increasing the
    quantity of units consumed in private or com-
    mercial premises. But until the precarious elec-
    tricity supply position improves no cme who adds
    te the load of the electricity supply corporation
    by installing excessive unit-consuming appliances
    such as deef-sea freezes, or illuminated advertis-
    ing signs can be regarded as public spirited. The
    electricity supply position is precarious al i

    it is up to public spirited citi
    discrimination, not to
    suming more units.





    BARBADOS ADVOCATE
    Hy F. A. Heyos



    | Our Common Heritage-30

    ;
    j

    _ENNISS AND WICKHAM |

    CLEMENT INNISS democratic cause. “The way of the friend and confidan’
    It may be said without exag- a2 newspaper writer is hard. George. He was aftracted by
    geration that one of the most im- Wickham wrote on one occasion, policy of the great Liberal news-
    portant events in Barbados after “He must go on day after day paper and was getermined to
    the first world war was the founda- trying to fashion the world nearer make the Herald : journal of
    tion of the Weekly Herald. 1919 to his heart's desire, barking his which Barbados coulc be proud,
    was a year of significant events in shins and bruising his knuckles all reflecting the _Mmany-sided aapec
    the southern Caribbean. The first the time. People sometimes won- of the island s life, aiming
    trade uaion organisation in the der why he does it. No man makes high standard of wr''ing

    of Lloyd

    }





    NOBODY'S

    Monday — Now when I was in Venice (as

    i iew th the }
    colonial world, the British Guiana a fortune out of writing for a pressing its views wi ° the :
    Labour Union, was started under paper and no man works harder. and independence et > -
    the leader::hip of Hubert Critchlow Manchester

    The Triniad Workingmen’s Asso-
    ciation was revived by Arthur
    Cipriani who was destined to play
    a decisive part in the advance of
    democratic ideas in the West In-
    dies. And the same year saw the
    establishment of a newspaper that
    was to bring Barbados under the
    influence of the world-wide demo-
    cratic movement and to effect a
    complete change in the political
    outlook of the island. From 1919
    until it was forced to close its
    doors in 1930, the Herald, was en-
    gaged in a strenuous but exhili-
    rating battle in the cause of demo-
    eracy and its record entitles it to a
    place as the greatest radical jour-
    nal in the island’s history since
    the Liberal of Samuel Jackman
    Prescod

    The Herald was started by Cle-
    ment Inniss, a young man whose
    tigaging personality and liberal
    views made him a striking figure
    in the public life of the island. He
    etiended the St. Ambrose Elemen-
    tary School under EN. Wilkinson
    who later became headteacher of
    Bay Street Boys’ School. Then he
    went to Combermere and later at-
    tended Lynch’s Middle Class
    School where he was prepared for
    a commercial career. But at the why then are there any at all of
    age of sixteen he decided to take this kidney? Perhaps it is due to
    up journalism as his profession. He a kind of hallucination. Oue con-
    joined the Barbades as a ceivés the idea of a Call, a Mission,
    junior reporter and in four years’ ang so one begins to write and
    time rose to a senior position before long one is unfitted for
    thanks tc his flair for newspaper more remunerative work like sell-
    work, But he was not really hap- ing stones to the Road Board, or
    py working for a Conservative telling fortunes.”
    journal that gave him no scope to , ca j J
    express the Liberal ideas that were ree oot Ty tetas eek
    constantly agitating his mind. For ... almost frightening in its
    a time, therefore, he abandoned . hicity,

    ? ; fimplicity. And at length the
    journalism and worked in the office Herald won on its merits. For no
    of the Canadian Trade Commis- one could doubt the quality of

    sioner wspal produced week
    But the fascination that journal- = Peek a each igo

    ism had already gained over him of that happy partnership con-
    ~ould not long be resisted and ¢riputing his varied gifts, the
    within a year Inniss decided to Herald made steady progres? and
    ake the great plunge that gave attained a standing in the com-
    Barbados the vigorous and inde- munity. By 1924 it had become
    pendent newspaper which was to a formidable force in the life of
    shape the course of things to come. the island and seemed to have
    Within a few months of his start, evaded the short-lived fate that
    Inniss had the world of local jour- had been the lot of most weeklies
    calism aflutter with the methods in Barbados. It~had worked in
    of his new venture. The older and out of season to arouse the
    newspapermen shook their heads political consciousness of the
    sagely and predicted that the new people and to interest its readers
    )ournal would end in disaster. For in the important questions of the
    inniss was convinced that the poli- day. It is possible to argue that,
    -y of a newspaper should be not if the Herald had not done its part
    only to provide news, but to give to form and guide public opinion
    forceful expression of its views. in the vital years between 1919
    So great was the stir caused by and 1924, O’Neale might never
    the Herald that before long an at- have decided to stay in Barbados
    tempt was made to throttle it but and undertake the great work of
    t was saved from extinction by his life. And when the Demo-
    tne timely help of a white business cratic League was launched, the
    nan, Charles W. Haynes. The newspaper gave the movement a
    debt that Barbados owes to Haynes Voice and a fighting faith that
    “an. scarcely be over-estimated, made it a mighty force in the
    #or his generous intervention not land. It is difficult to see how
    only saved the Herald at a critical democratic movement could
    time but showed that the demo-, have succeeded in the arduous
    cratic movement was a cause that days after the first world war
    could unite the white and coloureq Without the proselytising zeal of



















































    CLEMENT INNISS

    them at each other’s With the death of its editor in
    1928, the Herald suffered its first
    With the reprieve it had thus Major tragedy. For nine crowd-
    won, the Herald continued its work ©4 years Inniss had guided its
    with Inniss now installed as editor- editorial policy and brought the
    proprietor; and the standard it at- Ne€wspaper to a secure position in
    tained community. Tall, well-built
    delighted its friends and astounded 29d tely dressed, he had
    its critics, soon established become a familiar figure in public
    himself as knight sans peur et and private life. A man of great
    repréche who was always °Darm, he had won the respect
    to use his lance to maintain 24 affection of thousands in the
    any just cause that lacked a cham- ‘sland and even. his opponents
    years conducted im w in a good-
    For tae he : natured sort of way. His refresh-
    arranging ing personality, his unselfish pub-
    t appeared in lic spirit and his flaming ardour
    he be- bad done much to raise the whole
    fer-' tone of local ane He had
    his task to help 5“ in doing two remarkable
    his fellow man to a better way on things. He had given the island
    life, physical, mental and spiritual, 8" independent, radical newspaper
    He had nothing but contempt for 2°¢ he had steered it safely past
    oa the dangers that always lay ahead

    game, —- journal in oo. i
    “divine i ” 5 it is not too m to say
    ne Te Set wee TAN as” etek diear hak sak
    taken him away at the early age

    of thirty-four, the Herald

    tdi ae ined at all ti years after his death.

    a balanced judgment and a wide
    land liberal outlook.

    A Happy Partnership

    His zeal and youth notwith-
    jStanding, Inniss could not have
    continued indefinitely to fight un-
    aided the battle for

    Ne

    | Wesley Hall Boys’
    Rawle Parkinson. When the war
    broke out in 1914, he set out to see
    ,the world and to fight in free-
    dom's cause with the West Indian
    Regiment. His experience abroad,
    his wide reading and the avidity
    | with which he absorbed the ideas
    released by the wer—all this pre-
    ;pared him for the work that
    awaited him when he returned to
    Barbados.

    On his return to the island,
    Wickham worked for a time at the
    Barbados Dye Works and then
    joined the staff of the Herald
    With Inniss and Wickham working
    together as a team, the newspaper
    made a great leap forward. It was

    CLENNELL WICKHAM






    has been a chec

    characteristic of the
    Guardian. But Wickham was no}
    mere imitator. He gave the Herald
    the stamp of his own individuai\-
    ity and established himself as the
    greatest interpreter of the aspira-'
    tions of the common people ot
    Barbados has ever known.

    Right from the start, Wickham
    showed that he was that rare com-
    bination — the soldier who was
    not afraid to die in battle and the
    journalist who was not afraid to
    tell the truth in politics. Right |
    from the start, also, he showed a |
    maturity of judgment that belied |
    his years and a. style of writing|
    that was not unworthy of Jona- |
    than Swift. Few men in the}
    history_of local journalism have |
    ever shown such versatile gifts as
    a writer. He spossessed a style
    which he coule easily ads to
    an essay on the id’s ¢





    itu-












    tion, a light-hez report on
    the delights of cricket, or a tren-
    chant paragraph on the hard
    bakes supplied the nurses at the
    General Hospital. Whether he
    Was composing verse or humorous
    articles, writing editorials or
    Spreading himself in his column
    “People And Th his work
    bore the unmistak > stamp of
    genius. His. gif pungent
    criticism made him formidable
    opponent. He could the t
















    hor

    sentence with ast wer
    And he enjoyed a
    for coining epigrams
    pricking the btrbble of s
    portance.

    With Inniss’s restraining influ
    ence removed, the Herald
    ued to fight for the
    movement, with
    that at times outr
    Wickham was mor
    eral. He wasya
    advanced type, t!
    ism was instincti:
    doctrinaire. “He h
    the feet of the
    ism as O'Neale b
    student days in S
    was moved to protest
    rigid lines he saw awn
    where in Barbados,
    the barriers tha










    Wickham contin
    supremely indiffer:
    growing wrath of t!
    To those who warn:
    dangers he was co1
    plied that a newspape:
    by the class of ;
    cpposed it and that
    and quality of its det
    a standing tribute t t
    the Herald. Eventually, the blow
    descended on the Herald in 1930
    when a libel case was brought
    against it. Wickham had been

    infuriated by what he thought

    Was an attempt.to influence the
    Herald's views by financial pres-
    sure; and by way of protest he










    wrote an article tha as to prove
    fatal to his The
    Special Jury empeneiled to try
    the case awarded staggering
    damages and the Herald wus
    forced to close its doors.




    new per

    Apostle And Martyr

    The verdict of the Special Jury
    was a shattering blow for Wick-
    ham. It brought the “Herald,”
    which had fought so valiar
    the democratic cause f
    twelve years, to a comple
    still. Wickham was now ut
    any méans of livelihood and he
    had no medium through which to
    send his message to the people.
    He started a periodical called the
    “Outlook” in an attempt to keep
    the public thinking on important
    issues, but for several
    was doomed to a
    tion which only






    y for
    ne

    years he
    life of frustra-
    ig Courage made
    it possible to Stain. In 1934
    the Hon. T_ A. Marryshow came
    to his rescue and offered him an
    appointment on the
    “West Indian,” where
    first leader-writer and later
    editor. Except for the Weekly



    Grenada
    he was

    Advocate which engaged his ser-
    vices as a columnist, no atfempt
    seems to have been made during
    the few years that yet remained

    © of his life to restore him to Bar-

    ising journalist
    he died in
    to the cause
    , ean exile

    . a prophet
    nour except

    t

    in his





    he closing
    1830 was a



    ations of a large and important
    tion of the ity. Wick-

    ham knew he fate of the
    Herald was @uc«tm the hostility
    of a powerful incrity whose
    disfavour the m er had in-

    eurres. He felt { this minority
    Was prejudiced a narrow-mind-
    ed and that, unless strong checks
    were placed on it, there could be



    ehance of orderly
    the community 4% all those/
    upon whose activities the Herald‘
    < these ten years
    remember that there are worse
    things in a corgnunity than t



    When Inniss died, Wickham be- have a newspsper which will

    Tuesday — Princess Alice of Playing Field

    Wednesday — Curious thing I saw in the

    Friday — If everybody wants a deep water

    | inevitable that the stand it took on ©#™e editor of the Herald. Inniss’s stand up and fight.” And in the





    every public question should lose
    it the support of certain influen-
    tial interests in the island. Its
    |fimances were never too and,
    jit the wants of its editor end its
    chief writer had been less humble,
    | they would have been “starved
    jout,” as Wickham once said. But
    jInniss and Wickham were cast in
    ja heroic mould. With the zeal
    | worthy of the apostles of old, they
    jdedicated themselves to the demo-
    cratic movement as if it were a
    jsacred cause, justifying any sacri-
    fice. Their aim was simply to
    work and not te count the cost, to

    contribution to the radical news- next sentence he wttered a pro-
    paper has not received its just phetic warning that unhappily
    due because it was his fate to went unheeded af‘the time. “An
    work with a colleague who was a inarticulate majority brooding
    man of more than ordinary talent. over unredressed wrongs 2nd j
    With self-effacing modesty, he had unventilated grievances is;
    kept himself in the background, serious menace. Ts this what Bar-
    content so long as the shining gifts hados wants °”
    of his lieutenans were used to In due course
    raise the standard of the paper phety was fulfil)
    he cherished with a mother’s love. of discontent
    His talents: which made him not outlet or
    the least of the journalists the upheaval
    West Indies have produced, were occurr
    overshadowed by the gifts of the realis
    man who became a unique figure fores
    in Barbadian journalism, to I
    EB Wickham had br




    Wic



    m’s pro-
    he forces

















    sed by the career i Democratic
    n f C. P. Scott, the edit ‘ T
    of the Manchester Guardian, and @ Or
    t

    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

    re








    DIARIES !! DIARIES !! \
    ; AT THE
    ADVOCATE STATIONERY





    DIARY

    Murdoch would say) the Doge’s Palace
    was shut, so I had te content myself with
    sitting on the Rialto Bridge eating cher-
    ries and watching the Dukws go up and







    Every Purpose

    down the Grand Canal. Later I did the BROOMS BRUSHES
    usual gondola trip including the journ y ee Yard raga

    under the Ponte dei Sospiri (Bridge cf Cobweb Wire ae
    Sighs to you). As I was passing under —— ot e

    this handsome overhead bridge a note Steel ; Paint

    fluttered from the fair hand of a Venetian — Also —

    and I was quick enough to save it from CLEANERS rr POLISHES

    the murky water. The Queen of cities WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

    has been attracting the attention of our
    local travellers and I am sure they will
    be interested to know what was written
    on the paper. For their benefit I will
    translate the long Italian hand :

    Successors To

    C. S. PITCHER & CO.
    Phone 4472, 4687

    BECKWITH STORES












    “In lovely Venice |
    They don’t play teniss : |
    They roll their eyes

    On the Bridge of Sighs”.

    This precious document together with a
    pigeon’s feather from St. Mark’s Square
    and a button ripped from a gondola seat
    I propose to present to the Barbados
    Museum on the day that I can walk along
    a clean stretch of beach on the Leeward
    coast. Until then I intend to hang on
    to my treasures.

    * * *

    fame has been telling ladies and gentle-
    men in London about the West Indies.
    “The great handicap” said the Royal
    lady “from which the West Indies suffer

    . is the attitude of sitting back and
    looking for help from outside. One old
    lady, living alone in a single room, and
    bearing the historic name of Bella
    Stewart, explained,to me that she had
    formerly had two rooms. ‘The ruin of;
    one was quite visible, but she said, she
    was waiting for the Lord to provide her
    with a new roof. I was not quite sure
    whether she was referring to the
    Almighty or to my Lord Athlone. I
    found out that she had plenty of rela-
    tions who could easily have put a new
    roof on this tiny room. And even some
    of the owner classes have the same
    attitude of sitting back rather than of
    being up and doing.” But the Royal
    Princess had to add : “Life is so pleasant
    and easy and the sea so warm that it is
    very natural to leave today what car
    be done tomorrow or even the day after.”
    Which isn’t much different from our
    dear old dolce jar niente is it ? ;

    * * *





























    & Tartan






    _ Lastex &
    Woollen &
    Beach Shorts

    ‘
    {
    SWIM TRUNKS
    from $5.50 }

    MACQUEEN HATS
    from $8.64

    Times the other day, an enormous adver-
    tisement inviting fog-bound Londoners
    to fly overnight to sunshine by B.O.A.C
    Ah sez I to myself : Sez I look out for
    Barbados, there’s bound to be something
    about Barbados. But not so much wa:
    there as one squiggly reference. There
    was a fantastic picture of Port of Spain
    as seen through the eyes of a visionary,
    a really attractive Spanish Town in
    Jamaica with fountain spouting, and a
    bit about fascinating streets of Lisbon :‘
    pink sands in Bermuda : sailin g off the
    Bahamas, the Copocabana Beach at Rio
    and even a safari up from Nairobi.
    B.O.A.C., the readers of the Times are
    told, can make their day dreams reality
    overnight : but their day-dreams don’t

    a a a I
    OO —

    ————————>=
    — SE



    SPORT COATS—plain &
    patterned in light-weights

    y
    i
    {
    from 00
    include Barbados. I wait with interest i }
    an explanation of this seeming neglect.
    Perhaps next week they will drop the (
    bit about safari in Nairobi and give little Da Costa & Co. Lt e 1
    England a break. That is if Sir Miles “ t

    Thomas hasn't got here by then, when
    we should get a full age reserved for










    Here at last the Bay Street Window is
    beginning to look like a Junior Esplan-
    ade. If a few business houses were to
    offer Prizes for the cleanest beaches

    HEADQUARTERS

    Barbados alone. Wi ‘5 day-dreaming
    aka 3 your MAKE
    ~~

    ee’ “| GODDARDS |
    Thursday — It’s very encouraging to find ,, ii
    that over in Antigua prizes are being YOUR i
    given for houses and gardens, etc. etc i
    4



    Just Arriced

    is : ‘ Xmas S
    we might see something (a donkey bray-|\} XMAS PUDDINGS
    ed just then, but I won't give up). —By Morton's

    XMAS PUDDINGS

    Q. Why not try the Boy Scouts ? —By Sheriffs Canada
    A. That's an idea. ‘ — ee Chivers }
    MINCE MEAT ;

    * * * y Morton's

    MINCE MEAT

    —By
    PLANTER'S NUTS
    CASHEW NUTS
    CHOCOLATES in Boxes
    1-Ih, 2-T, 3-b
    MARSH MALLOWS

    {
    {
    Chivers / i i)
    harbour why not scrap the 5 Year Plan poem Wee 8 /
    and get on with the deep water harbour ?
    t
    )
    t
    \
    \

    * * *

    “GOLD BRAID” Cocktail
    We have large stocks of
    Whiskey, Phone to-day,

    ’ - SPEY ROYAL ‘
    Saturday — I've been looking out for those Cocktail SCOTTISH CREAM i
    4 f : Tempters } HIGHLAND QUEEN 4
    Pride of Indias on Rockley Beach but all is | GRANTS \
    By . s COLOURED ONIONS | PERFECTION
    i ve seen so far is a great wide gully that CHEESE in 4 = py Kt
    Pa are - ¢hic| ) PEANUT BUTTER ee ane i
    never saw before. If it held water this OLIVES LORD CALVERT Si}
    would be fun for the little boys who could PEANUTS SEAGRAM i;
    i ; LOBSTER PASTE CANARSAN CLUS i
    race their boats in the canal and run ANCHOVY PASTE - i}
    along the sides to watch. But the canal OYSTERS = ' egetables a
    seems to be jus i ae ve SAUSAGES
    een ) just as useless as the Queen’s ANCHOVIES

    FROZEN VEGETABLES
    FRESH FRUIT

    FROZEN FRUIT (
    FROZEN HADDOCK }
    SMOKED KIPPERS

    Park Dry Lake and more out of place ANTI PASTO
    P.S. How many people are planting] ,) oenae cael
    : n the high ines Ki ‘BISCUITS

    FRESH VEGETABLES R}
    '
    {

    ut trees to cash in

    of copra. ?



    SS See
    Sl
    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

    15, 1952



    BARBADOS





    Put

    On Bond F

    Defendant Advised By
    Counsel To Plead Guilty

    [VOR GOODRIDGE of Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
    was yesterday bound over in the sum of’ £50 to keep the

    peace for 18 months by Mr
    the Court of Grand Sessions after he withdrew his plea of

    . Justice J. W. B. Chenccy at

    not guilty to effecting~a public mischief on May 2 this year
    and pleaded guilty to the offence when the first witness was

    giving evidence.

    Mr. G. H. Adams, Q.C., who bound by the evidence given then,
    appeared on his behalt, advised and once the evidence was re-
    him to plead tuilty. levant to the issue before the

    Mr. F BE Field, Assistant Court it was admissible.

    Atte rney General, prosecuted for Mr. Adams said that the only
    the Crown reason he had advised his client

    Goodridge was charged with to plead not guilty was the abso-
    effecting the public mischief lute lack of connection between the
    when he gave a statement to the prisoner’s statement and the sub-

    Police in which he said _ that
    about 7.04 p.m. on May 2 Arn-
    old Cave of Welchman Halj and
    he were passing through Russia
    Gully on their way to An-
    drews Factory in a car when a



    feaucnt activities of the Police.
    There was not a tittle of evidence
    to show that the Police acted on
    the statement. A leading question
    Such as the Prosecutor had put
    could hardly be more improper

    or Effecting Public

    THREE

    ADVOCATE

    RETURNING



    One of the batches of Barbadian girls who were interviewed by the Social Welfare Officer in 1949 prior

    to the selection of 38 as Hospital domestics to work in England

    later this month.

    Three of the 38
    Of the others, 21 are being trained for the Nursing Service.

    will be returning home

    ite on itd ee : ; N 7
    for Arnold Cave to give evidence,
    Cave said that he had really been Hon. G.B. Evelyn M.L.C.

    man flagged down the car and The Prosecution should have not-
    ,Cave who was driving it stopped. ified the “ prisoner of any addi- Mr. Adams asked permission

    The man was about five feet, tional evidence he intended

    seven inches tall, medium. build, bringing and the case should not
    i, wore dark clothes and held a be allowed to continue The accidentally shot at Goodridge’s
    revolver in his hand. Cave and essentia] ingredient had been left home when Goodridge was ex-
    he got out of the car and he out of the deposition. One could amining a revolver. He had told
    grabbed at the revolver. A shot well say that the Police could Goodridge’ not to say anything
    went off, passing through his have acted on somebody else’s about it because he feared he
    right fore finger and going into statement. . might die and Goodridge and his

    Cave’s chest. He would ‘not be family would be involved.

    able to recognise the man if he No Leading Questions Mr. Adams said that the lie
    saw him again, _ Mr. Field said that the ques- to the police had threatened the
    Gave Statement tion was no leading question. liberty of no one ac Goodridge
    Set. Cecil Hutchinson said that ‘The reply could have been any- had specifically said that he could







    he saw Goodridge at the Hospi-
    tal sometime after Cave had been
    shot and he gave him the state-
    ment on account of which he was

    thing.

    His Lordship said that the link
    was between the statement given
    the police and their subsequent



    not identify the man if he saw
    him again. The most: His Lord-
    ship should do was to warn him
    not to tell lies to the Police even

    THE RETIREMENT of
    Legislative Council removes
    ing merit from public life i
    earlier years served his novi
    member of the St. Michael a
    Those were the days when

    Hon. G. B. Evelyn from the
    yet another figure of outstand-
    n this colony. Mr. Evelyn in
    tiate in politics by becoming a
    nd the Christ Church Vestries.
    parochial affairs were of the

    more robust type, and Mr. Evelyn always brought to the
    discussions of these parochial bodies a sane and balanced
    outlook especially on questions of contract for supplies

    and services.

    He often avoided

    ' ae ep legal con-
    charged. action. He ruled that no question if it were to keep his word to ¢ roversies r °
    He was about to reply to the should begin with “As a result of manly friend ' mr Giuak Toi aumeee ag by
    question from Mr. Field, “As a the statement, = His Lordship said that the con- practising estieltan . in * this
    result of that statement what did Mr. Field asked the witness sequences of making false state- colony, he ‘was able to give
    you do?” when Mr. Adams said “Why have you done this, he~ ments or misleading statements advice which was readily
    that on the deposition there was cause of what he told you?” and to the Police were incalculable accepted by his colleagues rE
    no evidence which would warrant Mr. Adams at this stage in- though in the case before them In later years Mr Evelyn was
    His Learned Friend to put that structed the defendant to plead the Police could scarcely seize elected as a “member of the
    auestion . guilty. : H anyone and it seemed that Good. House for the Parish of Christ
    Mr. Field said that they were Goodridge pleaded guilty ridge’s motives were not wicked. Church. Here again he proved

    WANDERER Fil







    to be a most knowledgeable per-

    sonality and his dignity and
    carriage easily led him to the
    office of Speaker where he suc-
    ceeded the late Sir Harold
    Austin,

    It is the Speaker’s duty to

    preside over the deliberations of
    the House without fear or favour
    and to preserve its traditions.
    This Mr. Evelyn did with a calm

    and impersonal dignity which
    won on his retirement from that
    office, the praise of even mem-

    bers of an opposing political out-
    look.

    The period that he was allowed
    to retire from public life was
    short. He soon accepied a place
    in the calmer atmosphere of the
    Legislative Council where his
    legal erudition and his knowl-
    edge of parliamentary procedure

    gained by years in the Lower
    Chamber made him a valuable
    member in the Council.

    It was during this period that
    he retired as head of the firm of











    HON. G, B. EVELYN



    age of 75 men should retire from
    the ~gislative Council, and it
    is this which tragically robs the

    of men of the calibre
    Bert Evelyn,
    a ae

    C.J. Granted
    5 Petilions

    community
    of George





    Cottle Catford & Co. and also tip ; > —
    from the post of King’s Solici- tates eet a on Mp the Chiel
    oe ee ee vane ‘as Justice Sir Allan Collymor:
    OW gr . ye ‘titions fé tiers
    required that people reaching the SF nimitiistranen The ae ee
    age of 75 should no longer be Petition of Timothy T. Head
    members of the Council. Mr. jey, Esquire, the Public Trustec
    Evelyn has now reached that ofthe island of Barbados to, the
    age. estate of Cyril Yearwood lale of
    His sparse and upright figure ae, oe Road, St, Michael!
    with his quick glance his liveli- “ er ; :
    ness of movement is the result Mr. W W. Reece, Qe
    of intense athletic activity in his imStructed by Mr. L. E, BR, Gi
    earlier years, * Soli¢ itor of ¢ ottle Catford & Ce
    Years of experience as ear petitioner. .
    lawyer. as a legislator and as a Petition of Keturah Hewitt os
    vestryman, make him well suited aay, =a wi yoy ene. oe
    to take part in and advise in thé een Me the ue tate °
    Government of this Island, bu Hew (: Mareanes een yeh ree
    fate decrees otherwise and today he retires again to private life = ot av i We een np .
    carrying with him the respect â„¢S'ucted by cette, Catford 4
    and admiration even of his ©°,for the petitioner. ;
    opponents. Petition of James Thoma
    Rudder of Jackmans, St. Michael,
    ' YACHT WANDERER III arrived in Carlisle Bay on Sunday after a 26-day crossing of the Atlantic. Her His speeches recorded in the Widower to the estate of his
    i crew are Mr. and Mrs, Hiscock. debates of the Legislature stand wife Eloise Rudder deceased,
    Mr. Hiscock, author of many yachting books, has written a story of his “Voyage Across the Atlantic” as a monument to Mr. Evelyn's Mr. J. S. B. Dear instructed
    ' for tomorrow's Sunday Advocate. close reasoning. It was seldom by Hutchinson & Banfield. Solici-
    - . a rei ~~ peermaet that the average person would tors of James Street, Bridgetown
    Rois . agree at first blush to the views for the petitioner,
    2 : - University Of expensed by Mr. Evelyn, but Petition of Ina Greaves of
    Inniss And Wickham i there was never an occasion that Weston, St. James, Widow, to the
    London Pass List he cast a vote or expressed an estate of her husband Watson
    a opinion that it was not supported Greaves deceased,
    @ From Page 4 the strenuous days of the Demo- ga yONOURS EXAMINATION ‘by the soundest of reasons. There Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed
    , cratic League, it owed an equally ~~" 1952 (HISTORY) were occasions when, even by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant of James
    1937, he saw, had brought a tide great debt to the pen‘of the man guided by that reason he voted Street, Solicitor for the peti-
    in Barbadian affairs and, if taken who wrote like an angel to fur- BARKER, LINBKOOK—Second for measures for which he had tioner,
    at the flood, it would bring ther the cause of freedom and Class. personal disdain, but which he Petition of Keith Bernard Fitz-
    fruitful and permanent advan- justice. Though Wickham died B.Sc. (ECONOMICS) EXAMIN- regarded as in the interest of the Gerald Bowen of Black Rock St
    tages to the island. Never was in 1938, he had the satisfaction ATION 1952 community. It, is men like this Michael, Civil Servant, to the
    it more galling for Wickham to even then of knowing that his MARRYSHOW, JULIAN AL- who can overlook their own estate of his father Gladstone
    he an exile in Grenada. He work as a practising journalist BERT—-Second Class Honours. personal feelings and work for FitzGerald Bowen late of Black
    ould have given anything to be jn this island would be remem- L.L. B. EXAMINATION 1952 the gocd of the community. Rock, St Michael, Clerk
    vack in his beloved island, writing bered long after the mouths of PART I The letters Patent and Royal deceased.
    for the cause for which he had his opponents had been stopped CARTER, MARY_SONIA “struci ons provide that at the @ On Page 8
    made great sacrifices. He wrote with dust. Yet there was no bit- —__.... = =—
    his many friends in Barbados terness in hi yul. Incapable |
    urging them to take the fullest of any mean and vindictive action,
    advantage of the upsurge of he was ready to forgive those | q UR i ATNS§
    democratic opinion both in the who had smashed his career and 4
    | West Indies and in the Mother to work with all men of goodwill |
    Country. Once again Wickham’s to raise the scale of living for

    prophetic insight was to be fully
    vindicated. The movement
    launched since 1938, effecting
    far-reaching ¢hanges in the polit-
    ical and economic life of the
    community, was the great devel-

    oment that Wickham had clearly
    foreseen. And if that movement
    owed a great deal to the efforts
    of O’Neale on the platform during

    |
    |





    Kent
    Brushes

    Hair & Shaving

    # #
    a €
    ~ CMV
    A REAL DELIGHTFUL
    SELE

    the people and to make Barbados
    a cleaner and sweeter place than
    it had been before. His devotion
    to the public cause and his mag-
    nanimity of soul were the measure
    of his greatness and entitle him
    tto a high place of honour so long
    as the democratic cause is cher-
    ished in Barbados,
    The End







    CTION

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    Gilette Razors Chromium Cigarette Cases COTTON CURTAIN NET
    Wardonia Rasors Dunhill, Comoy and Grand- 36 ins. wide @ $1.87 per yard
    % slam Pipes White and Cream
    Parker 51 Pens

    Waterman Tapewrite Pens

    | KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

    hase



    Presentation Tins of |
    CIGARETTES

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    CRETONNS

    18 ins. wide @
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    36 ins. wide @ $1.42 per yard

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    $2.27, $2.25, $2.06, $1.80,



    CAVE SHEPHERD & (O., LID.

    10



    11, 12, 12 BROAD STREET





    1

    which leaves E

    fare



    quite

    Of the remaining 34 who left
    Barbados, one has gone over tt
    the United States of America
    three others Nave been marre
    and the other thirty are st'l!
    engaged either as nursing trai
    ees or domestics. Of the 30. 21
    training for the Nursing Servicr

    |

    ischiet —





    Lzbourer Fined
    For Assault

    . eth San

    ford, a












    iabourer

    Kew Lan St Michael was
    rdered to pay i fine of 20/- tired, ing back. Don’
    1 ind 1/- costs yesterday by His suffer faa backache!
    Oospl a vorship Mr. E. A. MeLeod Use A.1. Whice Liniment.
    *olice Magistrate for assaulting Rub it on and let the i

    of its warmth do the rest,
    Buy A.1. today!

    nd beating

    Domesties 9 10. this

    fine is to be

    iola Brice on

    year

    Oc-

    Secretary's

    Returning 3%

    Three more of the 38 Barba-
    in girls who went to England
    Hospital Domestics will be
    etwning home towards the end
    f thi month or early next
    in the SS. De Grasse

    igland in a few
    One of the batch returned
    Twenty-one
    being trained

    sometime ago

    other re



    nurse
    Miss Betty
    Officer,
    ference at the
    Office yesterday that
    » three-year contract on which
    these three girls were engaged
    has been completed, and they
    have asked that arrangements be
    made for their return. Such
    arrangements have now been
    completec and they were r
    have iled in the De Gras**
    from England earlier this week
    The ship has however been de
    laved

    The three who are retuynin
    are Velda Edwards, Clara Knigh
    and Enid Trotman, all of whor
    remained. domestics during their
    contractual period

    Miss Arne said
    applied for entry into the
    ing Services but did not
    the requirements for that Ser
    vice. However they had done

    well, but gave of their best “«

    supervision

    Arne, Social
    told a

    Wel-
    Press
    Colonial







    they hed
    Nurs-

    reach

    under



    7-Page Judgment
    In. Panama Estates
    Chancery Suit

    His Lordship the Vice Chane







    lor, Sir Allan Collymore, K
    yesterday delivered a seven-pi
    judgment in the Panama Estat
    Chancery Suit, and ordered U

    appointment of Receiver
    the plantations mentioned in ea
    of the three suit

    one



    Under the Order, a_ Recel
    will be appointed in respect
    the following Estat Collet
    ind Trents; Lascelles and Mo
    Prospect; and Four Hills

    Delivering his judgment, H
    Lordship observed that “matter



    of great and exceptional difficult

    have been presented to the Cou

    in these consolidated suits. In U
    |
    |
    |
    |

    @ On Page 8



    Profiteer
    Fined £3

    His Worship Mr. E. A. N
    ae Magistrate of Di

    Leoc Police
    rict “A” yesterday fined 56-yea

    ld hawker Christina Broome
    Chelsea Read, St. Michael £3
    be paid by month] jnstalme \
    or two months’ imprisonn j
    vith hard labour for selling t —~
    oconuts to Viola Collym ¥
    1 18 cents on November 14
    The eeconu hould I
    een sold at eight cents ea
    sot. Alleyne attached to Centi
    3tation prosecuted for the Poli

    Rolex Watches

    LOUIS L. BAYLEY
    Bolton Lane



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    STRIPED TROPICAL SUITS
    in Fawn & Erown @ $43,84

    PLAIN WORSTED SUITS

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    in Navy & Brown @ $43.84

    Blue and Grey @ $48.80

    =





    is an alternative o
    imprisonment

    “YoU
    BEING THE








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    CAN RE-LION IT
    SWEETEST TREAT !”

    tt

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    SPORTS COATS

    in Blue, Grey, Fawn and
    Brown — several designs
    from $18.56 to $29.28

    PANTS

    in Worsted, Garlardine and
    Linen from $10.24 to $27.75

    Dial: 2352


    PAGE SIX



    and especially unemployed

    Mr. Adams said that the hope
    of many ef the unemployed wes
    to get employment ‘in Americ,
    and if America felt that Barbades
    leaders were tolerant of Com-
    munism, _Barbadians would cb-
    viously get little .chance of
    employment in the U.S.A.

    Debate on the Plan took seven
    days and was the longest on any
    measure before the House. The
    only members of the House who
    did not speak on the Plan was
    Mr. F. Goddard who is out of the

    nd the Speaker,

    Ameudment Defeated

    Governmen, defeated by a 10O—3
    Majority an amenament to weir
    Resolution for the adoption of the
    Plan made by Mr. E. D. Moitiey
    Which read: “Ke-olved that the
    Housé “of Assembiy agree with
    Social improvement as sct out in
    many of the recommendations for
    the Government's memorandum on
    the Five Year Plan of Develop-

    ment, but resret that it cannot
    ‘ rely ag with the proposed
    principles taxation set ou; in

    the said memorandum.

    During the voting on the umend-
    ment, Messrs Haynes, Barrow ana
    Williatig-were not in the House.
    When the-vote for Government's
    Resolutign= tor adoptin was put,

    Mr. as with these thre>
    were Spresent.

    Votingfor the adoption of ihe



    Plan ige-Mr. L. E. Smith, Mrs.
    E. Ef ne, Mr. R. G. Mapp,
    Mr. C3 sTalma, Mr. E. St. A.
    Holde T. O. Bryan, Mr.oF.
    L. W Mr. G. H. Adams, Br.
    H. G,3 ins, Mr. M. BE. Cox,
    Mr. Js - Brancker, Mr, F. EB.
    Miller. ones :
    Votiie-Against were: Mr. W. A.




    widkd-Mr J. C. Mottley, Mr.
    O. 1 . Mr. V. B. Vaughan,
    - aa alcott and Mr. E. D.
    Mot CPeeey

    The di¥igion on the amendment
    propostii Wy Mr. E. D. Mottley was
    as follows

    oe
    ae





    Holders T. O. Bryan, Myr.
    F. L. Wale@tt, Mr. G. H. Adams,
    Dr. HyG, Cummins, Mr. M. E.
    Cox, Mi-d. E, T, Brancker, Mr.
    W. A, Gi@wford, Mr. J. C. Mot-
    tley, MO. T. Alider, Mr. V. B.

    Vaughe d Mr. F. BE. Miller.
    Ayes A. E. S. Lewis, Mr

    E. K.~ Walcott and Mr. E. D.
    Mottleyz
    Mrs, . Bourne (L), said that

    she felf=that the East Coast
    Road ana Rew Parliament Buila-
    ings wet@ needed .but not urgent-
    y.

    With t2Rard to housing, Mrs.

    Bourne: said that Government
    should Be “complimented for eri-
    bar singe a scheme wheretry
    they lend civil servants

    money 4achuy houses,

    that “Water” was a
    fant matter. In St. An.
    , suffered very much
    wpresent Director of the

























    arbadians.
    it had developed into an attrac-
    tive creature, people not only ad-
    mire it but try to capture it.

    She felt that Government
    should print some copies of the

    Five Year Plan ang distribute
    them to oe eablie.

    Mr. J, A. Ynes (E), said that
    the Five Year Plan contained

    many things with which he was
    in agreement but there were also
    a few with which he did not agree.
    He did not agree with the propos-
    ed taxation.

    He said that what had always
    worried him during his career in
    the House was that he had seen
    taxes raised and yet things were
    left undone while the money was
    spent in other directions. He
    hoped that it would not be so in
    this case,

    Mr. Haynes said that the first
    thing that struck him was the
    $750,000 for Parliament buildings.
    “If there was a gold mine in the
    treasury, the new parliament
    buildings would be most beauti-

    ful.”
    Difficult

    He said that as Mrs. Bourne

    had said, it was very difficult to
    float a loan therefore were they
    going to spend so much money on
    neW parliament buildings when
    there were so many other press-
    ing needs? He _ suggesteq that
    offices for ministers could be
    erected on the Central Foundry
    site. He said that Government
    should have no “foundation”
    worries because only yards away
    Barclays Bank was putting up a
    new building.
    , Mr, Haynes felt that everything
    possible should be done to build
    the East Coast Road. That project
    Was as essential as any other, He
    said that the other items in the
    Pian were essential but he hoped
    that the plan would not be only a
    matter of drawing money from
    the taxpayers, but would be put
    into action,

    With ard to taxation, Mr.
    Haynes saiq that companies’ tax
    should not be touched. He pointed
    out that this was recommended
    by Professor Beasley. “If we do
    not hold some of these industries,
    we will be in a worse position
    than ever,” he said.

    He understoog that £5 was
    charged for every race meeting.
    The Garrison was 27 acres of land
    and four meetings of four days
    each were held a year. “There is
    as many acres at the Garrison as
    on a big sugar factory,” he said.
    “The lowest that should be charg-
    ed per race meeting is £500."

    Mr. J. A. Haynes (E) speaking
    on the question of rum and cig-
    arettes said that the Government
    should follow the policy of the
    British Government, A luxury
    tax system should be introduced
    On keer, whisky and tobacco. He
    was in favour of luxury taxation.
    By doing this they would be hit-
    ting the nail on the head and
    they would arrive home without
    hurting anyone that would feel
    the pinch of the shoe.

    Capital and Labour were made
    for each other and they must no





    plan needs a blood transfusion to
    give it a survival.

    An invitation was
    the Leader of the
    members to make proposals
    it was a great pity that they
    were not invited to the bed
    chamber. They have been asked
    to accept agreements with the
    principles underlying the pro-
    osals of the memorandum in the

    ive Year Plan.

    It was shown in the plan that
    a certain. amount of capital
    expenditure will be made during
    the next five years to the tune
    of sixteen and a half million
    dollars In order to raise the
    revenue the Government is going
    to impose certain taxation meas-
    ures. This plan however was
    subject to modification, It had
    been the experience of members
    of thé House to hear that they
    could net vote against a certain
    measure because the preceding
    House had already accepted the
    proposals. That was a questior
    which members would have to
    decide for themselves

    If the discussion of the Plan
    was,a free and easy one then
    members should not be afraid.

    Housing

    On the question of housing
    the Government was only mak-
    ing provision for 60 houses in
    the next five years but the
    Government would be called
    upon to show where the money
    was going. What about the
    slums? Three hundred and sixty-
    four houses were put down by
    1947 according to the memoran-
    dum but suddenly there are no
    slums in Barbados and only 60
    houses are needed in the next five
    years.

    They should get to the bottom
    of the matter, What was going
    to happen at the end of the five
    years? Would more people be
    employed?

    The Government wanted to im-
    prove productivity and he would
    like to know how they were
    going to set about it. Mechanisa-
    tion was good but the moment
    mechanisation was brought in,
    people would be thrown out of
    jobs.

    Mr. Barrow said he hoped the
    Industrial Development Board
    was not going to make proposals.
    He would have liked to see some
    plan whereby the number of
    available jobs would have been
    increased at the end of five years.
    To say that they were setting up
    an Industrial Development Board
    was not enough. He hoped that
    they had something more substan-
    tial to offer the long suffering
    public of Barbados and the peo~
    ple who were propping up the
    street corners of this country.

    made by
    House for
    but

    With regard to taxation, he
    he was perfectly happy that
    Government had decided to
    raise additional taxation be-
    cause he believed the funds
    were there, provided the im-
    positions were made in the right
    quarter and no undae burden
    was placed on those income
    groups of the population of this
    island who were least able to
    bear it.

    If they came to the company
    tax from which $110,000 was
    upposed to be raised he would
    like to suggest that Government
    iad been singularly unambitious
    n this direction, He hoped that
    Government would set out
    these proposals for direct taxa-
    ion as well as indirect taxation
    ond that they would take full
    ognizance of the incidence of
    taxation and who would ultim-
    ately bear the brunt of it which,
    some instances, they had
    lready imposed,

    He said that it was proposed to

    the







    BARBADOS ADVOCATE
    me ee ee

    Mr. Adams Warns Members Of
    House Against Communism

    House Give 5 Year
    Plan 12-6 Majority

    SPURING THE TWO-HOUR reply to criticisms against
    Government's Five Year Plan of Capital Expenditure and
    ‘Taxution early Thursd¢y morning before the House passed
    thejaliin by a 12—6 major'ty, the leader of the House Mr.
    G. H2-Adams charged members whom he said had recently
    beem associating with avowed Communists with the idea
    of defeating the Labour Government, with failing to see
    that such association was against the interest of Barbados







    the memorandum was any memf-
    tion made of surtax to be imposed
    on companies.
    He said that he would like to
    see an Excess Profits Tax, but he
    could not be as optimistic as the
    honourable senior member for
    Christ Church and would be sur-
    prised if they could raise as
    much as $700,000 as suggested by
    him.

    A large bulk of the money

    osed to be raised in \ ind!
    faxes could even be raised in the
    form of Excess Profits Tax and
    surtax on income and no man
    who fell within the care of
    the Excess Profits Tax should
    have any cause for complaint.

    Members would be surprised to
    hear that a poor underdeveloped
    country like Barbados had
    reached the economic stage
    where it Was the exporter of
    capital and a large number of
    people instead of putting the
    profits into industry in the island
    had been investing their shares
    in other concerns abroad, That
    was a bad state of affairs in
    Barbados when a_ conservative
    estimate of the amount of money
    which was investeq@ outside of
    the colony was $56 million and
    Government could only find!
    $16% million. He _ said _ that}
    instead of the $56 million which
    was being invested outside the
    colony, he put the amount down
    at $82 million.

    If investors in Barbados had
    the interest of the colony at heart
    especially with the abundant)
    supply “of labour available, |
    instead of thinking in terms of,
    what they represented on the |
    financial good |
    and bad security, they would |
    place the interest of Barbados
    first, Unfortunately, the Ex-|
    change Control Board would not!
    go far enough in this respect, but |
    the matter was one which would |

    have to be discussed in the
    House sooner or later.
    Continuing Mr. Barrow said

    that the method of collecting
    Income Tax and Direct Taxation
    could be made more efficient and

    he believed that in the near |
    future they would have to make |

    a step in that direction.

    Dealing with the Entertain-
    ment Tax, Racing and
    and Excise he said that in the
    first two heads, Professor Beasley
    mentioned that when it came ta

    indirect taxation they had_ to
    consider very carefully whether
    the incidence in this respect |

    would not lead to a reduction in |
    the real wages of the people who |
    could least afford to disgorge a |
    further portion of their incomes. |

    BABB Z2 AF SBZAAZ ARBAB BRB AFB AAR A A AH

    A

    :
    i

    2G
















    Customs |



    It was proposed
    valor€m dpities on
    instead af ex-factory cost, by
    which Gevernment expected to
    raise an amount of $180,000, This
    was not a very large amount of
    money that was being raised.
    Government might easily raisc
    75% more than the amount they

    to charge ad
    C.LF. values

    estimated. Government had also
    given the assurance that tha.
    particular tax woulg not be

    passed on, but he was not

    clear as to the machinery which
    would be set up to prevent those
    taxes from being passed on. If
    those taxes were on, there
    must be a reduction in the real
    wages of the bulk of the popula-
    tion,

    With regard to capital expen-
    diture he said that out of the
    total of $1632 million which -
    ernment proposed to raise during
    the next five years, it had divided
    its resources into available funds
    and loan funds. He had already
    said that the $314 million for the
    Labour Welfare Fund was a
    revolving Fund and should never
    have been in the and
    with the existing ure they
    had no power to interfere with it
    and there was no_ indication
    which gave one the assurance as
    to the manner in which those
    funds would be allocated.

    Bad Name

    Referring to the raising of
    loans he said that he had often



    www



    WHITE HORSE
    Scotch Whisky

    In olden days, the crest emblazoned
    on a Knight's shield proclaimed his

    noble ancestry.

    To-day, there is another sign of
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    excellence has been famous

    for over 200

    BABBBLRODS AOS HAAR AD DM Ole ellie lcles Melle tiene tele tte ae 8

    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

    heard in the island that Barba-
    dos had a bad name in the Lon-
    don market and therefore could |
    not borrow from that source. In}
    the first plate he said that he did |
    not know where they got the bad |
    name from because Barbados
    economy had been extremely pli-
    able in the past. It had always
    been very healthy and healthier |
    than that in any other West)
    Indian island. It was therefore a |
    shock that Government was)

    that they had such a)
    bad name that they could net
    hope to raise a substantial sum
    in the London market.

    No satisfactory evidence had
    been given to the Barbados pub-
    Hic as to why the colomy had a

    for COMFORT and
    CONTENTMENT



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    “KLM makes me feel
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    He said that the reason why
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    had never tried. He said that
    when Trinidad, Jamaica
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    though they were that it |
    would be difficult, they were able
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    @ On Page 7

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    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER

    15, 1952





    BARBADOS

    Mr. Adams Warns Against Communism

    @ From Page 6
    alleged that somebody was
    to frighten Barbados out
    king for a loan, but as far
    was concerned, he was not



























































    pking at what the other colon-
    ad dome, unless there was
    hing known which had not
    given to the members of the
    © and the general public,
    )Was more in the whole mat-
    n met the eye, and he could
    Ps ept the position as being
    le,
    l@ counselled members of the
    mmment to stop being “thank-
    r small mercies” and take
    age of the facilities and
    tal assistance available to

    Caribbean Governments
    the World Bank for re-
    tion and Point Four

    mme.

    charged that Barbadians
    "so imbued with a sense of
    al deficiency, thet they re-
    d ina state of stagnation,
    dded that Barbados could
    floated a loan then for the
    ction of the deep water
    ir, and by now, would have
    ying the interest on the
    ut of the money which they
    ow giving back to the
    dustry. i
    ¢ nphasised that the deep
    arbour, a money earner,
    i e given priority, and he
    u, it should be established
    tely. He gave figures to
    ww to what extent it would in-
    ‘ e national income of the

    2d that there was neces-
    plennton, and added that
    the duty of Government
    forward the best plan
    ble. He said that the plan
    e of stagnation and despair
    than one of hope and sur-
    and he hoped that since
    ment had asked for sugges-
    that they would take the
    ions which had been made
    sides of the House in good

    urged Government to take
    estiny of the sountry firmly
    (their hands in the confidence
    the best plan was put for-

    Changed Atmosphere

    plying, ._Mr. G. H. Adams
    aoe looks as if at last we are
    g to the end of this debate,
    although at times it may have
    ed to some of us that some
    the language used and the
    of time in using it was un-
    sary, on the other hand I
    that it has done both the
    of Assembly and the Island
    arbados good that we have
    the debate proceeded, the
    phere had visibly changed.
    ; d cleared and much good
    d resulted.
    ‘He had had one or two sur-
    especially that evening, but
    thought — and he was going
    careful in his language —
    was not overstating it when
    that he felt that the House
    pass the Resolution which
    proposed and which he had
    efore the House. He had
    had any doubt about that
    fore the memorandum was
    jhands of honourable mem-

    Expected

    ‘He never had any doubt that
    it would meet with strong opposi-
    tion nor that it would provoke
    some vituperations because vitu-
    tion was the very breath of
    B nostrils of some honourable
    nbers.
    fe had not thought that the for-
    ous visit of some avowed
    munists to the colony would
    linked up. with what was
    ely an internal matter for Bar-

    wae

    1 Pour some

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    the glass and
    give ita ay ||

    ‘is Id)





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    bados and a matter in which the
    very— one may say — life-blood,
    det alone posterity of Barbados
    was concerned.

    “If [shall have occasion to
    speak rather strongly on some of
    tne remarks made by one or two
    honourable members, it is be-
    cause our physical and political
    future is so very dear to my heart
    as it is dear to most honourabie
    members.”

    While he believed in the good
    sense of the Barbadian, Barbadians
    were very tolerant where strang-
    ers were concerned and very
    critical of their own people. While
    when the debate started there
    vâ„¢s an obvious, open, blatant,
    diabolical attempt at destroying,
    if possible, the Labour Party
    Government of the country, he
    was not exaggerating when he said
    he had cause to know that ovér
    and above any immediate aim, he
    had very good reason to know
    that it was only part of a greater
    attempt at sowing dissatisfaction
    among the rank and file of Bar-
    bados because that was part of the
    Communist technique throughout
    the world.

    “When I was a little child, I
    used to hear some old people say,
    “some people play with a gallows
    and take it for a door post.”
    Some honourable members have
    been playing with gallows. They
    take it for political wisdom.’

    Warning

    He said, “I would like to re-
    peat the reminder given by the
    Honourable Member for _ St.
    Michael that if Honourable Mem-
    bers really and truly have the
    welfare of Barbados, and esptc-
    ially of unemployed Barbadians at
    heart, they would avoid any
    seeming action—and I even know
    there is evidence to eliminate the
    word seeming any seeming
    action with avowed Communists
    when such action would be likely
    to incense America, especially
    when they wanted to get labour
    recguited in America.

    He knew the average Barbadian
    would come down on the right
    side when he heard Government’s
    point of view. The average Bar-
    badian would realise that far
    from that Government doing any-
    thing to hurt him, the Govern-
    ment was rore likely to continue
    the work which individual mem-
    bers of the Government and those
    members who earnestly and sin-
    cerely supported the Government
    had been doing for a number of
    years.

    One thing had been noticeable
    throughout the debate apart from
    the vituperations, and it was that
    certain members came in with the
    object of getting certain things off
    their chests. After they heard
    Government say something op-
    posed to their point of view, they
    adopted an attitude of still say-
    ing what they intended to say
    when they left home.

    “he Senior Member for St.
    George had made some startling
    mis-statements however much be
    might have endeavoured to look
    at the matter from an academic
    point of view. Academic or other-
    wise, one should be careful not
    to exaggerate and not just to sneer,

    The Junior Member for &t,
    James had spoken of “mice”, but
    he did not wish to use a harsh ex-
    pression or he would use a des-
    cription of an animal somewhat
    larger than’a mouse.

    Inferiority Complex

    He was not going into every
    single point made by Honourable
    Members, but he did deprecate
    what was in truth and fact a
    glaring instance of inferiority
    complex shown by some Barba-
    dians, traditionally so he might
    say, in thinking that people who
    had been elevated to the position
    to which the four members of the





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    Execitive Committee found them-
    selves, were dictated to by any-
    body else. The suggestion wa
    that the Governor or some other
    official had written out the memo-
    randum.for them and they had
    swallowed it as part of the infe-
    riority complex. He was not say-
    ing that the memorandum was
    written by the Government. They
    could ask the Junior member for
    St. James who used to write such
    things when he was Government
    spokesman,

    But after a memorandum er
    such like was written, the Govern-
    ment members were not deprived
    of saying what their policy was,
    or of shifting anything they want-
    ed. When an Honourable member
    said it was the hand of Esau and
    the voice of Jacob, he did not
    know how right he was, though
    in a different way. They should
    get out of their head any idea that
    because they may have had an
    eminent financial secretary as
    Head of the Administration that
    therefore any of the policy before

    them was his as distinct from
    theirs.

    4 The Senior Member for St.
    George had said that a belated

    appeal had been made by the Gov-
    ernment to Honourable members
    to make suggestions as to the Five
    Year Plan. It had also been said
    that members of the Labour Party
    were asked to make suggestions
    but the requests were not intended
    for the rest of the House. On the
    26th of February — nine months
    ago—on the floor of the House, he
    told members over and over again
    during his Budget Speech to take

    the Beasley Report, study it and
    make suggestions. .
    Here Mr. Adams quoted from his

    Budget speech in which he asked
    members to make suggestions.
    The Labour Party had had its
    political councils and it was open
    for members to make suggestions.
    He said that the Senior Member
    for St. George and Mr. Cameron
    Tudor had even gone into figures
    and put forward the suggestion
    that all the increase in taxation
    Should come out of rum, and the

    Junior Member for St. Peter had
    to ask if they were lunatics to
    make that suggestion. The very

    people who wanted more out of
    rum were trying to blame the
    Government in speaking of the
    poor man’s rum,

    Not Afraid

    If the Honourable member was
    afraid of the rabble rousers who
    had been invited to come to the
    House thinking that the Govern-
    ment would be afraid, he was not
    afraid. The prefabricated attack
    on the Government that they dis-
    regarded the poor man’s livelihood
    had come from members who
    wanted them to go further than
    the Government were prepared
    to go on the question of taxation.

    “Everybody is guardian of his
    own conscience, I will say no
    more, This 7 will say that Gov-
    ernment had given both time and
    devotion, and serious hard work
    to the formulation of the memor-
    andum than it had ever given to
    anything he had seen Government
    undertake since he was a member
    of the Executive Committee,”

    The question of the intellectual
    dishongsty of the Junior Member
    for St, John arose, and his talk of
    inexcusable ignorance of econom-
    ics. If a man could not keep a
    2 x 4 drug store out of bank-
    ruptcy, how could he pose to talk
    as an authority on economics.

    One should not be deluded by
    the praise thrown at them from
    the other side. The other side
    had put forward an almost iden-
    tical manifesto to the people as
    the Labour Party when they
    sought election So when they
    said that the Labour Party had
    followed along their lines, it was
    irony from the other side.

    Mr, Adams said that there were
    some things mentioned by Mr.

    So, every day John bathes his eyes
    with Optrex, washing away all dirt
    and germs, soothing tiny eye veins.

    “It feels as if there's always some-
    thing in my eyes,” cries John. Mother
    worries: “Oh! Is his sight alright?”





    Alider which Government had
    been thinking of and we still
    thinking of.

    He ‘said that they had worked
    out the memorandum and the
    iter mentioned were those



    which they could be quite sure of

    at resent

    Referring to the talk about
    Doop Water Harbour, he said
    that he had been informed in the
    most excellent terms that there
    was no chance at the present;
    moment of floating a big loan,
    in London.

    They agreed with
    Water Harbour and
    terrified, as some people tried to}
    say, that they would be sacked
    by the waterfront workers. |

    If they were told that onl
    was no chance of floating a loan,
    why did members find it neces- |
    sary to get up one after the other
    and ask about the Deep Water
    Harbour, Mr. Adams asked, He |
    said that they would construct
    the Deep Water Harbour at the)
    earliest possible moment.

    He said that if people with less |
    intelligence than members of the|
    Government could see the ad-
    vantage of having a Deep Water)
    Harbour he did not see why |
    Government could not see it.

    the Deep}
    were not |

    1

    he thought that in replying to
    some of the points it would be
    best to go back to those men-
    tioned during that evening be-/
    cause they were fresher in the}
    minds of members. \

    He asked why did members who |
    objected to the Labour Welfare |
    Fund not object to C, D. and W
    Fund. “Why didn’t they object
    to general revenue,” he asked

    Disendowment

    Mr. Adams next cleared up a
    point for Mr. Talma pertaining
    to the disendowment of the
    Church and said that the Five
    Year Plan was not a programme
    of all the legislation they were
    bringing in.

    He asked those
    had suggested disendowment
    they seriously suggested that
    Government would not be acting
    immorally to release the clergy
    without a cent.

    They made a manifesto and
    put it before the public. They
    came before the public with the
    plans, They had not made false
    promises at the time of. the
    election which they knew they
    could not carry out and the

    promises nfade were all inclu

    members who
    if

    in the plan which every mem ver
    had a chance of looking at.

    As far as possible they were
    going to see that nothing would
    go up that would affect the or-

    dinary man. Clothing in London
    today was cheaper than the
    clothing in Barbados. INems of

    cheap food
    would not be

    and cheap clothing
    affected.

    The Government had been at-
    tacked from many angles and
    many proposals had been made.
    Certain improvements had to be
    made and these improvements
    would be a benefit to the public.

    There were certain things in
    the memorandum which were not
    considered, In the lists of mat-
    ters they should have placed in
    a Tuberculosis Sanitorium. They
    were still considering this item
    Because this was not included in
    the plan many strong criticisms
    were levelled at the Government
    but most of the time these crit-

    icisms were coming from the
    other side.
    There was much talk about

    Development and one member
    suggested that the Development|
    Plan should be confined to agri-
    culture.

    They had set aside $1,000,000 |
    for the establishment of a Devel-|
    opment Board which was to make |
    recommendations for development |
    of the colony.

    S*His sight is fine!" says Doctor. a
    trouble is inflammation caused by
    glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”



    “Well!” says Mother qome days later,
    “I'm glad we learned about Optrex—
    you're areal ‘bright-eyes’ now John!”

    _ PROTECT YOUR EYES wth







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    your eyes need

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    at

    “ESSO SERVICE”

    Barbarees, P.G. Stewart. Proprietor

    Remember Come in and let's get



    N




    PAGE EIGHT



    DIED

    SMITH-—On Novembet 14, 1962. At her
    residence 2nd Avenue, Nurse Land,
    Carrington's Village — BERYL VIOLA
    SMITH. Her funeral leaves the above
    address at 4.30 p.m. to,day for St
    Michael's Cathedral and thence to the



    Westbury Cemetery Friends and
    relatives are asked to accept this
    intimation.

    Rawle (Son}, Marie, Joan, Brenda,
    Nelly, (daughters) and Grandehil-
    dren.

    15.11. 52—1n

    nn

    THANKS

    ———
    BRATHWAITE—We through this medium
    say thanks to all our friends and
    sympathisers who sent us wreathes
    cards and in other ways showed us
    sympathy in our recent bereavement
    occasioned by the death of ovr beloved
    James Brathwaite.
    Mrs. Asgill (mother-in-law) Lin-
    douise, is, wie, Dalores, Harcourt,
    (children). 15.11.52—1n

    FOR RENT

    HOUSES

    pt

    BUNGALOWS — Two Modern Bunga-
    lows Bersford & Eunice, Maxwell's Road,
    fully furnighed, all modern conveniences
    including linens and silyers. Contact
    Nurse Pilgrim, Maxwell's Coast, or Phone
    8101. 14.13.52—3n

    —
    ee & ag eo al a furnished,
    it. wrence On-Sea, MEPs

    3.





    fn.
    10
    FARAWAY — Fully turnished 3 bed-;
    room house, St. Philip coast. Lighting
    plant, Watermill supply. Ca t, 2
    Servant rooms. Monthly rent plus
    $3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
    4476 1,11,52—t.f.n





    NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed-
    room house, Crane coast Double Garage
    3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
    mill. supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3
    cleaning charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial
    4476. 2.11.52—t.f.n,

    MISCELLANEOUS

    HOUSEWIVES — You can now Rent a
    JOHNSON’S Electric “Beautifior’ Floor
    Polisher at only $1.00 per day. Beautify ,
    your Floors and Furniture in time for
    Xmas by using JOHNSON’S Wax Products
    and Floor Polisher, Phone 4748. K. J
    Hamel-Smith & Co., Ltd., Bridge ae

    9.1 -5n

    “WANTED —
    HELP wears

    (chinese ee

    EXPERIENCED QUALIFIED. BOOK-
    KEBPER for Limited Liability Company.
    Apply to P.O. Box 84, Roseau, Dominica,
    B.W.1. 13.11.52—t fn.











    MISCELLANEOUS

    WANTED TO BUY
    BOTTLES — Empty 10-oz. Beer
    cartons. Stansfeld Scott &

    —1,11.52—t.f.n





    Co., Ltd

    ANNOUNCEMENTS

    AT THE COTTAGE GIFT SHO)
    TOYS Jig-Saw Puzzles, Animals, as
    Crackers, Decorations. No parking prob-
    jem. 10 d.m. to 12 a.m, — 4 p.m. to 6.30



    Pane 14,11,52—2n.
    BROKEN DENTURES—The worst can
    be skilfully repaired, fractured, and

    missing Teeth replaced, slack and falling
    Dentures refitted with special imported

    material.

    SQUARE DEAL DENTAL LABORA-
    TORY = (Removed from Reed Street to
    Roebuck Street) Opposite Coca Cola Co,

    13,11.52--3n.
    career ieee ner rictenceieneirinneil

    PRENCH FASHION available now.





    ley 8 Apply to M. Farmer, Walkspring,
    St

    Mileage under 3,000, Telephone 2949.

    ing two.(2) Hillman Minx; Morris Oxford
    Austin A-40, Vauxhall Velox, Ford Pre-
    fect, Chrysler Windsor suitable for Hire
    especially and a 1938 Chrysler Royal
    suitable for conversion to Pickup—Dial
    4616, Courtesy Garage.












































    FOR SALE



    AUTOMOTIVE

    BEDFORD VAN -- 10/12 ewts. — lit-
    tle used and in really good condition

    Dial 4616, Courtesy Garage
    14.11,52—-6p

    CAR—Standard 8 WP: Tyres & Bat-

    tery new, in good condition. Dia) 2582
    16.11.5°—3n







    CAR-- Wolseley.
    15,243 miles.

    Perfect running order
    Centact Blow 95—273

    15.11.52—Bn. | j



    CARS—Sedan Morris 8 and one Wolge-

    Thomas. 15.11.62—3n

    CAR — Morris-Oxford, good as new.
    4.11.52—t.f.n.



    “USED CARS — A fine selection includ-

    14.11.52—6n.



    ELECTRICAL





    wADIOGRAM — Une H.M.V. Radio-
    gram. With 3 speed automatic Record
    Changer. Seen at Manning Electrical
    Dept. 8.11.52—6n.

    X'MAS ‘TREE |LIGHTS with Nursery
    Rhymes (12 to set) — Dial 4391 — Cour-
    tesy Garage. 14.11.52—6n.





    LIVESTOCK

    GUERNSEY COW—First Calf, fresh in
    milk 25-30 pts. H. Rayside, No: 3, St.
    John 15.11.52—2n

    1 HORSE, CART & HARNESS ror Sale.
    Herbert 55 Tudor St., City Dial
    . 14.11.52—2n.





    c
    3686

    —_——————$S$ ——————————

    RACE HORSE—Galashiels, 3 year old
    filly by Vmiddad (winner of the Ascot
    Gold Cup and second in the Derby) out
    of La Bora (winner and dam of winners)
    by Palais Royal. Remainder of pedigree
    supplied if required. Apply: Hon. V. C
    Gale 15,11,52—4n

    MISCELLANEOUS

    BRONNLEY’S BATH SOAP — large
    size makes a nice Xmas present.
    Reduced from 3/6 to 2/6 cake. Assorted
    Scents. “night's Ltd. 14.11,52—6n.

    DIARY—A_ useful |Gift for a friend
    abroad *“The B’dos Engagement Diary”
    With 12 Beautiful pictures of the Island
    and the price is only 2/-. KNIGHT'S
    LTD 14.11.52—3n,

    GAS RANGE with built-in oven. For
    information Phone 5063. 14. 11.52—2n.











    HOUSEHOLD of all
    . Owen T. Allder, 114 Roebuck
    Street. Dial 3299. 16.8.62—t.f.n,



    HARDBOARD — Standard Hardboard.
    Sizes # x 4 and 1 x ¥ for Ceilings and
    partitions. ‘Only 15 cents per sq. $;
    G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. — Dial
    4222. 14,11,.52—3n,

    “NERVITONE [WINE” An acceptable
    Xmas gift for your convalescent friends.
    Large and small bottles in stock. Knight's
    Li s 14,11, 52-—3n.



    eee ere
    wilt QRONS® ig pad Wie Bas
    e) be

    t $22.84 each. G. W. & Co.,
    Ltd. Dial 4223, : 14.11.52—3n.

    POST—36 Wallaba Posts 6 to 8 ft. long
    Offers in writing to C.R.K. C/o Ad te
    Advtg. Office, {o-11 bo a,























    twenty-three (23) er more pints of fresh
    milk daily to the §t.
    as from ist January, 1963

    signed up to and including Saturday 6th

    years of age.

    PUBLIC NOTICES |}

    CLASSIFIED ADS.

    PARISH OF 8T. LUCY
    Tenders are invited for the supplying of

    Lucy’s Aimshouse
    Tenders will be received by the under-

    December, 1952
    ©. L. DEANE,
    Clerk to Poor w Guardians,
    . Lucy
    16.11.58—3n.



    Ni

    PARISH OF sT. LUCY
    Applications for one or more vacant

    Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at the Alexan-
    dra School will be reeeived

    jater than Saturday 28th inst.
    must be daughters of Parishioners of St.
    Lucy in straitened circumstances and not

    me not
    \didates

    jess than eight and not more than twelve
    Forms of application must

    be obtained from the Parochial Treasurer

    on office days.

    must accompany each appl
    o

    A Baptismal Certificate
    jon.
    -
    Vestry Clerk,
    St. Lacy.
    15.11. 4—3n.

    AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITION

    NOTICE TO BAKERIES
    The retail prices for standard sizes of

    bread Exhibits will be as follows:—

    Bread—Plain (or salt) retailing
    Be., 10c., Ide.
    Butter Bread, retailing at 12c.
    Plain Sweet Bread, retailing at 10c. j
    Machine Sweet Bread, retailing at
    10¢., 4c.
    Fancy Sweet Bread, retailing
    10c., Ide, |
    i. P. PETERKIN,

    Secretary. |
    15.11.52—In. |

    at



    "The Parisian Dress Shop

    SHEPHERD STREET
    This is to notify my patrons that the
    above will be re-opened for business from
    to-morrow 4th November.
    13.11.52—4n



    NOTICE

    THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO., LTD.
    NOTICE is hereby given that applica-
    tion has been made to the Directors of
    the above named company by Augustus
    Charles William Griffith for the issue of
    a share certificate for four shares, Nos.
    1753917542, inclusive, dated 4th August,
    1943, upon the statement that the certifi-
    cate issued to the said Augustus Charles
    Wiliam Griffith has been lost and not
    deposited with anyone as security or
    otherwise, and notice is hereby given that
    if within thirty days from date hereof
    no claim or representation in respect of
    sven original certificate is made to the
    Directors, they will then proceed to dea)
    with such application for a duplicate.
    By order of the Board of Directors.
    i, H. CORBIN,
    Secretary. |
    14.11.53—

    ~ Public Official Sale

    (The Provest Marshal's Act 1904







    (1904-6) 8 30).
    On Tuesday, the 25th day of Novem-
    ber, 1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in

    the afternoon will be sold at my office
    to the highest bidder for any sum not
    under the appraised value

    All that certain piece of Land con-
    taining by t 4,047 juare
    feet situate at Peterkin’s Road, k

    Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael,
    ting and bounding on lands of J
    Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide,
    or however else the same may abut and
    bound together with the Chattel-
    Dwelling House, Buildings, &¢,, ap-
    praised as follows:—

    The whole property appraised to one
    thousand three hundred and forty-six
    dollars and forty-one cents ($1,346.41)
    Attached from Ralph 5! Williams

    (OND gb Deposit tobe. Yala on day

    of purchase.

    but-
    K







    Marion

    bn York under Captain D. K.

    \s,

    | Potter, Mr.

    \'zk. BH F.



    In Carlisle Bay

    !—Mar,
    e Welfe, Philip H. Davidson,
    Franklyn D. R., D’Ortac, Lady Steadfast,
    Sunshine R, Confident I. G., Marea He

    rietta, Laudalpha, Everdene, Rebecca :

    Lewis.
    Motor Vessels:—Jenking Roberts, T. B

    Schoone

    Radar.

    ARRIVALS

    Seh Laudaipha, 60 tons,

    from St

    Lucia under Captain B. Gumbs. Con-
    —_ to the Schooner Owners’ Associa-

    Sch. Lady Steadfast 56 tons, from St

    Lucia under Captair Rv A. Marks. Con-
    saeet to the Schooner Owners’ Associa
    nm

    8.58. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931

    to Robert Thom Lid.
    Yacht Viking, 3 tons, from Sweden wn-

    der Captain S. Holmdah!

    DEPA
    Seh. Emeline for British Guiana.
    8.S. Archelangeios for British Guiana

    Seawell

    ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.
    From Trinidad Ne. 12th
    R. Field, M. Field, L. Ramirez,

    O'Connor, J $

    Procope, W. Kaliff, F

    | Mansoor, E. Robertson, M. Robertson, M

    Jones, E. Neskeit.
    For Trinidad Nov.
    E. Leelum, S. Leelum
    For Grenada Nev. 12th
    W. Julien, A. Grant.
    From Trinidad Nov. 13th
    L. Sweeney, A. Stroosnijder, O. Haif-
    hide, H. Deane, J. Peters, E. Hernandez,
    A. Larremendi.
    For Janmica Nov. 1%th
    G. Gregory, J. Gregony, R
    A. Livock
    For Trinidad Nov. 12th
    N.. Jemmott, J. Vangelder, BE. Szun-
    yoyh, A. Pan, E. Pan, B. Pan, B. Pan
    DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
    For Antigua Nev. 12th
    S. Sharp, E. Sharp, H. Sharp, J
    McKay, F. Lake, A. Perks, L. Perks
    R. Gratlet
    Fer Puerto Rico Nov.
    M. Maggi, D. Maggi, 1.
    Wiles, C. Cox, B. Maggi
    For St. Kitts Nov.
    R. Canning.
    Among the passengers arriving toda
    by the S.S. Gelfite are: —
    Mr. C. H. Alexander, Mr
    T. Bowring, Miss V. Bowring and Mrs
    Vv. E. L. Bowring, Mrs. E. Bundy, Miss
    H. G. Cameron, Dr, and Mrs. D. §
    Carroll, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. B. Connell
    Mrs. A. L. Clarke, Mr. and Mrs. J
    Davey, asd two sons Mrs. M. O. Ether-
    ington, Miss D. A. Etherington and J. V
    Etherington, Mr. P. G. C. Foster, Mr

    Lith

    13th
    Edwards, D

    13th

    and Mrs. M. M. Greaves, Mr. R. Myer,

    Hon. and Mrs. Elsie Myer, Mrs, K.
    Noott, Miss J. E M. Novit,
    Mrs. EB. O’Brieny Mr. and MrseC. A
    and Mrs.
    son, Miss B. E. St. Hill, Dr. and
    H. E. Skeete, O.B.E,, Miss 8. D
    Shepherd, and Mrs. M. H. Woodhouse
    intransie passengers include Col
    Beadon, O.B.E., and Mrs
    Beadon and two children, Sgt. E. N
    Downer, of the R.A.F., Mr. E. Mills
    C.B.E., and Mrs, Mills, and Mr.
    Mrs. D. M. O'Neale.

    In Touch With Barbados
    Coastal Station

    CABLE AND WERELESS (West Indies)
    Limited, advise that they can now com-
    municate with the following ships through

    their Barbados Coast Station:— I

    S.S. Kim, s.s. Ravnanger, s.s, Sabrina
    8.5. Calliroy, s.s. Dolores, s.s.
    tokles, s.s. Hestia, s.s. Brasil ss. Arch

    angelos, s.s. Esso Den Haag, s.s. Golfito,
    Atta-

    5.8. America, s.s. Pathfinder, s.s

    lanti; ss. “Marco Polo, s.s. Iselin, s,5
    Caraibe, s.s. Trivia, s.s. Colombie, 8
    Tapajoz, s.s. Loide Panama, 8.8
    Sofia, s.s. Antigua, 8.5. Hastings,
    Abraham Larsen, 8.8, Stromboli,
    Kronviken, 8.8. Casablanca, s.s.









    8.8, Norhval, s.s. S. Pedro, s.s. Biogra-
    Athel-
    Wilford, &s.
    Merrimac, s.s, Sundial, s.s

    pher, s.s. Southern States,
    viscount, 5.8. Thule, °s.s,

    Ancap, 8.8
    Canadian Challenger,
    Zelos, 8.8.

    s.s. Lyria,
    Canadian Constructor.

    E. Caroline, Gita M), |

    \at

    Gregory, |

    and Mrs. |

    Mr, end

    D. B. Rice and

    and

    Themis-

    8
    8s
    $s

    Mistra, |
    |
    |

    8.8

    7-Page Judgment
    in Panama Estate
    Chancery Suit

    @ From Page 5
    unhappy state of affairs revealed
    in these proceedings, it cannot be
    denied that the trustees are at
    variance. There is entire disagree-
    ment between one section of
    them and another and having
    failed to agree, they still remain
    variance in spite of efforts
    made at reconciliation.

    In addition, certain of the
    trustees have been excluded by
    the others irom the performance
    of their trust duties. These are
    grounds on which a Court should

    6 Months For Thief |

    showed him a bag comtaining 12
    dead fowls.
    The fowls were

    1952

    15,

    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER



    @ From Page |












    taken to the}



    Black Rock Police Station. Nine c The Me; Rg va
    of the fowls were identified by Dominica antigua, Montserrat
    Elma Hoyte as her property. Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
    Belgrave called on one witness Monday, 17th inst
    who said he knew nothing about The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
    ‘he oo NOTICE accept Coren and Fussengers for
    minica, ntigua, ontserrat,
    Bere. seetenelng Belarars evis and St. Kitts. Sailing

    His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith
    told him that the kind of offence
    was becoming very rife and he
    would have to go to jail as he
    had three previous convictions, |{{
    Belgrave said he was sorry for}))
    what he had done and asked the
    court to impose a fine an him.

    C.J. GRANTS PETITIONS

    appoint a Receiver to protect the
    trust properties, which according
    to the testimony of many experi-
    enced planters and agricultural-

    ists are in a sad and sorry state
    which

    and the condition of

    steadily becomes worse as time

    passes,
    The Court will appoint

    tioned in each

    one
    Receiver for the plantations men-
    suit. The relief
    sought by the plaintiffs in the

    ‘nature of partition and accounting

    cannot in the circumstances

    be

    granted. The plantations will be

    ‘managed by the Receivers under
    \the direction of the Court. The

    \taxed costs of the parties will be

    allowed them.



    London—the Premier Port of the
    Empire — equipped for all ‘types
    of ships and cargoes,

    |
    |
    |

    for full particulary apply:
    FNERAL



    Or

    apel

    |

    Covered Buttons, Buckles, Pleating, also| §) now to the Daily Telegraph
    ready made Pleated Skirts on sale. 22| England's ing Daily avananen TE xa
    Swan Street and Busby Alley. a in 08 r only a few Provost Marshal's Office, ;
    : 13.11,52—3n ye after London. Contact| ¢th November, 1952.
    GIFT PARCELS—Let us send your po eee ee go. Tha, 0.11,52—3n
    Candy GIFT eARee 10 SS ee . . 7.4,53—t.f.n
    Leave your order C. ave
    Shepherd), 1-Ib tins 98c. 6-1) tins $5.96 STOVES — The famous TURM PURLIC SALES
    cehaes and Postage included VALOR — 3 Burner on stand,
    z 15.11.52—-2n. |} & Ovens — DIAL - ae
    —_—_———— |GARAGE. 44.11,52—6n,
    SCALES—A_ few r seales at REAL ESTATE
    Diamond Rings $17.64 each, mea up to 28 Lad Gov-
    ernment stam) . G. W. Hutchinson &
    LOUIS L. BAYLEY Co,, Lid. Dial 4222, 14.11.52—8n,
    Ur ~ witty vile i actos of land at St
    TEA SETS—An ideal gift. Lovely 24-| @lizal ie, St. Joseph.
    ence RARES,| piece Tea Seis at $1048 cach, G. W.] Two, (2) acres of land below St. Joseph's
    Hutchinson & Co. Ltd, Dial 4222. Church, Both beside the main road.
    14.11,52—3n.| Three (3) spots of land at Maxwell
    HAIR BEAT J I Y Road. Eagh spot consists of 12,600 square
    , USED BLOCK STONE ¥ and 2 bioeks | feet.
    FOR WEDDINGS, SXHrr: 10007 used Lumber Pine Joist, P 8,000 square feet of land at \$t. Miehael's
    FOR ye pas. aint Flooring, Windows and Doors, also Pine | Row next | to Alleyne: Asthurs bond
    BOB! S47! WW Boards. Dial 95-268; . 5 a small deposit and the bal
    MADAME EDGHILL, TWO MILE joards. Dial 268 15.11.52—2n rae posit an e lance i
    . XMAS TREES—Spray painted Green| For all particulars apply to D'Arcy A
    PRICES REASONABLE or White. Dial 2496 for particulars. Scott, Middle Street or dial 2645
    . 18.11,52—2n 15. 11,52—3n





    MODEL FACTORY
    ENGINES
    That Work By Steam




















    FURNITURE
    AUCTION

    at —

    “ LYNCHBURGH ”

    Sth Avenue, Belleville

    on

    MONDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER
    at 11.30 a.m
    We are instructed by Mrs. 3. M.
    Barrera to dispose of her furniture
    and effects as listed below.
    VIEWING MORNING OF SALE. @
    } Hat Stand, Set 4 Morris Chairs ¥
    with Spring Cushions, Armchairs, %
    Berbice Chair, Several Occas. %
    (Tables, Dining Table, Dining @
    Chairs, Sideboard, Dressing Table @
    with Full Length Mirror and Stool,
    Dressing Table with small Mirror, @
    Double Bed with Vono Spring,
    °
    AUCTIONEERS
    John 4. Biadon |
    ie Co. }
    |
    Phone 4640



    Single Bed with Vono Snring (ALL
    THE ABOVE IN MAHOGANY).
    » Cedar Wardrobe with Full Length
    Mirror, Std. Dressing Table,
    Canvas Chairs, Cyp Coffee Table,
    Rush and Cane Seated Rockers,
    English Electric Refrigerator (6%

    ft.)
    Sewing Machine (Recent
    Model) Kitchen Table and Chairs,
    Large Round Mirror with Beveljed
    Rage, Iron Bed and Fibre Mattress,
    and Single Fibre Mat-

    c New Condition, Singer

    t Ptd. Chairs, Linen Basket
    Std. Table, and other items



    Plantations Buildin « $

    5















    LOsT & FOUND



    SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series C. 3992.
    Finder please return same to Casford
    Barker C/o Public Market.

    15.11.52—1n.

    TICKETS—Lost Tickets Series V 2428—
    1952 Autumn Meeting. Series V 2429,
    2425—1952. Mrs. Hilda Dottin, Rockley
    Cc * 15.11.52—1n.

    SAA eaawe
    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE )
    READING ROOM

    “WHAT CHRISTMAS MEANS
    TO ME"

    By Mary







    Baker Eddy
    A small book to carry in your
    bag. It also makes a good gift,
    and can be read, or gurchased at
    the Reading Room over Bowen &
    Sons, Broad Street.
    Wednesdays, #ridays and on sands
    days 10 a.m.—12 o'clock.
    ALL ARE WELCOME
    wwoawwwwy

    10 am.—2 p.m.

    ADVOCATE
    STATIONERY

    GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

    _

    Just the little shop in the village
    where the Best Books, Stationery
    and Xmas Cards are now on show.

    >a eth hb hada

    FURNISH TO-DAY

    The Monay Saving
    ay

    Popular Bureaus, Bedsteads,
    Beds, Wardrobes, Washstands $9.00
    up, Coil and Flat Springs —
    TABLES for Dining, Kitehen and
    Fancy use, Larders, Waggons, Tea

    Trolleys, Sideboards — Kitchen,
    China and Bedroom Cabinets,
    Liquor Cases $5.50 up — DRAW-
    ¥YNG ROOM FURNITURE, Rush

    Furniture for Little and Big Screen

    Frames, Ironing and Laundering

    Boards, Beaches, Office-height

    Stools in wood and rush Rope
    1 $1.20. up



    L: S. WILSON

    SPRY STREET: DIAL 4069















    Rickett Street.

    —_—_—

    MR. THERM ... Announces the
    arrival of the
    MAGNIFICENT

    NEW
    GASEL REFRIGERATOR

    It delivers the goods...
    NO motors, NO belts, NO brushes,

    NO moving NO interference
    with radio, NO rust... Nothing to
    wear out.

    WE HAVE WAITED TO GIVE
    You THE BEST.

    Let Us Show it to You (Working)
    at your Gas Showroom, Bay St.

    SEMASTIC

    DECORATIVE FLOORING TILES

    A PRODUCT OF A DUNLOP COMPANY

    The floor you'll want
    in your home!

    sonal supervision,

    Mr. C. 3. Husbands instructed
    by Heres & Griffith, Solicitors
    of Hig!









    To Members under Rule
    34 the Club will be closed to
    Members from 8 pun. on

    , bth N J .
    until y i
    15.11.52—~1n,

    Priday, 2ist inst.

    B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

    Consignee. Tele. No. 447.





    ‘



    @ From Page 5

    HARRISON LINE

    Street, for the petitioner. OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

    The wills of the following o
    were admitted to probate. Vessel From Leaves Due
    aoe ae Anne ‘ “ ‘i. B’dos
    Skeete, St. Michael, S. “WAYFARER” es ne
    Alfred Austin Belmar, Christ verpool 5th Noy. 18th Nov.
    Chureh, 3.S. “TACOMA STAR” ., Liverpool 15th Nov. 28th Nov.
    Samuel Forde, St, James, SS. “SCHOLAR” * ., M’brough
    DECREE NISI & London 5th Nov. 15th Dec.
    walt ine court for a and/S.S. “PLANTER” ee .. London 28th Noy. 11th Dec,
    atrim: auses, je. 5
    ship qigenmonced decree nisi in HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
    I, Le Oxley, petitioner and} Vessel For Stas ia
    A, O; . Respondent.
    ers SS. “KALLADA” .. London 14th Nov.





    The PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY
    A Self-governing Public Trust for Public Service



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    NOTICE

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    Friendly Society

    MARCHFIELD, 8T. PHILIP

    The results of the raffle in aid
    of Scholarships at Secondary
    Schools’ will appear in the

    THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

    Advocate newspaper on Saturday
    29th November,

    CORPORATION LTD.

    1952
    15.11.52—1n

    CORONATION ILLUMINATIONS
    @
    NOTICE
    e

    WiLL all prospective applicants for CURRENT
    for illumination purposes on the occasion of
    Her Majesty’s Coronation next June, who have
    not yet applied for an allocation of current, please
    note that the date for consideration of these appli-
    collate ante — = to the 22nd instant,
    which da Ompany cannot guarantee

    to consider any further caulieptions.

    THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
    CORPORATION LTD.

    Vv. SMITH.

    General Manager.
    15.11.52. . ia



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    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1952

    HENRY






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    | PAPRIR OFF “Twa

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    PAGE TEN



    BARBADOS



    Barbados Turf Club
    2'. Sweep
    Autumn Meeting 1952














    WATCHING





    it was





    15,

    ADVOCATE

    SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1952



    THE



    DRAWING



    ~ Rheumatism, Ankles Pu
    Backache, Kidneys Strained!



    New Voleantic
    Islands Off Tokyo
    TOKYO, Noy. 12.

    Two new volcanic islands broke |
    i
    surface near Bayonnase Reef in|

    2 . If_you’ feel ¥
    the Pacific several hundred miles} Up Nights, pega A Ee hn {tendince Slee eta 2
    south of Tokyo, according to crew- | piecyousnans, Backache, Leg Pains, | called Syston. Hundreds and hun-
    men of the 46-ton Tonan Maru of ing. Selsaon" ay na Snetia of Tostone, seceie Suave this
    Loss of



    the Tokyo Metropolitan Fisheries, No Benefit—No Pay

    Energy and feel
    your time, Widnes Trouble is the










































    Experimental Station. The very first dose of Cystex goes
    true cause. |right to work helping your Kidneys
    4414 Series Sold AtoZ AA te RR. and SS No, 0000 to 4999 et ond ay b pe aoytoue one eee Sa ' makes you feel fine noe aol. hs a
    lay bu no excess of acids and pl: heavy (80 ee : th +e
    445.000 Tickets sold at 2/- each . 3 Gross $213,600.00 give detailed observation.» Two strain ca your bdatade an that the ¥ | Cyatex wilt satinty “you copapletals
    Less Government Tax @ 4c. per Ticket 17,800, 60 months ago a Jupanese Sgurvey| — properly purity your blood ark mein | ack wenrantse. Yon be'the tafe
    . . properly purify your blood and nin! < suarantse. You be the judge.
    ship with thirty-one sejentists and tain health and energy. if not entirelysatistied just return
    Net $195,800.00 crewmen disappeared near Myojin Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way | \"", {7p beckase and get vou
    : ee Reef, a volcanic island which came Many doctors have discovered by | Cystex “Gilad-tex) costs tt)
    First Horse 17 % $ 33,286.00 to the surface also near Bayonnase | soleniine «linica) tests and in actual ) chemists and the money back qicrs
    Second Horse 8h % 16,643.00 Reef. It was believed the Ship! B©aniice {hata quick gnd sure vay | antes protects yan, $0 buy “yous
    The eee 4% 8,811.00 sank as a result of high seas ond | qexeemeeeeeenee ee
    Fourth Horse 4. % 4,895 00 voleanic eruptions from the new ;
    Fifth Horse 1k % 2,937.00 island,
    Sixth Horse 1 & 1,958 .00 —U.P
    Seventh Horse 1 & 1,958 . 00 eee
    Eighth Horse 1 % 1,958.00 ¢ E J
    Ninth Horse i a a0 1 % 1,958.00 F ce ! t M
    72 Other Horses divide ($271.94 each) 10° _% 19°380 00 Y.M.C.A. vs. Y.M.P.C.
    Serial Prizes divide ; 3, av- % 3,916.00 : Cerium is one of he
    ) Other Prizes- divide: ($156.64 each), 4. % 7,832 .00 A cticket match _ between
    Consolation Horse be & 3 2.09% 4,094.00 Y.M,C.A. and Y,.M.P.C. will ¥reup-of elements known
    Horse Owners divide in proportion be played at the Y¥.M.P.C. as the “rare earth” metals,
    (Win 4, second 2,-third 1) 10% 19,580.00 en eee eee hich imil
    Sellers’ Commission 10.91% 21,360.00 pty Dem. pes lh on aaa
    rar Ls ib 2 onate 00 The Y.M.C.A. team is A each other in chemical
    ee is 3,916.00 N ENTHUSIASTIC © ; moe (one crovoabele K properties. Phe first steps
    scp ocnigaininjiintinial A ROWD gathered in the Grand Stand at Garrison Savannah te: ) ae : ma . ; ; ‘
    95 % . $186,010.00 witness the drawing of numbers for the B.T.C. Autumn Meeting. ee ere oa AN a eee
  • Sellers of Tickets drawing Prizes divide , by onlookers. . Gill, f ;
    in proportion as follows: -— ? ee ee ery Oe
    Seller of First Pride 94% . 930.03) ; ‘ i : has recently joined the Police os boy Regge
    » Second ,, 6. % $87.40 j ,CQa ue r c e oO es Forte end it might not be possible isinger sent a sample of.
    ” third “,, 31% —$ 342.65; ZS F {or him to take the field. Bar| rock to the f isi i
    DRC 33% 3€2 . 6. . ; thought that this rock,
    Fourth. 24% 8° 244.78) tdis icknie Eo aces ’ ock to the famous chemist Scheele. Hisinger
    » eh eR Eat a Sledoreof the Barbados Cricket By SCRIBBLER te tray the eame on Satuty. Bordhaun atth o'scinch us| own a8 the mineral “cent”, might edtain © new meta; ta
    - > os a * | Ss" é é a. grea agains wic. or a@rrison eae e +8 :
    " ” Seventh’, 1h% 3 130.53| tribute ‘to the Barbados’ Cricket Welches, is a left hander» of College and the appropriate tre Onn; se ante | ee ne and He. More thin.twenty years: tater ‘Hlstager kim~
    e e ppropriate”” The position of the clubs in this
    » > Bighth ,, 14% 3. 130.53) League in selecting a strong promise and Selman of Invincible authorities will be approached divisi io a 1 Th | self discovered in cerite the new element cerium. To-day the most
    das. 140 STA 6 14% $ 180.53) team for the annual matcn has a chance to show his mettle. next week. The game against eae ae an Petree a
    Sellers of Other | # between the Association and [pn the 1951 season Selman was Pickwick would be ideal, in that amg _ vo oo oH important squrees of the sare.emth metals ‘are dappnits of ‘monsaite
    sci ee 14 % $ 1,870.60} 5 % $ 9,790.00 League tetas: The Barbados among those taking over fifty it will give the B.C.L. “Bossibles” Tail weobebllite eill bo decided sand found in India and Brazil. Pure cerium is rarely produced, but
    PLCTS. er! \ Cricket Association team contains wickets. t opportuni ithe othe. 4 f , ar
    E ene divide ; 6 % ~$ } 587.40} Cre een mee eel, Wines Te mstttae with’ Kewinases then in tevour of Dover, if the rules|ih the form of “Mischmetall”—a mixture of rare earth metass~=und
    Sellers of 50 Other | and several intercolonials, It Intercolonials Help of the games are interpreted cor-| i, compounds with other elements it has a number of industrial uses
    _ Prizes dividé ==... 12 % ° $1,174.80) should also be noted’ that against City Division rectly by the Dispute Committe. ‘ s.
    as > of Conkolation $4: shi cies @0| the League will be: playing five Foffie Williams and George ‘ eh aor The luminosity of an electric are light is increased if the carbon elec-
    orse .. i Yo 5. + ri ion Namely. Carew, ¢ star cricketers pro- ne more round of ga fil) Ramgers 2... eee eee ee a ea i ; : : ;
    sees former B.C.L, ericketers, namely, Carew, two star rs pr games _ will trod ¢ r
    Se ae ri tee 7 & hia at Weekes, DePeiza, Conrad Humte, duced by Barbados are assisting complete the season’s programme Notre Dame 30 rn po are ceernenend with ane fluoride during manufacture, and
    Seller of Second Larges! ea eee | Frank King and G. Sobers. Weekes the League in their’talent finding i the City eee These games poe, J oaveeeees 27° | ceric sulphate is used in chemical analysis and in photography.
    > : ic ; today. is world famous. ‘The arch. In the City, Williams lends °¢sinning on Saturday next will XOrKSMIre ......-..--...+ 18
    sein ee aces 9% $ 881.10 Tasinio aiacesay 43 Frank King : a hand to the Bay Street Boys be as follows: — ODE SRR ES ae Be ner ae 15 : : wy
    we Number of Tickets 5 % 1% _489.50 few years ago, when he trundied and in the Leeward, George _ Rangers vs St. Barnabas at Belfield io. .s-- a ses puees 13 Mischmetall is used extensively to make
    Seller of Fourth Largest an ° with such promise for Successors, Carew is assisting with coaching. Richmond. St. Barnabas ...........-- 6 lighter flints of which I.C.I, produces many
    Number of Tickets 3 % 9 $, 293.70} Conrad. Hunte is the find from [t is perhaps due to Carew's tips Notre Dame ys Bordeaux at Bordeaux ........., oe 1* rene vs ba
    Seller of Fifth Largest \ Belleplaine and DePeiza came that two of the Leeward Boys Bordeaux, * Dover lodged claim for full millions every year for use in gas and cig-
    Number of Tickets 2 % eS 195.80 through his trial with acclaim. Te waren bn season. ere vs Colts at Friend- points. arette lighters
    Seller of Sixth ‘Largest’ Sobers. is.the left hander who 0 jams and Carew were ‘Dip. ;
    Number of ‘Tickets 1% $ ~ 97.90} layed last season for Kent in the Present at the meeting of the Dover vs Belfield at Dover.
    Fractions “ 01 Windward division and was tried a Eee given a nests A ee ¥ the eat Mptte | n os . :
    Ot Fe aerrie in the bi mes of the League Welcome, ams is eager that Vame r over “anc e' three appy Days are here again
    100 % $ 9,790.00 last year He was, also selected @ ttial be given Braithwaite of the clubs, Notre Dame, Dover and
    ern on in the Annual B.C.L. vs. B.C.A. mer. Eee ae Club and it is es. aoe eceaae at the This is Good News
    ——— ~~~ game last season. This season dite possible that the Selectors ‘op of the table, the key games
    i £90": 75 $495,800.00 Sobers has béen accepted for the Seek Rates request in the wanes eae anti pasnnnee, Trumpeter Cigarettes
    Police Force and for the Police . e Vs. Bordesux, ‘an
    Club hit t ¥ : easive cer< It is planned to continue these Dover vs. Belfield. |
    whew? wen trial “games with the following The leaders are not meeting || at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St WHAT WE OFFER
    ( E elke | Strong teams and the biggest threat ;
    HORSES DRAWN 50 OTHER PRIZES Making Preparations Pe oda | strong ¢
    ; ursday, November 27, vs} here is Belfield against Dover. St.
    : ~ 1 Saas 020; C—; D— Nor is the League taking the Police at Queens’ Park. | Barnabas, « if they can _ persuade $2.38 per Carton
    A—-2703, 9901; B-—2176, 8844, Ra Bontt t--h}a8; F— match complacently. Since last Saturday, November 29, vs| Roach and Kirton to play in the
    4173; a 9998, 1814, 5525, feaae’ 0496, SEP ae * 4136: year there has been a process of Pickwick at the Oval or Harrison | game, will make the Rangers vs. and 12c. per Pack
    3008 te a pa wis’ | T2530, 8802; ;—5960; K—; L— team building which has continued College at Weymouth, St. Barnabas match a thriller,
    431° ah oT ee , > tT reap 4233 in. Nez1652;' C this . season with interruptions . Se 30, B.C.L. | especially as L. Barker of Rangérs,
    , ota —99 4 . ; : Q— owing to difficulty experienced in | VS Mix¢ .
    . ek patel Sect bie eer" Rabon, Set Ua, hee cstatle groutis: Up to ie se Semen on that ae
    pa ; L-6 A t Ae es Wy: .er | cricket season (first division) ends |
    salt: geo : po, Q—6228 7623, V+-2745, 2249, 4843; W—; the present two games have been | n the and N : sion “a
    i, coe! Riek tl, es A, Reo eg ee PONE 4267, 4456 for 1) (HTTLDRENS
    S—9953, 2942; a ; —} ’ > , , ’ DS ' | , )
    V—2470; W—5426; » X—9339, | CC—-3115; D—; EE— } Hoyos and the other against Em- i ?
    4093; Y-~; Z~—5356, 7296; AA FF—1629; GG—; HH—; Il—1766, pire Intermediates. Diamond Rings BIRKMYRE CANVAS for Tarpaulins ‘
    5766, 2390, 9172; BB=8371, 7983, | 0984; JJ—1506; KIK—1129, 1387, The Selectors met on Wednes-)
    4208: CC-.8459; 3011, 2353, 8863,| 3112; LL—9265, 6795; MM—4395; day eversng and selected a LOUIS L, BAYLEY 3’ wide .18 per yard
    , ’ ’ ? * : 6005 283 pe yar
    DD—9587, 8051; EE—4796; FF— NN—; OO—7828, ; PP—0283; possible XI to meet The Rest in Bolton Lane

    1710; GG-—9290,
    HH—; II—8765;
    7586; LL — 0801,

    JJ—; KK—~
    6803,

    7211; SS—2161, 2512, ~*



    {QQ—5

    ,
    6220;
    MM—8865, 3772; NN—3801, 7968,,
    8143, 5172; OO—2434, 2012, 7262;
    PP—2117, 9133; QQ+5884; RR—

    783; RR—; SS.

    J. D. ‘CHANDLER,
    MAURICE SKINNER,

    . .Bovell and Skeete,
    per H, R. LEACH.



    Results Of 6d Consolations







    Series 6
    wa. “B”-- Amount} Prize
    Ticket Nos,
    1590 ~« 7560 $140.00] Ist .....
    1844 4853 100.00] 2nd
    0717 0328 80.00] 3ra .....
    3919 8099 60.00} 4th .....
    6845 1920 §0.00}] Sth .
    2077 7992 30.00} 6th .
    3243 0703 20.00} 7th .....
    8498 5638 20.00} 8th .....
    5230 4143 20.00] Sth .....
    1924 6850 20.00}10th .....
    4687 0932 20.00} 11th: .,.
    "2145 2763 10.00 }12th .....
    6268 8842 10.00} 13th .
    0067 4710 i
    4210 3296 c
    4055 1848 \e
    1093 1897 i
    0668 3215 é
    6539 6898 la
    1244 0554 a!
    2836 5936 i
    1823 9518 J
    0272 2688 A
    6871 8652 id
    1700 9490 R
    9973 6494 \e
    1341 7009 10.00 | 27th
    5921 2272 10.00 | 28th .....

    $730.00

    Government Tax $200.00 on each

    Series.

    | Theyll Do
    Gy



    Zz

    ZZ

    NG AFTER

    GOING DOWN TO
    THE INFIRMARy !







    TO KEEP WET DRESSING
    ON THIS POISON Ivy:
    AND A BEE STUNG _“|

    Series It is hoped during the week to
    “oO” “p” Amount make arrangements for this eal}
    Ticket Nos, day trial game on Sunday 22.
    9321 9581 $140.00 The teams which have been
    0938 7689 100.00 selected are: —

    0991 = 3825, 80.00 BOWL, XI: K. Goddard, (Capt. )
    6995 7315 60.00 G Sobers, ©. MedAllister, P.
    7135 2799 50.00 Norville, (Boys’ Club), W. Clorke,
    3197 5963 -30.00 © Hinds, R. Pinder (Rangers)
    2607 = 9425 20.00 F Jones, (Sydney), A. Blackman
    a be op (Romans) B. Green, L, Harding
    6676 1071 20.00 (Middlesex) R, Rogers (Radcliffe).
    3028 =: 0033 20.00 The Resi : K, Waiters (Capt.), C.
    6872 4710 * 10.00 Daniel (Nuvce Dame) 5S. Mason,
    §293 4882 ‘0.00 (Rangers) R. Rudder (Middlesex)
    5167 4125. =: 10.00 A, Selman, G. S\. Hill, (Invinci-
    4158 10.00 ble) E. Brereton, (Greens) L, St.

    0982 10.00 pill, K. Blanchette (Boys’ Club)

    1329 :10.00 7, Hicks, (Welches) S. Lewis,

    2950 10.00 (Cyclone) C, Chandler, (Colts).

    6615 ae As will be seen from selections

    ae aa the nucleus of the teams which

    1084 10.00 played in the two earlier games

    1410 10.00 has been retained and quite a few

    5038 10.00 others have been brought in for

    7086 10.00 trial, Players who have scored

    9042 10.00 centuries are in one or the other

    6043 10.00 teams, These are W, Clarke who

    7849 5796 10.00 hit two centuries this season and
    —____. made the highest score to date, G.

    $730.00 Sobers, J, Blanchette, L. St. Hill

    . D. CHANDLER,

    MORRIS SKINNER.
    BOVELL & SKEETE,
    per H. R: LEACH.

    It Every Time .
















    a one-day game which

    hoped to play tomorrow. But once ;
    again the difficulty of obtaining)
    By |

    suitable grounds has arisen.
    suitable it is meant grounds at

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    some degree of efficiency and
    where certain facilities are avail-
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    a combination of this objection
    plus unwillingness to extenti any
    help to the B.C.L, players,

    and Q. McCallister of the Boys’
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    Of the bowlers on trial Hicks of

    By Jimmy Hatlo

    BZ

    SOME ATHLETES!

    BIGNOISE , THAT ALL. \ WELL AS CAN |

    i THE Bis-

    WANTED, GOT
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    TEAMS ) BE EXPECTED)
    TERS:




    = { - | =
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    Rings, Identity 4
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    Purchased From
    | “YOUR JEWELLERS”

    3 Y. De LIMA

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    20 Broad St., Prone 4644
    and
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    Hastings







    ATLAS “A" WCOD PRESERVATIVE













    PANTIES

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    Green, Blue

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    Easy to use — simply mix with water.

    WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

    10 11 12 & 13
    BROAD STREET.





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    PAGE 1

    TAOF. F.IC.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. NOVFMBPR 1.V II.. CLASSIFIED ADS. TELLPHONK 2101 mill At IA,cue. Nun* land CB*-TB*Bten Villa.. I1FHYI Vim A Met I'inMil leave* Ik* above H UK.. few St and *rn.> In lb* Friends *nd wie MM % %  %  >! so rl,.ir llN). Mara*. JMK. KirMl. THANKS KHtrMMAItl f IrireuSM this median .y thanks I" "U Our friends .nil • > rnaelhlacr. -So ••** <" • tenth*. raids end %  "Hi** w*< showed u* .>mpalhv m i>i recent b eewaeooteni OCCMUMM by IW d—lh of our frrlO.r0 J.n'< Brelhwalte Mm UHa AagOl imotbi-ni .. deuiw. Lout*. Bawl*. D*k>re*. H-reoutl. .child, .1.' !• tl SB-ln i on RENT HOUSKS ii i.idias liaei.i NutPl*nm. I 5B <1 i.lv*r losrtasi n-H'i Coe-t. or FVon. 14 II -*n I OH SALE AUTOMOTIVE IUIO VAN 10 IJ cat. ad and in i*ail> goad *> I •"1*. Couriaey Claraajc 'I II 11 I,I T AH '.t-i tl.U (Vf -Twc. ,'Alkr-IMtn Merrts • %  %  Apply to .VI farm. Thorn*. Morrls-Oaford. good aa new. unset 1000. Telephone >**• • II If i USED (AHS A Una selection Includk loo '3' HHImm Mini. MotrU Oxford \ ..un A *' Vauxhall Vrlon. rord Ptci"l Oirsh-r Windsor (tillable (or Hit* special lv and 1MB Chiyalct Hoyal ,.M. tot .nnvtMan lo Ffckup-DHi Mis. Coutte*y Uerea* 1* *—an aOaECTaUCAL IM HI H NOTICES NOTICE raaiSR OP IT i i i i niter, arc Invited (or the luppl) WSJ or • %  lb* K Lucy Aaauiurusr aa fro**, Ut January iff*) Tender*, will b. received b> lk ior*e>Ugned up l and l*l Pa d4aic!l af Pail.*uaa*** of SI Lucy in atrolteped rUiumkanrri and no* iban etafct and net more MUM twelve of age Form, of u|>p Carport 3S tJ rteanainr .harfe. IN AUVArffT T) NEwllAVFNr nll> fLii.i.hed 4-bed>. Crane ruaul DOHklo Oarapf oorna. Uphlit,, rtaal. WalerI Manlhlv rent B7|i j,| u |3 karpe, IM ADVANCE. Dial Ml^EU-ANEOUS IKM**BWIVW You can now Henl a .*0?fHON-S Klerlrte "BWautiaaiFinn. rVllahar al only |INpt day Beoulify ro.ir floor %  and Fttrnltur* in tnne Ii* Xmaa b. uln| JOHNSON'S W* Ptoducl* and Floor Fultthar Phone *7*I K J Ifenwl-Hmllh Co Ltd Hridar aiteel ..ADIOC1RAM i". H V V Kadi.. ,:r.m Wllh S apcod aulomalic Racord Changar. Baan at Matinmp Klocuic-I iMpi a ll.N-an. AI.RK LLIIRAL EXHIBITION NO TPCK TO WKIMII The relall ptKoa for Mandard .Ha* of ftraad CxhlblU will be aa folio*. Bread Plain lor Mill reUillna al at.. I*. ic It.t'.et Broad. rrUllind at Ik Plain Iwett Biaad. rrlailma al Mc Machlno tworl Broad, .olailina -I l*c 14r Fancy Iwael Broad. talalUnf al lac I*c J P PBTUIKaN. Aid. IV AI i feh l^udalpha. BO tona. from SI lain* tuuier Captain B Oumai Co* •lanedi to lh Schooner owner*' AaaocU Sch Lady 5W ad fall M toM f.uq, g, l.wu under Captair PA Mark. Cn SS Alcoa P.-..U. 1UI IPM Now York under Caplain D K | r a .m ap.ad la Raoorl Thorn l Yachl Viklnp. 1 Una. Irom Swa 4rr C-pUin midenied thai the trualee. are variance. There is entire diMgreen.eni between oo' 1 aetlion of tngrn and anoUier and having railed to agree, tttey still remain JI variance Ut aptle of effort would have UJ go" to Jail aa he made at reconciliation. had three previous convictions. ? , h Belgrgve said he was sorry fur In ..ddition. ^fl-"" ol the whj|t ^ hJ(J dQne and ajked na S?VS ta T* **!? e *i lWe,, by court to impose a tin. on him. ttie otners troin tne pertonriaince ,—of theu trust dutias. These are grounds on which a Court should C.J. GRANTS PETITIONS %  (/point a Receiver to oiolsct the tiust proptrtias. which according; 4) % %  "• %  Page i to the testimony of inany expert_, enccd planters and agriculturalMr c %  Husbends instructed isU axe In a sad dud sorry stale uv .*fV n 'f OS whkn lime S.wcll XMAfl TFlEF. l.tfiHTwilh Khyrna* UJ lo aril — Dial 43SI |e, Oara* %  • II MVKSTOCK 14. I USn RACE HOUSE—Oaia^tela. 1 yaar old nlly by Vmlddad .winner of the Aatol Ciold Cup and aacond in Ihe Derby %  oul •i la Boca .wl.uier and dam ol wlnner.i i Palala Royal Remainder of padtsrae pplied II rouuirM Apply: Hon V C Gate IS 11 SI In WAaVTEP HELP UUAUIF1ED W*>* > M Boooau. D— ni'U 11 U-l f i MJSCrXl.ANF.OUS DIAKY A iiaeful Gift for a Irland %  rnwrl Tha B'oloo Enfacememt Diary %  iih II Beautiful picture* f the Uiand and tne puce 1. only *, KNlGHTfl LTD 14 It SI" VAMIII 1 BKgOl HOTTI.FS BotISM with .an. n. ANNOUNCEMENTS AT THE COTTAOI GIFT "BOP TOYS Jiff-Sat. Pintle. Anlmala. Xm.i Cracker. DecorationNo parkins ptob. lam. 10 a m lo II a m 4 pjn m s SO „ m 1411 il In MLS< 1.1,1 AN M)!'S IMXVt BATH BOAS* — 1 make, a nice Xma. pre* a (ton. IS lo IS cake AtaorU-d •Xnlghl'* L*d 14 II M Sn Foi Tar Piruiao Drrss Sktf ,Ju.T sBBPejBE* i I, I.. %  ,:(.(. n\• ill be re-opened AKBIYALN HI MM I A %  reea Trlaldad No |e H rioU. U Fteld L Ramlroa. C OCoAOf. J Procopc. W KaliR. F Manaonc. E Robertaon. M Robertaon r M I ';-....i Fa* Trlotdad N.. ink I E Laalum. B Looiui.i For Oraaiada % %  mi W. Julian. A Oianl I rea> Trwadad Hid the coiidiUoi leadil.v beeoinea wor pgajai The Ceurt will appoint one iteceivei for the plantation* mentioned in each u it. The relief ,Higlil by the plauillffs In the nature ol partition and accounting cannot In the circumstan granted. The plant anon.* managed by the Rueivur. & Grlfflth. Solicitors f High Street, for the petitioner. The wills of the following were admitted to probate. Albcriinp Charlotte Anne SKcetc, St. Michael. Alfred Aul-ti Be Una i. Christ flUJIBsi Samuel Forde, St. Jameo Dcomu NINI h* In the Court for Divorce and II be MaUrimonlal Causes. Hi* Lordnder ship pronounced decree nisi DM -ii.-. Mai Potara. E He' Hi. direction ot the Court. The the suit taxed costs of the parties will be I. .L. Oaley petitioner and allowed la*m. A. Oxley Respondent. NOTICE jBkans, L Pet* I WIST INDIA BICt II CO.. LTD OTICE u horaSyy stven thai application has baan mad* W the Director, of %  be above named cumparv by Aus*u*tui CliaiUM William OnfHUl for the laaue ol a %  bar* certificatefor four aharei No. 11S.-W—ITMI, Inclusive, dated 4th Aufn.l. ISU. upon the lUtamant lhat the certlBcale leaned lo Ihe laid Ausustua Charlo* wii'lasn Grlfltlh has been lost and not deposited wilh anyone as aocutily or otherwise, and notice U hereby stven thai if within thirty days from date he'eof no claim or representation in respect ol i-.rn oriamal ceruacale is made to the Directors, they will then proceed to deal wilh *uch application for a duplicate By i.rde' Ol l"e Board of Director. I 11 CORBLN, Secretary l u W %  IIAHDPOAKD Slar.d.rd Hardboard lissa V V and 1ft* a V for Cailina* and .artitkina Only IS coats pat sq i W HuUhl'iaon Ca I.ld Dial Bl HllM-ai BJsOKTN DENTVRTfi The wor.t he sklWuU> repaired fraclured. and nussini Teel" replneed lack and fslUns DoaUire. refltted with .pecial imported mataelal SQU A HI DKAIDLNTAI. UABOHATORY ilteaiinved from Reed Mr eel to Roebuck glreet. Opposite Coca Cola Co. NFKVITONE TArNE* 1 Kt;iai eift for your tonvi large and small botUes In Ud in sseaMsMi •cent ftlrruja lock Kni.ki • 14.Il.Sa-5.. FRENCH FASHsON available now Covered Button.. Buckle.. Ple.llnS. al* ready made Pleated SblPla on sate I Swan Slraet and Busby Alley 13 II W-Jn OIFT PAHCFLS Let Candy OIFT I'AWH.S Leave youi %  end CANDY noX ephetdi 1th tin. BSe S th Hhs kas and Postafe Included J% IHnmoud Hi..LOUIS L BAYLEY Hi. I to ii Lane BTOVBS) Twp Buraar TsbU Mudel Cooker. Black aiul Wbila tuil-l. IUS4 each O W Mulrhlnaoa at Co Ltd Dial *ill II II-.1 In B II. Ions Advsut* Advts Office IS II H— In tna a.ii. fi.fr.ph. r.n.land. ksadlni Dally Nawspapse ppw urlvlni in Barbados by An oruy a fa* rfay. after peatleaUan la London Contact Un Oa'e r/o A B voasSS Co Ltd. Local TSJ. BUS 'f.4 IB—l.f a rleprsaentatt** PoUi' Offltial Sale Tuesday. UA. SDth day pf Novena| ISU. at Use hour of 1 o'clock in ihe afternoon will be sold al my ofsVaa lo Ihe liiahest bsddw for any sum not under the appraised value All that Certain piece ol Land cootalnkng by admeaaurernani 4.PIT sauaii (eel situate at Pelerkln'i Road. Bank Hall. In Pariah o( Saint Michaal buttins and boundins on lands of J K CUlk*, on a private road II test wide. or nuwavar eiee the saaw niay abut and iiund tuaatber wtu li jaaii A uached from Ralph Btopsstse w-nssss lor and law-.d. *.<..iacUaa, Ac N H ISM Depoiit to be paid on U iniivlia.i T. T HBUIDLEY. Provaet Marshal mvosl Marshals Ofaee, iih Navembar, ISU. HIM Bg M'l. %  VALOR — J A Ovens DIAL 4SS1 GAKAGI Trie lanioui TURM a> an efnd I Bumaf cooprrsBW 1* II u-sn A law Welari. TTA SETSAn Ideal sill ilece Tea Bel. at 110 IS ca illkUin A Co Lid Dial PSJB) Bj/iCK STNE Jand V bleak. Lonsber PHaa Joist. Pine 1 Dooti, also Pine 19 II U— In ..A*il>Two ill acres n( land al Si Ei.iabeili VilUpf. St Joaeph. Two ill acres of land below SI Joaeph. Church Both beside Ihe main road nee '!> apola of land at Maawcll I Bath spot conslala of U.sari asasan MODEL FACTORY ENGINES That Work By Steam — AT — JOHNSON S STATIONERY FURNITURE AUCTION "LYNCHBURGH Mb Btesjas, RelleTllle MONDA ', 17TH NUf ISU Autumn Meetlni Seiie. V }UB :M1% ISU Mrs Hilda Dotlln. Rochtet CHRISTIAN SCIENCl READING ROOM By Mary Bahse Eddr A small book to carrv in your has II also makes a *ued gift, .nd ran be read, or Burchased at the Kradins Room ova* BoWsw SI Sons. Broad Street 1 t i j f Osea IS a .an -I pan. TUeeBsjra. p" Wrrineedayi. ft dt.y: and on Batut j. day. IS am-II oalock. %  ^ AXB. ABE WlliOllI hv Per Jaaaslea %  • ISUt G Gregory. J Gtc|,r. H Gri A Uvojck Far Trlaldad Ne* ISth N Jemmott. J VanseMer, E yoyh. A Pan. E Pan. B Pan. B in I'ifcl I Kl BY BWIA. rat Aadssaa Ha*. iu S Sharp. E Sharp. II McKav. F Lake. A Perki R GraUet Par Fascia Rice Ne>. 1Mb M Maifll. D Ma... I Edwarda, D i Wiles. C Cox. B Me||i Per Bl. Kin. Nev 1Mb R Cannuuj Amons the paaaensers atnvins toQa I I. IBS SS Geiata are Mi C H Alexander. Mr and Mrs T Bowrlns. Miss V Bownns and MrV E I Bowrlng. Mrs E Bandy. MM, I H O Cameron. Dr. and Mr* D. B Carroll. Mr and Mrs C B B Connn Mr* A L Clarke. Mr and Mr* J Davey, aad two m* Mrs M O Ether infton. Miss D A Ethenntum and J V Ethawin*-ton. Mr P O C Foster, at and Mts M M Crave Mr R. Blya*. Hon. and Mrs. Elate Mycr. Mrs K M Ne.lt. HW J. k M. M-oll. Mr. a*" Mr* E O'Brien. Mr and Ml*. C A Potter. Mr and Mr* D B Race aad ', %  on, Mbw B E Bt Hill. Dr and Mas H E. Sheetc. O BE. Mia* B D M Shepherd, and Mr* M H Woodho *B> Intrannk) passenserin.-i-.ide g. H. r •season. OB E and Mri Beadoci and two children. Spl E N Downer ol the H A P.. Mr E M.i. CBE. and Mr. Mills, and Mr. sad 1 Mr* D M O Scale In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABLE AMD WkREI.F-SS .W*tt I Limited, advise thai they can new communkate with the follow ins] .Mlpi Ihruugh tlir-ir llaibadoi Coast Ktalion:— 1 SS Kim. a %  RavnanscT. • %  Sabrlns I S.B. Calllroy. Dolores. %  i Tim t| tokte*. > %  Itnua. %  a li-asii aa Arch. • s Eoto Den H...ia %  a. Oolfllo • America. %  %  Pathllnder. •.. Attsl-i.Ii •* Mac. PWo Isseat, %  Caralbr, s* Trivia, s a colorable. > Tapaloa. s lulde Panama, a %  S Sofia. > > Aiiti|ua t 1 HaaUnaS, a I Abraham U.r-.-f. .. Stromboll. El Kropvlken, s %  CasabUm-a. s Mtttr* %  %  Norhval. I %  S Pedro, s %  Blogta pbar, a • Southern State*. %  Aihtl vise our 11 %  s Thule s s WHIord. *.* Ancap. a %  Merrtmec. e s. Sundial. *. %  Canadian th-llcc-r aa lyria. -. Zrlos. s • Canadian Conalructor PARADISE BEACH CLUB Nf y*,ICK To Members under Rule 34 the Club will be closed to Members from • pjn on Saturday. IPUB Npveaaber. until 7 ass os B-jasay 16*h 15 11 HARRISON LINE III1HAILU FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM SS. "WAYrABIB" >.S. "TACOMA STAB" SS. -SCHOLAR" S S. PLAimBI" ioM*WABD SS. "KALLADA" Giuaow a Liverpool 5th Nov. Uverpool U'brough k Loud.. I^Mdon ISth Nov. Mth Nov. Dm ISth Nov. 28th Nov. 15th Dec 11th Dec. 1 MT1 I) ta Best (n %  uM. 14th Nov r. I.rU.r lalx •Ua Be • DA COSTA k CO. LTD. — ACMM S^^a4eW Tl,. r PORT of LONDON AUTHORITY A iilf-gowvalng Fubltc Trust Jot Public Utvlot Lundon—the Premier Port of the Empire —equipped for .ill types ol ship, and .argue*. IM Hill SALES CANABIAIV ajERVICE (FHTIMGRTLYI SULIIUJOISWD KIM MOhrTBKAl. M Oct T Nov II Nov HALIFAX 1 Nav II Ne* M Ha* Art B DOB II No*. SI Nv. T Dae. Limited Paaseaaar Acoanmodallon Available Per (urUiar InfarmaUao apply: Da COSTA CO LTD : 1VEW YORK SEHVME rtVERv raun WEEKS) BOUTSTBOISKD IIIAMMi BTEAMBB HAITI MO RE NEW YORK Art. B-DOB. as Oct. n on II Oct. II Nev M Nov at No* II Dec 'irr fuU rorfh-ii/dtv applr %  Dec. Jan. r further kMormaUan apply ROBBHT TlluM LTD Phone tSU. SeJUag off