Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text







WHAT'S ON TO-DAY



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT






Rainfall from Codrington: 01 im.
Moder High School’ Speec Total rainfall of month to date: 3.29 Ins
és Thee - ? ae p n . Highest Ternwperature: 82.5" F
ouncii Meeting, Chamber of C 05° F
2.00 par :

Lowest Temperatur







Police Band at Xmas Parties, St. Ph'lip's
and st. Gearge'’s Almshouses 4,30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Holder's Plantation
Yard, St. James 7K
Extra Mural Music Course,

ilgs per hour



> p.m

B.C. 8.00 p
_—_—
For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future .o the distance,

And the good that I can do

Advor

PRICE

MaeArthur —

\__ Fishermen Criticise

| The Calvert Boats:

Sails Are Too Small
TRY BOATS FIRST SAYS |

PHavbavros



THURSDAY, NOVET3ER #8, 1952 SIX CENTS

ESTABLISHED 1895









=

Mr. Eisenhower Sees Gen.

LUNCH | rewst Stree | Industrialist Urges |
~ WITH America To Cut
DULLES Aid, Boost Trade |

NEW YORK, Dec. 17 More Imports Will Strengthen’

President - elect: Eisen-

y CONSUL





AMERICA

From Our Own Corre-
spondent
GRENADA, Dec. 17.
Sir Robert Arundell,
Governor designate of Bar-
bados, will deliver a fare-
well address to the legisla-
ture at a budget session on
Friday.
The planned time of end.

hower’s headquarters a oe, = ‘ok anaes y , ; ,, y ’ Y " “Pp
Epis Wataatae akaclt' Cte pk, eee Economies Of Foreign Nations PISHERIES OFFICER \

te d he twill hold on for some- >
Mr. Eisenhower and Gen- time till the labour situation NEW YORK, Dec. 17.









i » frene 7 4 ; = THE OWNERS of the four Calvert fishing boats which
eral Douglas MacArthur | * eee eee Aion A prominent American industrialist Wednesday sug- ene vathieel ed on Monday think theifnew boats “very
met at luneh in the home}} wii be made by the Hon gested that the slogan “Trade Not Aid” be expanded into rool” but complain that the mainsail and jib are “too ‘
of Secretary of State des- T. A. Marryshow, deputy ¢ we way Trade Not: One Way Aid - Mr. George A. small” to sail the boats back to shore within a reasonable
teicite Tok Postel tities and Hon. J. . Sloan, Chairman of the United States Council.of the ime after reaching the banks. They’ also. complain: thet
ane ere ore momber nh Suateleirnes International Chamber of Commerce told a pe ganter- the fi ast 6 ti "Sag vV an cannot be easily raised or

The announcement of the Wallace MacMillan will also ence. “‘We must increase imports into the United States lowered.

meeting was made at Mr. address the Council. it we are going to strengthen the economies of foreign stich
Eisenhower's Commodore Nations.” \nswering these criticisms ye

! V : “ ee Y rniy ir- D, W. Wiles 4 , ,
Hotel headquarters hy Press { Instead of using the phrase N ‘ ad « boat Navy Court
Secretary James Hagerty , I e H. “Trade Not Aid” Mr, Sloan said | Ss Consul ay en carefully designed and ® °

: { * Waath oe } , i ane mil thane \ sve ‘|

who said *! understand that ndia as A Bee ide iy! the substitution of | one , etal 9 Maroy Ne dae Queries Shi
the General and Mr. Dulles ;,, Wo Way Trade Not One Way), MR. DAVID M. CLARK, United States Consul arrived yesterday ret aunched have gone off on

= : Pita . 7 {Aid”’. Mr, Sloan said he ~ had} e om New York by the 8.8. “Brazil”. He was accompaniod Mrs. the sails tho designers planned , e-

hay ~ ith Ge er ‘ rom y the ra e was accompanied by Mr i |
are having lunch with Gen- ~ ear CLM =| “iscussed many of the basic | rrives or Olark, He was mot at the Baggage Warehouse by Mr. Henry 0, |{or them,” The owners should idl roundin
eral MacArthur in Mr. problems of the world economic Ramsey, ‘Second Officer of the American Consulate here and Mrs. (them before making any adverse
Dulles’ home.” He said he situation with President Elect| Ramsey. criticisms

NEW DELHI, Dec. 17. | Dwight Eisenhower. He said “He!

expected Mr. Eisenhower to} India’s £155,000,000 five-year|is a great believer in getting |
return to the hotel after the| development plan should enable’ world trade started up again.” He|
luncheon meeting. India to play her part in expand-| said, “I am certain that General

LEGHORN, ITALY, Dec. 17.

| A U.S. Navy court of inquiry
began investigation Wednesday
| into the grounding of navy cargo

Picture shows (left to right) Mr. Clark, Mr. Ramsey, Mrs. Ram- |
Sey and Mrs. Clark. |

New Post Boats, Tied Up













hg world trade, the Finance Min-| Bisenhower is not a high tariff Mr. David M. Clark, Consul of ; on oo _ 2 the aaa ship Grommet Reefer” on the
Thus three days after Mr, Eisen-| ister told the House today. man.” the United States of America,} * | aoe cae i < tk Me tm cendhecene Focks . in. Laghee
hower’s return from his 22,000-|, The Legislature are now debat-| Mr. Sloan emphasized that the | @rrived yesterday morning by the Uu er or Ss ro lings oid the ‘ hed ers - ith “their | i « a Forrest Close of the
mile trip to Korea‘he met with]|ing this plan on a resolution by} question of convertibility is tied | 5.8. Brazil from New York to take saws aie aiden alae the ch u aes Us. aes headcuirters iS Na-
his former Commander to get|Prime Minister Nehru. Sir Chin-|in with two way trade, elimin-| charge of the Consulate in Bar-|_ ; which they thought nectesary Gee! ples President of the Sveunstl
MacArthur's announced ne w)'@man Deshmukh said the plan/ation of trade controls and other} bados. He was accompanied by! fore they -can basin flatiing” inl court: ceamean reliminary in-
“clear and definite” solution tothe|W0wld help the Commonwealth» factors. He said “convertibility is} Mrs, Clark. : ons Om S them ; : . vuiries by taking statements from
Korean conflict and the rest of the world in their | much closer than most of wus A Career Foreign Service Offigs - | One owner who acted as spokes- . Ca rt in ae crew of the re-
The dramatic get together was} *PProach to freeing world trade yealize”, but he did not expand{er, Mr. Clark has been in | inate tok thas ethene wala: 7 like! tris ae shit which went aground
the first between the “old soldier” | °%4)'n the move towards a more| this point. Turning to the Far] service since 1934. He was form=|) lth ch indeed ri la ;





stable and broadbased internation-
al solvency.—U.P.

They } «
better than the old

rly Monday and broke in half
iring a wild storm.

who was fired from his Far East- East, Mr. Sloan said “Japan is|erly in South America where he}?

are definitely

ern commands by President Tru-
man and Mr. Eisenhower since
1946, when Mr. Eisenhower, as
(Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, visited General MacArthur
in Tokyo,
Mr. Eisenhower's headquar-
ters and aides had declined to
give information in advance

about the meeting, Dulles’ home |
is in the fashionable upper east |!
section of Manhattan. |
Although the two,men exchang-|

Mr. Eisenhower was en route!
home from Korea on the cruiser
Helena, it veasrrecailed»tnat Gen-!
eral MacArthur’ had refrained
Irom campaign support of Mr.!
Bisenhower for Presidency. |

He had worked for the Repub-

€d warm personal messages white)
;
i

lican Presidential nomination of
Senator Robert Taft of Ohio and
had made the Republican Conven-
tion keynote address, but remain-!
ed silent after Mr. Eisenhower got!
the nomination.

A week after Mr. Eisenhower)



had departed for Korea in fulfil-}?

ment of his campaign promise «to,
make an inspection tour there,!
General MacArthur in a speech to
the National -Association of Man-|}
ufacturers, said he was confident
“there is a clear and definite solu-
‘tion to the Korean conflict.” How-
ever, he~- added, there had been |
“material change” in conditions}
there from those existing when!
he was relieved of his command}
20 months ago. He s»id the solu-!|
tion which then would have suc-
ceeded “is net new entirely
applicable.’’—-1.P.

oh ? .

Preniier Tito May |

r > . * *

Net Visit Britain

BELGRADE, Dec, 17-

Premier Tito threatened to call
off his projected visit to Britairl
as a result of charges of religiou
persecution in his country by Dr.|
Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop of}
Canterbury.

Marshal Tito speaking before a
crowd of 15,000 in a factory town
in Yugoslavia said charges of
religious persecution were inspired
by the Vatican and declared that
he would not go to Britain unless
at least half the British people
wanted him to come,—-€P)







“Brazil’’

The arrival of the Moore-Me-



Cormack liner Brazfl yesterday
marked the opening of a mew
tourist season.

Of the 2 it ' wh the
liner brou over 150 came
ashore to + he island Eichty
went on the organised tour toy-
ping ats i ace 1
Hackieton’s ch : J
Churc! Co gtr Col Sar
Lord's ( t { Hot and
the Aquat Ch

Others spent IOppiN

at various j
bought many curios of the


















They mingled with local
mas shopper’, and mad
a sidewalks “bu than éVer
At the B ge Warehou
porters had a bu mornings will
the baggage of engers landir



Ladies in the Information Bureau
were kept bu : t
question n



various places of interes
Two “beach umbreli

rounded

for the first t



landing of the

near the I i Bi
These umbrel! ‘ '
the Publicity ¢

visit 4

In t

the states did not





Princess Royal
Coming Feb.

The following announcement
has been received from the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies:—

“It is announced from St.
James’s Palace that the Prin-
cess Royal will be sailing in the
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited
oil tanker S.S. Regenthawk
from Clyde about the 17th Jan-
uary,. 1958, and arriving in
Trinidad at the end of the
month.

In addition to visiting Trini-
dad and Tobago Her Royal
Highness will visit British
Guiana from 7th to 13th Feb-
ruary and Barbados from 21st
to 26th February returning in
each case to Trinidad.. These
journeys will be made in air-
eraft of B.W.1A.C.



Her Royal Highness will be
aecompanied by the Honour-
able Mrs, Francis Balfour,

Lady in Waiting, and Lieuten-
ant Colonel F. C..C. Balfour,
Acting Equerry. Also in the
Royal Party will be Brigadier
R. A. Hepple, Director of Medi-
cal Services on the Committee
of the Order of St. John and
the British Red Cross, and Mrs,
Hepple.
Her
pected
voyage
the first

Royal Highness is
to begin the
from Trinidad
week of March,

ex.
return
during

No Recognition
for Three States

NEW DELHI, Dec. 17.

Prime Minister Nehru told the
House and the people today that
the Indian ‘Government did not
recognize the three French associ-
ated states of Vietminh, Cambodia
and Laos in Indo-China.

Mr- Nehru told questioners that
satisfy certain
test well known to iy national
law for a Government to be re-
cogniged.”

He said India has also not re-
cognised the rival state in Indo-
China under Communists because
a state of civil war and confusion
prevailed.—U,P.



\
/

|



the Rock of Gibraltar of free} was Commercial Attache in Peru
trade in the’ Pacific, She must! for six years, in ‘Argentina for
export if she is to live. | three and a half years, in Nicara-|

gua for six months and in Bogota, |
Colombia for one year; Hé has)
just completed a tour of duty of
four years in the Department of
State in Washington, |

He said that he could not ex- |
press how happy he was to be in|
Barbados and added that he)
would be only too willing re
|} assist the public during the course i
of his duties.

Mr. and Mrs. Clark are at pres-

“Meanwhile it was announced
that Mr. Warren Lee Pierson,
Board Chairman of Trans-World
Airlines will succeed Mr. Sloan
as Chairman of the United States
Council on January 1. Mr. Pier-
son emphasized that the Council
should strive for increased inter-
est in the Far East. He recently
returned from an extensive trip
to that part of the world.—WU.P.





| Light anti-aircraft fire and one

on

On 2 Red Targets

SEOUL, Dec. 17.

UNITED NATIONS Superfortresses flew through 100- |

miie-an-hour winds last night to hit Communist targets

‘with electronically aimed bombs dropped through
“heavy cloud.

tare boats very much indeed

es, They -are heavier, and we

They complain that the new

| sails have a different cut from the} sessions
} Old type of sails, and are not larre | would be img
4) cnough, “For that reason, we can-|

jnot use our boats until we have| of the ship should be attempted
until

Far East Airforce said the weather was the main |enough canvas to sail them.”

Opposition encountered by planes which attacked Aechor |

and Hadokong. , ee ak oR ae
Three Die In

2 unidentified fighter whieh did not
‘ ent guests. ‘st the Ocean View! were repo aiders ai
Mr. Churchill °°) ne ten open we yg s Riots |
a arr iy | targets less than half 4 mile apart. | Madr R
Yugoslavia Breaks | Heavy cloud prevented observa-| as 10ts
| tion of the results. |

Will Visit U.S. _ With Vatican —

LONDON, Dec, 17.
Prime Minister Winston BELGRADE, Dec. 17.
Churchill will go to the United]! Marshal Tito broke off diplo-

|

States in February or March for|matic relations with the Vatican |
talks with President Dwight|today charging interference in|
Eisenhower a highly placed|the internal affairs of Yugoslavia

climaxed by the appointment of
Archbishop Aloysus Stepinac as
Cardinal,

Deputy Foreign Minister Ale |
Bebler visited Monsignor Silyio
Oddi, Vatican Charge D’Affaires
and told him of the decision,

source said Wednesday night.

The British Prime Minister
will” presumably. be accompanied
by some of his Ministers
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden,
and Chancellor of the Exchequer
R. A, Butler,

Sources said arrangements have

signor Oddi, for the Vatican was





| in ground fighting during the week

The date of departure of Mon- |

The Eighth Army said to-day | MADRAS, India, Dec. 17.
that fighting was very light along| Three were reported killed and
the Korean front yesterday, Activ-| ten others injured in a wave of
ity still centred round the Sniper| iets and demonstrations which
Ridge area where Allied swept the Madras area after the
turned back six minor death by fasting of Potti Srira-
munist attacks. mulu, 5l-year-old disciple of

Communist casualties evaluated | Gandhi.
| Sriramulu.died on Monday after

m
troops

Com-

ending last Sunday
including 2,215 killed



and seven| protest against the Indian Gov-|re





prisoners. This compares with| ernment’s refusal to create a new! The masts were drawn to a

1.873 for the previous week.—U.P.| state out of the 11 districts in| medium,” and the Fisheries Dept.
|Madras state whose 22,000,000 |cannot cut them down below that ly
people speak Telegu language. |



cP)

New Insecticide



Monday it
sail
Paynes’ Bay

raise
Wiles said yesterday, and if the}
j)owners are not satislied with the
| way
: \‘drawn",
were 3,462) going without food for 58 days in| down if they like after they have; cranes and she caught fast amid

“For example,” he said,
took me 2% hours to

my boat from Bridgetown to

”»

Mr, Wiles pointed’ out that
10ther owner who went sailing

in his boat returned to the shore
ahead of the other boats
catch, of some 500 fish

with a

Tabernacle

“There is a tabernacle on each
ast which enables one man to
or lower the mast,” Mr. |

are|
them

in which the masts
they can “draw”

ceived their boats

He said that if the owners “do|

Gales Damag

Official sources here said that

can bring in more fish, if we catch} court members would conduct two
them

or three days preliminary inves~
tigation before opening formal
Navy sources said it
issible to determine
whether salvage of the stern and



the seas subside to allow

| divers to investigate damage’ be-
“on

neath the water,--U.P.



e

New U.S. Liner

LONDON, Dee. 17.



} ;
| The crack new American liner
U

nited States was damaged and
other shipping imperilled to-day
as furious winds buffeted the Brit-
ish Isles with gusts of more than
100 miles an hour,

The United States had just pull-
ed away from Southampton dock
when a gale caught her broadside
and smashed her back into two

ja tangle of steel.

Passengers were told that sail-
na would be delayed until the

vind dropped.—CP)



not yet been made for the visit! not want a carefully designed|

and cannot be until after Mr.|not announced. No move will] Ri o a - : jboat it is hardly likely that his

Eisenhower's inaguration. But| be necessary for Tito for he has} or M. 1* * |Office will change the plan in al

Mr. Churchill as he has hinted | not pe re fet | osq uitoes Sir Evelyn Baring pu Hed f ! °

severe f 5 i 2 xy a elegation at the atican. . os | € counselled owners © give

several times in the House of| g ey PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 17. | ‘ vm | the boats a trial: before they make Shopping Days

Commons recently, wants to go,| ‘**+ | Mosquitoes which have built up| ‘ eturns To Kenya ny adverse con t Whe:

and March is the more likely | | resistance to death-dealing DDT they cave trian ihe tous antl

date, , { Cc alth T h } face a new insect killer called LONDON, Dec. 17. |chould they fail, then they can before Xmas
—UP. we . Leachers EPN, the American Association of Sir Evelyn Baring, Governor of 4 7 '



Exchange Plan!

MONTREAL, Dec. 17.
An Australian Professor urged
the establishment of a Common-
. wealth University teachers ex-
MOSCOW, Dec. 17. change plan, Professor Brian
Jacob D. Beam, veteran U.S.| Elliot of the University of Ade-
State Department officer arrived} aide, Australia said: “in rat
in Moscow to take charge of the | decades there have been many
American Charge | developments within the Common-

Yank Takes Over |
In Moscow

Embassy as } " 4
D’Affaires with the rank of Minis-| Wealth universities which could
ter Counsellor. | become common property as it
The Ambassadorship was vacant | Were, if an exchange plan of

univefsity teachers could be es-
tablished along definite lines.”
Elliot left his 4,000-student uni-

vince October 3 when the Russians |
demanded the recall of George F.
Kennan on the grounds that he versity in September to tour this
slandered the Soviet by comparing | continent under the auspices of
the life of Americans in Moscow | the Carnegie Corporation and th
with the internment he underwent | Humanities Research Council of

in Nazi Germany.—(CP) _ ) Canada—U.P,

through the Baggage Warehouse anchor in the harbour, The ship the Brazil will make here. The

to buard the launches for the ship left in the afternoon for Bahia.

which was lying gracefully

at
at

other call will be on Jan. 28. Her
This was the first of two calls sister ship, the Argentina is due



THESE TWO “beact
r

ts from the “Br



azil

umbrellas”
Bureau by the Publicity Committee
The “Brazil”

were used for the first time yesterday at the baggage warehouse. Erect
they proved to be very popular with the
hip for eason to call at Barbados

as Ora

was the first tourist

the

}
'



Economic Entomologists was told | Kenya left London airport for
to-day. Nairobi today after consultations |
The new insecticide applied by ie Tacs terete tien at
plane or ground-sprayer gave al- the adlond a |
most complete’ kills of DDT-re- | He aid before leaving that he|
oe larvae the Agricultural jhoped to make a complete state. |
Department reported.—(CP) ment on his arrival back in Kenya. |
: Sir Evelyn has spent five days in |

C " London diseussing the situation |
ke vith Mr, Winston Churchill and |

voal Strike inds Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary of |

i * | State for the Colonies and other |
thas TOKYO, Dee. 17. jmembers of the Government. i

ae 61-day-old strike of Japan-| He made a long statement at a||
ese coal miners ended after Gov- | Press conference yesterday. He |
ernment issued an injunction or-|aiso yesterdas had an audience |
dering a 50-day “cooling off | with the Queen at er
period, More than 200,000 mem- Malace,U.P.

U.S. Foreign Aid |
Was Wasted

WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.
Reduction of U.S. foreign aid
funds is favoured by nine out of |
ten incoming Congressnen

piter- |
viewed
Neighbour ship, the Uruguay is}

!
in an Associated Press |(
survey. I}
Some of this 90 per cent. pro- |
tested hotly what they called}
expected to make the first of her}
four calls on Jan. 14, $87,000,000,000



bers of the Jepes Federation of |
Coal Miners Unions returned to
work to end thg present threat- |
ened major collapse of Japanese
ceconomy,——U.P.

here’ Dec. 31. The other Good



waste and poor result in the}
| which the US.
Other tourist ships expected to| sent her Allies
call at Barbados this on in-| twelve years.—(CP)
clude the Holland-American liner
Nicuw Amsterdam and Maasdam,|
the Norwegian - American Oslo-
fiord, C.P.R's Empress of Scot-
land, M/S Stella Polaris of the!
Clipper line and the Cunarders
Mauretania and Caronia, | CARACAS,
|} The Venezuelan

Dee. 17
Government
three | accused leaders of the Leftist De- |
and|mocratic party (URD) of “sedi-

during the last}







7 Party Leaders }
Leave Venezuela

Mauretania will make
calls, Nieuw Amsterdam
Stella Polaris two each.

Busiest day of the season
be Jan. 27 when the Nieuw Am-
sterdam, making her second trip| : ;
to the island and the Ostofjord | GOV"! nate FFI
drop anchor in Carlisle Bay to-| ©: meer le ft ane
gether. It is expected that 7
1,000 tourists will be on
that day.

shore UP
Biggest cruise of the season is! J, 7 . to Bony
the Caronia’s 14,800-mile trip fron Jap W orkers St rike

| tious activities and invited them |
will| lo leave the country.
Seven top ranking U.R.D:.mem-
bers which ran second to the pro-|
party in
Constituency
air

recent
As-

sembly, last night for
over! Panama.



New York through Panan

the





Canal around the South Ameri TOKYO, Ds Li

contment, stopping at 18 po Pwe nty~tw thousand Japanese

59 day*.. The ship leave New a oe
York on ®Feb, 7 and rrives at 14 fea Yokot oe eres (
Barbados on Apr 1. The The J d waits a t , ‘Al }
end on Apr ‘ an W r ut
Uruguay e: { }
of th |
D 1 P Pa

change the sails,

Gilheys












EMPIRE RED WINE

Wa A GILBEY

WET VEE ad

ene Bead Pas4
my
‘ PT eae ta

or eras St aecaaenen
Rede el coment
i a





'

Maintains
the same high
Standard
ot Qualityas
shipped to the
West Indies
for the past
fifty years

Pa . \

GARDINER AUSTING CL?

Agents —————
'





PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

Ms. JOHN RAHR, General
~ unager of British West In-
dics ; Ltd returned o

Peinis ad yesterday afternoon
B.W.1LA. after a short visit to
Sland. He was a guest at the Og¢eon

View Hotel.

Also leaving by “the same air-
craft for Trinidad yesterday was
Mr. R. W. Wynne, Héad of Pubtic
Relations in North America fot
B.O.A.C. He spent a Gouple of days
here as a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Vew Vicar
EV. HARRY HILDYARD
BLOOMFIELD, M.A., hé
been appointed Vicar of Si. Mi

garet’s in St. John. He will
arriving in Barbados shority
Until recently he was, Arca-
deacon of St. Kitts/Nevis. Ry
Bloomfield will assume his now
duties Jan. 1.
Kight Months
RCHBISHOP E. M. JACK
Was an arrival by the Braz'l
yesterday morning from New

York. Archbishop Jack spent ei St
months in the U.S.A. He will be:
returning in April.
Off to US.
EAVING Seawell yosterc
morning for the US. via

Puerto Rico was Miss Velda. W'1-
son of Deighton. Velda has @one
to reside with her aunt who !
in Brooklyn.

Holidaying With Parents
R. BUNNY LEWIS arrived
from British Honduras yes-

arrived by the 38.8. “Brazil”
of 30 years.

Back From U.S. Holiday
FTER spending six months’

holiday in the U.S.A., Miss
Elsie Springer returned yesterday

E : _ morning in the Brazil. She is
terday. He is on vacation for two staying with her brother-in-law
weeks which he is spending with j4 sister, Mr, and Mrs. A. deL.
his parents. Mr. and Mrs, Bruce Inniss of “Glenaire™ Brittons
os of “Alma” Christ Church. pi

Lewis is wofking with the wiccs ’
Miss Springer who had been em-
i stages Exploration Com- ployed at Barclays Bank for the
y Ue ‘ a past thirty years, retired shortly
0 Join Sister before leaving for the U.S.A.
ISS JUNE ALLAMBY, daugh- “Winter Ilome”™

ter of Mr, and Mrs. B. M. RS. E. N. FENNO of Boston,
Allamby of George Street, Belle- Massachusetts, whose winter
ville, left by B.W.LA. yesterday home in Barbados is “Casa Nova”,

morning for Puerto Rico en route
to the U.S.
She has gone to join her sister
Daphne -in- Long Island.
A Son

St. James, returned to the colony
yesterday morning by the Brazil
from the U.S.A. after spending her
usual summer holidays at Cape

Cod., Mass.
ONGRATULATIONS to M Mrs. Fenno has been coming to
and Mrs. Neville Sainsbury Barbados for the winter months
of “Nevdor”, Hastings, on the since 1940 except during the war

years from 1941-45.
Second Visit
AYING her second visit to Bar-

birth of a son on Dec. 16,
Two Months
ETURNING. from the U.S.A

yesterday morning by the badass in 39 years is Mrs.
Tourist liner Brazil was Mrs. Beatrice Elecock of New York who
Donald Scott of “Sherbourne”, arrived yesterday morning by the

Two Mile Hill, and wife of the
Managing Director of the Colon-

Brazil for a couple of months’
holiday which she is spending with
nade Stores. her relatives, Mr. Eustace Gill.

Mrs. Séott who is a designer,@Price Control Inspector and Mrs.
went over to the U.S.A. on a two-4Gill of Massiah Street, St. John.
month business visit, “ Mrs. Ficock was last in Barba-

los in 1928.
Operations nager :
P Memag Two Barbadians

PENDING "three of his six R: SIMEON WATSON and
weeks’ leave in Barbados is Mr. Irvin Sobers two Bar-
Mr. Frank Lobo, Operations Man- jpadians who left here together
ager of Alston’s Ltd., Port-of- thirty.years ago for the U.S.A,
Spain, Trinidad. He arrived yes~ yeturned yesterday morning by the
terday morning by. the Brazil and pRragzil on their first visit back
was accompanied by his wife and home and will be here for about
kon Evan. Their other two child- three months’ holiday which they
ren, Richard and Marilyn flew are spending as guests of Mr.
over by B.W.LA. last week. Griffith of “Rose Cottage”,
Mr. Lobo # staying with his Hall, Mr. Sobers is employed with
mother, Mrs. Lilian Lobo of “Rae- Ebinger Bakery and Co. while Mr.
burn”, Hastings. Watson is an engineer working
with Powell Laundry of Brook-

lyn
Bazaar Raffle

E results of the raffle organ-

ised by the Food Stall at the
Annual Bazaar ate as follows
Ist prize won by Dr. Kerr — ;
turkey; 2nd prize won by Mrs. L.
BE. Cozier — a pair of fowls; 3rd
prize won by Miss Lamont -— a
plum pudding. Liquor Raffe:—
Ist prize won by Dr. George
Emtage.

BY THE WAY...

Bx knoéte wyth pleszhur thatt
thee qwWesschun of symmpli-
fide spellyn,
wunce moa!
Kommunz.

A speekur @d thee uther deigh
* thatt it waz t two ende “Stu-

1, Continuing Tour

R. W. J. PLOUDEN-WARD-
LAW, Manager for the Ca-
ribbean area of Messrs Watney,
Combe, Reid and Company Lim-
ited, Brewers of London, England,
left for St. Lucia by B.W.1LA, over
the week-end to continue his tour

of ho area,
*, Plouden-Wardlaw spent ten.

ave ‘here as a a at the Accra
Beach Club: x





Mrs, Flora Raven and the Newdon
Nurseries Ltd. a wheel-barrow
was held to be a one-wheel ve-
hicle. How ma wheels are
there on this hen-house?

Lovelace: Three: ohne rearwheel
has come off.

iz two bee brort upp
inn thee Hauss ov

pidities like ‘@fough, ‘through, Cockleearrot: A_ three-wheeled
and ‘cough.’ ™ Here, here! Howe hen-house !
mutch eeziur two spel themm | Snapdriver: Almost a_tricycu-
“ “nuff, ‘thru,’ afi ‘koff’ Soe, lar vehicle, m’lud,
eee” ee, et ict Cocklecarrot: Almost, but not
Wh te é alae quite, Mr, Snapdriver

at ie? Gooseboote: Then, if two more

Cockletatrot: I see that in the

wheels came off, it would be al-
case of Abraham Sallett versus

most a wheel natrOw.

MEN —





WHO Sign in Stationery:
SAID only religious ones

It's not too late to send a card to BRQOEBE ARTS tere are stilt a few other than
, STATIONERY

a friend, and at—

MR. IRVIN SOBERS and Mr. =

from the

Bank 4

“Serty, all out of Xmas Cards—



Watson, two Barbadian: who
S.A. yesterday after an absence

1.W.C.A. Christmas Party
Tt" aae es _ ae their

to-morrow
at 8 pam. “Seeeabere and friends
who wish to attend can contact
the Secretary, Mrs. Ward (dial

4953).
Bank Manager

R. AND MRS. CARL BRUN-

NER, two American citizens
residing in Puerto Rico for the
past ten years are now in Barba-
dos for about ten days’ holi/ay.
They arrived over the week-end
by B.W.LA. from Caracas, Vene-
zuela where they spent a week
and are guests at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Brunner who is Manager
of the Chase National Bank in
Puerto Rico said that he had spent
twenty years in Panama and had
nlso visited several of the islands
in the Caribbean. This is how-
ever, his first time in Barbados.

From Trinidad

R. DONALD McBRIDE,

Managing Director of George
F, Huggins & Co., Ltd, Port-of-
Spain, and Mrs, McBride arrived
on Tuesday morning by B.W.1LA.
from Trinidad for three weeks’
holiday afd are guests at the
Marine Hotel.

Also arriving by the same air-
craft from Trinidad and spending
three weeks’ holiday as a guest
at the Marine, is Mr, F. C. Hard-
ing, Retired Supervisor of the
Royal Bank of Canada.

Trinidad Solicitor

R. JACK PROCOPE, Solicitor
of da, returneg home
on. Sunday by B.W.LA. after a
short visit, He was a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tudor
ot “Edithville”, Pine Road.
Two Weeks

R. LIONEL BROWNE, Deh-
tal Technician of Antigua
errived by B.W.1LA., on Friday to
spend two weeks’ holiday. He is
staying at “Emerald Villa”,
Cheapside.

St. Vincent School Teacher

RRIVING by B.G. Airways on
Monday morning was Miss

- Elaine Duncan, a school teacher

from St, Vincent. She has come
over to spend the Christmas holi-
days as a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H, G. Yearwood of St. Luke’s, St.
George.

This is Miss Duncan's first visit
to Barbades,

By BEACHCOMBER

Snapdriver: (sarcastically); Bs-
pecially if you put hens in a
wheelbarrow,

And if all the

wheels fell off, it would still be
a hen-house,

A Voice: That is not the point,

Cockelearrot: Well, what is the
point?

That question hung on the silent
air.

Contemporary thought

I think for a woman to take wp
the stupid position of insisting on
absolute fidelity from her husband
is wrong. (A solicitor.)



religious. 6m@s | left.



Customers are Rushing to

WHITFIELDS

of
SHOES

LADIES EVENING SHOES. GOLD & SILVER SANDALS
4 K SATIN, GOLD STRAPS TRIM



0 REE OCA EEN, GULE? SIRAPS TRIM ..........

”

LACK

LADIES SLIPPERS LEATHER | UPPER} & FELT ......
Se et “BUNJEES” IN BR WN DUCK, NAVY,
WHITE DUCK (A SPECIAL BUY) .............
GENTS LEATHER SLIPPERS. SOFT SOLES ..
CASUALS CREPE SOLES ............
SHOES, IN LEATHER OR SUEDE .
WE ARE ASKED TO REMIND THE CUSTOMERS THAT

OPEN ON SATURDAY TO 4 P.M,

T. R. EVANS

YOUR SHOF STORE
Phone: 4220





NUBUCK, BACKLESS & TOELESS WEDGE HEELS



WE WILL BE STAYING

ae cea





LADIES pet cuT ioe ti eae SPIKE HEELS IN WHITE N’

vo0.e 55 + eMble $8.15
SVs oy aan $7.00
$8.89, 9.36 & $10.45
UBUCK,
Rick vane $9.80 & $13.20 rc
$2.4 naa & $4.75
BROWN
ie eats S840 a and a
roe bl a6 $4.7
Sev ATE $5.70
«phy ees aes $8.88
Pe $8.60 to $14.08

her pictures are scattered around |!
the ‘orld. On her way to Trini-;

|
“hi



BARBADOS ADVOCATE











West Indian
Table Talk

By LONDONER

The Rev. F. A. for- YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
merly missionary in the West) FOR THUNSDAY, DECEMBER 18, tose

Indies addressed junior members|, 170K -1,tne Section in wnich +



a







pirthday comes and find what ut
f the Peterbo look is, according to the star iB
Churth last month.’ With the M 1 t APRIL wf (Aries)—
: . ’! me n returns, 4
cf film strips he showed a Sou dors Dagbin entinar or sarees wert
scribed life in Jamaica where hej done. Give thanks for «ll ‘our blesing
, 1 tun 2.
was in charge of circults im tho| ‘Mare, some with, ine jew, fortunate. |
centre and on the west side of mor@® aimable you are, the surer Ow | Actress
the island, will evoke co-operation from ali came | : - : w)
Another West Indian m|eerned. Share your ente taining aut. |}: Ease A ae pak So. wun
man of whom I have news és: the] ties that vou and others may enjoy Bte } ole
Rev, nk Coope a ae stop, |b) Billed 18 Lewis gun racto
ng! a “ r, vicar of St. MAY tl te JUNE 1 (Gemini}—Stop 14) 12. Educate 4)
See Or Tene cat east Rectan Live your ‘lite. beasely wies [et Bees deena for certain
Diocese of Trinidad and Tobago. coragassion for those less fortunate and ; Stun , a very intricate put
He and his wife are now in En-|you will be really happy tern. 4
stand. They have been staying ae 2 << *s eee ae A nay, a0. (8 ert
nm eu! hat at most i
with the Rev, F, Clarke of Don-| caster with whom the Rev. | «presd cheer in Vour efforts Tt wit HALT) "o . “a!
oper went school pay bette: e hb providers
we vo JULY 1 te AL SY 2 (Leo)-Pleas- Horse by the sea? (5)

nt if not exciting nuitit
well to get some plar
morrow's tasks, Keep
good friends, contacts

dtions. May be -
ing done for te
in touch with ?

> 2.
end of 24. (3)
substitute,

Discussions
Also arriving in Jamaica this . (8)

month will be Mr. bows
gorse describes



Boothby, Conservative for Aber-| AUGusT ¢s to SEPTEMBER % (Virgo) 1. Meg's the fin
deen (EB). But Mr. Boothby is Top vibrations fer you conservative, thread. (9)

sensible Virgoans Let nothing, mar ]ly mo, it meac. work iY)
rombining business § with Mia) prospects. Virgo heeds occasional dic '% th is used to horses ;4
pleasure, He has one an in- {ersten trom fout'ne masters; take heed, it Well-known | carrier. av

it's a goed tonic a .
vitation to attend the Council of SEPTEMBER <4 to OCTOBER %3/ 8. Stony-hearted rruit, (4)
Jamaica Imperial Association, | (Linra)—Dandr period for stabilizing | 9 ae to she digjointea fed:
Both political and industrial in-| plans bouring the mentat outlook. Firsi |, malty apprénend 4s)

iend to essentials; don't rush thing )
terests are represented on the Keep caim attitude; don't fuss er worry . Beasts . Sern. m, back t
Council which will discuss —_ OCTOBER ™ .t0 NOVEMBER 2: /**: ai. epne ’
Mr. Boothby the Strasburg gPian | (Scetvie)—Fspectaily | weweBnial Yor . rt ot niae you throw? «4

ios ica’s ie th.ngs you enjoy and for wh ase se io



suited entific efforts, art,

Literary



pects in relation to Comimon-| daiiy business generally favoured. * - m
wealth policies, Mr, Boothby will | ,SovsMB 2} We DECEMBER S (tes. Listening Hours
leave for Jamaica soon after Par-}{\\iiing handling ‘groves publie weet HRC
Hament adjourns for the Christ-|vice should return gains. Ht thay De | ¢gy gent DECEMBER 1B tie |

way he Will | mud for financial and investment under- é
be careful The News.

mas recess, On his
visit











America, where he will give “DECEMBER &% to JANUARY 2/40 Pm ie Be oe
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, No. Name, 4.4
two television broadcasts. (Capricern)—So-so day for activities en- p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C
tailing study, research. Personal affairs att
Artistic Touch Gor ncert Orche a
in favoured position, also heart interedts. | ¢ 99 745 31.92M 49.71M
Trinidadians who like a care-| Be extra tactful. : : | ———_—_-——_—
free existence and abhor con-) ewes =e) ‘* Cele Re yan | 600 p.m. Welsh Miscelians 6.15 P
” ei as eee t Ss s mune
vention can prepare to welcume) if you knuckle down to real effort. Plan | Vo"ets Progrosamee Paredes Tan win the
another of their kind. She is Nan ll ; time spent thus. wi ll epee, tip en Beene News ns
t in, 7 s
Dalziel, Nan, who is an artist, \ 21 @ MARCH 2 (Pistes) — coe ee a seat 0.71
was recently described to me as _Beeefiest advant major mat- eee ah
‘the most unconventional of mental oe < ae 745 pm Chae Ls sees and ‘a ids, 8.25
Glasgow's unconventional artists’.} 200" pos vec ens capac pan Radio Neworedt, 8.99 Pm ee mt
‘ 45 p.m. Specia “spateh, § 1
A much travelled woman, she h “er BORN TODAY Nave pike The Belle of New York 16.00 Sm. The
painted in Paris, Aigeria, Tahiti pe engt2 Se rare 4 — YY | News. 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
Fiji, and many other Pacif e} < geard. Religion can Aelp ie. “ Dow The Earl Marshal, 10.30 p.
islands, Nan plans to settle <1) dete hese. Keep trying, @on’t |“° °S
manently in Trinidad and vata |e > eettly. Your Sigh is affection- |
di ely ealed, “The Straight Shooter. j TODAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M.
a st there. In six months she Birt? Gate of: Edward MacDowell, Amer. & Conti ft Till SUNDAY
hopes to hold an exhibition of! composer; Betty Grable, Gladys Cooper. ontinuing ND:
her work. At present many of} ctresses (also (Special) Friday 2,30 p.m.
y





— | RKO RADIO ACTION—
| PACKED TRUCOLOR HIT!

That Outlaw woman

‘is back again/

No gun can stop
her...No man can
hold her!

ADVOC. ATE BRIDGE






dad she will call at Paris ana!
Algeria to colléct some of them. !
The Art Of | fie om |
.
Keeping Warm 4
By PHOEBE YOUNG tien
through her bonnet when she that a red flannel petticoat kept,
away pneumonia, but that @ white | |
}
|
1
|
|
|
|
|

Grandmamma wasn't | talking
one was ho more use than a

silk

chemise. = on this

Red is @ warm colour, and on! as Soe, -Etaly
the sort of day when the anal match at Wer oy JANE
arrives with a crust of ice on t! pairs
























top, a red carpet in the hall can)
cael a hundred weight of cos!
nothing is so warm as a
warm look.
A Green Touch
Red carpets, curtains, and oe,
shades to give a rosy glow ar
the obvious choices for a. warm|
colour scheme, But be brave—
leave burgundy alone and sonra

RUSSELL

cy

WN aLeliee
Belle

aad

for pillar box.
ere are several other, less| |
obvious, keep-warm ideas. }








Neconecunuscascsvevavsnetaussuegen:ss7e0eeeNsUanesrencesess nace veureuseenaen

of green plants dotted)

about the poems sve an impression : i Ne
of warm, luxuriant growt! } IN TRUCOLO

Forest green, deep and vital, is! I ont tk eee ae oe ono
a ne closing-in-the-room | : eae puamonds stead of =| wir, 3COTT BRADY
colour again. East was one § |

Tweed—and Wool i gern in a final contract of FORREST TUCKER ANDY "es
Warm, chunky, knobby tweeds} &

PLAZA (Dial $310) 2310)




or heavy-ribbed materials are re-
placing the time-worn leather on
dining+room chairs and deep club
chairs—and give a much warmer

look.
L.E.8



GOLD SWINDLE sts) PLAZA
LOOT UraseelNenns EXCITING OPENING ...

Friday 19th, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
& continuing Daily

(Dial 5170.)

Hint to youn, authors
PROTEST against the grow-
ing habit of covering the

jacket of a novel with praise|®
from the author’s and publisher's
friends encouraged me to look
at the faded jacket of one of
my own books, On the back of].”:
it there is enough praise to sinki¢.
a battleship—all of it written by!
myself under different names.)
That is an easier method than|™®
cadging praise froia friends.

The crooked {lute

TEAR, Sir,
Initerested b, your corre=

spondence on the crooked flute,

my brother has made himself a

flute which bends twice and can

be played round two corners.
There seems to be no sense in



BARBARIC BAIDERS! CAPTIVE BEAUTY!

this, from a musical point of
view, but I thought I would just
tell you,
Yours, truly,
“Musicus”

Hastings Branch of

THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA

| | is especially convenient
for visitors

Located at “The Village,” Marine Gap, in the
hotel district, this neighbourhood office is designed
to seve those who wish to avoid the busy down-
town district.

Currency Exchanged: ioe Remitted or trans-

ferred.

Travellers’ Cheques Letters of Credit nego-
tiated.

or Deposits accept-

Chequing Accounts Cot-
ducted. .
Stock Market Quotations Avatiapie.

2 BRANCHES IN BARBADOS.
Branch:=H B. INCE, Manager.
Hastings Branch:--H. L. INNISS, Officer in Charge.

pres
Cheough Freda













BARBAREES.




NOVEMBER 18, 1952

THURSDAY,



'! detm your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH ree





a ee ee on

COW & GATE!



How happy Baby is and how healthy — it is @
pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
a tin of Health and Happiness — TO-DAY !

4694

COW: GATE i

Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

































: J. B. LESUWE & CO, win SE irae intial
John Wayne
“Today 445 & 830 —
& Contnuing till p.m Atsha At elenkes
NDAY ON the LOOSE .
Jane Russell as Joan EVANS & art
: TARZAN'S PERIL
MONTANA BELLE Lex BARKER OA ae dis
_» A Tracolor) “Thurs. Special 1230 Sunset CA
George Scott
BRENT BRADY GRAND CANYON Friday & Sat.
Today's Special ia0 | Mchard ARLEN, & wine e 8.30 Bm.
ALIAS THE CHAMP DALTON GANG DOLL
Soa George Don BARRY
DAYS OF Pre ee c
BUFFALO BILL Friday” Seen Sadana
* Sunset Carson NORTHWEST : Sat. ah 1.30
= Spee > TERRITORY
f ‘by G
FABULOUS | sic: OP ia TIGER WAMON
SUZANNE ele us
Barbara Britton
VIGILANTE ARRICAN TRAIL OF
HIDEOUS | TREASURE '
A! Rocky Lane | _ Johnny, Sheffield SAN ANTONE
BRIDGETOWN #$=~BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dist 2810) :

_ (Dial 5170)





EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Today (Only) To-day Only To-Day 4.30 & #15}
4.45 & 8.30 | 4.30 & 8.15 Double To-Day 4,30 & 8.30
| Double WINCHESTER 73 Double
ae aoe BORN TO BE BAD and | -Dotald O°Canner
rte With alter Brennen
ene: ayy Robert Ryan _WOMAN HATER_ Ms
Joan Fontaine ~‘Tomarraw (Fri) .
CHICAGO aha 4.30 & 815 |CURTAINS CALL
|LAW OF THE John Wayne
DEADLINE BADLANDS Marlene Dietrich AT CACTUS
ini | 5 in
Oneat With
ink eae | ‘Tim Holt SEVEN SINNERS | CREEK
Sat. 1.90.45 @ 40 ‘ Richard Martin aha | and
& Continuin Daily! pening Tomorrow RAIDERS OF THE
wees MY) Bvt eae res OF LOVER COME
Universal Pre paprite Been a Do uble With BACK
. Richard Arlen
FRANCIS GOES) a a RANDR __ Andy Devine With
| Vera Ralston * | Opening ~ Saturday } aoe Ball
TO WESTPOINT = Y oy Huston 4.30 & 8.15 George Brent
Starring and * Rex Allen “Tomorrow
Donald O'Connor &| ANGEL IN EXILD | Roy Barcroft | 4.30 & 8.30
Francis the Talking Starring in |
Mule John Carrol |CTAH WAGON | Republic: whole
Saturday - Mid-Nit | Adele Mare TRAM ss HN
ay NUG-N ite ~ nd
COMANORE Te akae ARIZONA | DAUGHTER Sm
TERRITORY SADDLE PALS, MANHUNT) i
and witn
BUCCANEERS med With
ANEERS MADONNA OF Red and Judy | Kirk Alyn
pies osc 1 eee THE DESERT James Beli | Adrian Booth
Pet eicniepcciemnene oe w





TODAY 4.15) p.m.

Unly— Last Shows .

AMERICAN GUERILLA IN THE
PHILIPPINES
AND

BLOOD AND SAND
TONITE—8.30 P.M.—BLAZING ACTION !

CRITCH IVAN'S SENSATIONAL STAGE SHOW

FEATURING :

Slim Jim, Firefly, Senorita Belgrave, Prowler, Eddie Hall,
Hilton Springer, Merlyn Rollock, Flying Saucer

. ADDED ATTRACTIONS :

Hold your ', Tickets and WIN FREE. .
o ONE 3 BURNER FALK STOVE

STEEL BAND CONTEST

JU-C BAND vs. COCA-COLA BAND
Por the A. De Lima Silver Cup

SH PRIZE FOR THE PERSON DRINKING
THE MOST JU-C’s

Pit 24, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 72
Tickets on sale Today from 9 A.M.

No Talent Audition Today. Our next Talent Show will be
SATURDAY, 27th DECEMBER

OPENING TOMORROW—5 & 83.0 P.M.
Positively The Double Feature of the Year

The STRIP and GLORY ALLEY

ACA







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

18, 1952



EDUCATION A HEAVY CHARGE ON BUDGET;
Govt. Cannot Grant Ally,

Requests For Teachers

THE following speech was made by His Excellency
the Acting Governor at Christ Church Boys’ Foundation
School Speech Day on Tuesday:

On the occasion of last

year’s Speech Day it was not

difficult to detect a note of frustration running through

the Headmaster’s very stimulating address.

This year,

! the note is still there, but I fancy that it is a little less

' prominent than it was, and

it is clear from his very com-

prehensive report that some, at least, of his wise and
imaginative plans for the improvement of the School are

beginning to take shape.

I am particularly glad to note
that his, and my, appeal last year
to the parents to give him their
whole-hearted and unstinted sup-
port has not fallen on deaf ears,
at least so far as the payment of
games fees is concerned. The
Headmaster was silent in his
speech just now regarding the
matters of neglect of homework
and the provision of text-books,
which were causing him concern
last year, and I hope that I am
right in interpreting his silence as
indicating that these worries have
also been relieved, As I said last

ear, it would be a piy to spoil
¢ ship for a ha’porth of tar and,
y failing to provide text-books
x letting the boys neglect their

ework, to hinder their chances
f success and cripple the endeav-
urs Of the masters at the School.

| Old Boys’ Association
. It is good, too, to learn that an

ld Boys Association has come
nto being, It is only right and

roper that Foundationers, on

ving School, should remember

e words of their Schoc\ Song,
“then. grateful he looks bac.cward.
To those school days behind’’, and
associate together to help ‘neir
old school in such ways as build-
ing additions and accretions to
the “sure foundation of knowl-
@dge, truth and right.” At my
own school, the Old Boys’ Club is
an ever present source of help in
trouble, and has provided assist-
ance in a hundred and one ways,
by building up a sorely needed
endowment fund, furnishing ex-
hibitions to the University, con-
tributing towards the cost of new
laboratories, and so on. The be-
ginnings of the Foundation Old
Boys’ Association must necessarily
be more modest, but it would be
a grand gesture, and win them the
heartfelt gratitude of Headmaster,
parents and pupils alike, (and of
speakers on speech days for that
matter), if they would start their
career of good works by clubbing
together to buy the direly need-
ed piano.

The main cause of the Head-
master’s present discontent is the
Shortage of staff, and, although
1 realise that his plans for extend-
ing the scope of the curriculum
and for relieving the pressure on
his present staff depend on his
obtaining more masters, and I
sincerely sympathise with him on
his account, I feel that I must

w attention’ to the other side
of the picture. To the Headmaster
it is a matter of obtaining from
one to three extra teach-
ers. He feels that he has made
out a convineing case for having
them and not unnaturally frets
because the funds have not yet
been provided. But the bugbear of
the Government, as I pointed out
ain my speech at the Girls’ Foun-
dation School last week, is the
ever-increasing cost of the an-
nually recurrent expenditure of

overnment. Those of you who

ave read the Five Year Plan will
emember that the departmental
roposals which were put up to
he Government for consideration
ndicated a potential capital ex-
enditure of nearly $30,000,000
nd an additional recurrent ex-
nditure of the order of $2,000,-

, which with existing commit-
ments, such as service increments,
pensions etc., suggested a poten-
tial total increase of $3,000,000, In
those totals the amounts request-
‘ed by the Director of Education |
alone on account of Elementary, |
Secondary and Technical Educa- |
tion were about $2,850,000 capital |

xpenditure and about $500,000)

nnually recurrent. And, in this)
onnection, it should be noted that |
xpenditure on education, “high
priority” though it undoubtedly is,
ot only creates a heavy charge
nthe Budget, but, unlike ex-
enditure on agricultural schemes,
rovides little or no revenue in
eturn, The Government conclud-
that it simply could not carry
‘out all the proposals of all the

departments that had been set’

before it without imposing a bur-
den of taxation which the Island
could not possibly bear, and ac-

:



Until Dec. 24th
REMEMBER
FREE GIFTS

Spend $10.00 Cash or more
on any day and get a piece
of Phoenix Ware free.
The bigger the purchase the
Better the Gift.

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

of
Bolton Lane.

OUR USUAL
(Made from the Pod)

GENUINE
SORREL

is now ready

NIAGARA FACTORY
SPRY STREET
DIAL 4322






———e





cordingly limited the amount of
extra annually recurrent expendi-
ture to be paid for from avail-
able funds during the five year
period to approximately $700,000.
This decision of Government's to
cut its coat according to its cloth
necessarily meant that the pro-
posals of the Departments as a
whole, and not only those of the
Department of Education, had to
be substantially cut, and even so
it has been necessary to impose
unwelcome additional taxation in
order to meet the cost. For, as I
mentioned in my speech at the
Girls’ Foundation School, ‘“con-
trary to popular belief, the Gov-
ernment has no funds other than
those supplied by the people
themselves except for grants re-
ceived from the United Kingdom”
throygh Colonial Development and
Welfare Funds. So when the re-
quest from this School was re-
ceived for an extra master, the
Government replied that this
must be considered in connection
with the Education Department’s
allocation for _ Secondary Schools
under the Five Year Plan, of
which, let it not be overlooked,
the present year 1952/53 jis the
first, and it is now for the Direc-
tor and the Board of Education
to advise how this allocation may
best be spent. In fairness to the
Director of Education, who is
apt to be blamed for many things
of which he is guiltless, I should
like to make it clear that he sup-
ported the School’s request for
one more teacher in accordance
with his duty to draw the atten-
tion of the Government to the
reasonable needs of Secondary
Schools. It is, however, the clear
duty of the Government to assess
the needs of all the departments
against its available revehue and
to determine to what extent it
ean afford to let its annually re-
current expenditure continue to
rise. If it offers any consolation
to the Headmaster, I would re-
mind him that all is not lost yet,
and that even unbelieving Thomas
came to believe in the end.

Duty

Talking of duty brings to my
mind the school motto, “Pietas
fundamentum omnium”, to which
I referred last year. On that oc-
easion, if I remember correctly,
I said that, as I translate the
word, “pietas” does not mean
“piety” in a wishy-washy, milk-
sop sense, but, in the sense in
which Virgil sought to portray the
“pious Aeneas”, that is, as befit-
ted the legendary ancestor of the
Caesars, as a warrior devoted to
his duty, his gods, his family, and
the welfare of his followers. This
year marks the centenary of the
death of the Iron Duke of Wel-
lington, and pupils of a School
with the motto “pieatas Funda-
mentum omnium” ought to de-
rive inspiration. from the virtues
of a man to whom duty was the
most important consideration in
life, who regarded it as the “busi-
ness in life to endeavour to find
out what you don’t know by what
you do”, who was never elated by
success or depressed by failure,
and who attributed his success to
his insistence on being always on
the spot, seeing everything and
doing everything for himself. If
the Boys’ Foundation School turns
out boys of the Wellington outlook

@ On Page 6


















We shall NOT



Shopping



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE-



x



COL. JOHN ASTOR (right), London newspaper ‘publisher, presents

President Truman with a book titled “Britain's Homage to
American Dead.” Witnessing the ceremony in Washington (center) is
5. A. B. Burrows, counselor of the British Embassy. Copies of the vole

ume wiil be sent to the next af kin o

their lives in World War II while serving in Britain, (Intetnational)



Move To Include W.L
In F.A.O. Survey _

MONTEGO BAY, Jamaica,
OMMISSION has resolved to
invite the Food and Agriculture Organisation

THE CARIBBEAN C

United Nations to include th

world-wide survey for exploring the potentialities for
expanding pulp and paper output to match the rising

demand.

LOCUSTS
MENACE
ARGENTINA

BUENOS AIRES,
The Argentine, which has just
experienced three successive year’s
crop failures due to devastating
drought, today faces a new men-
ace — locusts.

Countless millions he? crossed
froni Bolivia last month to ravage
Northern Argentina.

They a:c the worst plague of
the country, the »xperts say.

This appearance is all the more
disastrous because crops this year
had promised to be bumper ones.
And good harvests are vital
bolster up the country’s present
shaky economy.

Already Argentine troops have
abandoned mock-War exercises to
aid the civilians fighting the locust
invaders. In action are 28 mo-
forised units, 1,500 troops as well
as bomber squadrons.

Six hundred and fifty tons of
DDT are being sprayed over an

area of 3,000,000 hectares (approx
7,410,000 acres). Behind the
“front line” special squads are
busy poisoning 100000 tons of
bran.

The poisoned bait is being
rained down on the advancing
swarns from the bombers in a

desperate attempt to prevent them
reaching the rich grain belts of
the south,

—L.E.S.

NOTICE



be OPENING

TO

BUSINESS
ON

Saturday 27th Dee.

Will our friends and Customers

please note and arrange their

& Orders

accordingly



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



UTE TO WORLD WAR Il HE



a a et i ee













x Rectie Comes
‘To The British
‘Midlands

, LoDo.
rele and Bi -
ham, “fagland, might senate
described as poles apart, yet the
eonditions on an Arctic ‘airfield
are now being recreated in a test
chambe Birmingham fac-
tory. Experiments there are giv-
ing ‘scientis valuable data on
the use of Polar regions as com-
_â„¢mereial and military air bases.
The tests being made on rubber

—its behaviour in aircraft and
vehicles in low temperatures. Oil
seals, washers, clothing, oxygen
masks, and in particular tyres,
are all being checked.

_ The problem facing the scien-
tists is that natural and synthetic
rubber begins to stiffen and get
harder gets colder. Below
about minus 56°C, natural rubber
loses most of its rubber-like qual-
itie*~and synthetic rubber often
loses them even sooner. It is vir-
tually useless as a shock-absorber

POES

The Arctic Ci

ts

as it

under this temperature. All the
shoek: of a touch-down in these
conditions would be transmitted

direct to the airframe, with dis-
astrous results.

2

3,000 At higher temperatures, up to
about minus 40°C, natural rubber
is still slightly flexible but once
its shape is changed it returns to |
normal very slowly. This means
‘ that if an aircraft were to land
on an Arctic base at this temper-
ature, the big bulge in the tyre
at the point of impact might con-
tinue to bulge as the wheel re-
volved—which would cause a
sudden jamming as the bulge
tried to turn through the fork of
the undercarriage legs.

Again, the tyres of an aircraft
parked in the open could be flat-
tened where they touched the
ground, The flatness would freeze
hard, and the pilot would prob-
ably have a hard job getting the

f the 28,000 U. S. soldiers who gave

HERRINGS

FRESH * or 22 TOMATO; SAUCE

of the wheels rolling and the aircraft
e Caribbean area in its present ™°Y'"S #83!D-
The Birmingham tests involve



trying out new materials in a cold
test chamber, Complete tyres are

" i also ‘flown, landed and taken-
The Commission learned that ga jn a chamber and checked
recent correspondence between 4+ various temperatures. Scien-

the Director General of FAO and
the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission has _ in-
dicated the willingness of FAO to
survey the sugar producing coun-
tries served by the Commission
through one or more missions of
xperts, since bagasse is regarded
as a raw material within the scope
of FAO’s present surveys of
paper and plup.

Thess surveys are already un-
derway to determine the availa-
bility of raw materia) and to in-
vestigate prospects for expanding
pulp and paper output with the
intention of covering similar pos-
sibilities for the manufacture of
fibreboard. In the past twelve
months, for example, FAO mis-
sions. haye been ‘anged for 17
countries, inéludihg’ Mexico, Haiti,

tists watch the results through a
glass panel windscreen.—L.E.S.

SMUGGLING
RACKET.
UNCOVERED |

From SYDNEY SMITH |

CASABLANCA.

French Moroccan police have
uneovered a £1,000,000 smuggling
racket between Morocco and
Tangier. “They have arrested an
American, William Gelberg, who
possessed five passports, three
Spaniards, one Moroccan and an-



Always Refreshing!
Yes, it's "4711" Genuine
Eau de Cologne, bracing
and fresh like a morning
breeze - and straight
fromCologne on Rhine.
Geta bottle for comfors
and coolness - now as
of old!

Venezuela, Cuba and Colombia. Other American, who admitted be~
The Commission has’ accord ing an agent for at least 100 busi-
ingly agreed, in. principle and Bess men getting theif money out

through Tangier.

Most of the men whom Gelberg
represented were French Moroc-
cans, hoping to avoid currency
control regulations. Gelberg’s
account books, listing all the cus-
comers for whom he smuggled cash
to Tangier, have been seized by
French Moroccan police and a
major scandal is feared in Cas-
ablanca business quarters,

subject to the approval of mem-
ber governments, to a_ survey,
which will include bagasse, tropi-
cal woods, and rice straw, being
carried out by a team of FAO ex-
perts, under the Expanded Tech-
pical Assistance Programme.

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sehooners:— Franklyn D.R., Gita My
Frances W. Smith, Mary M. Lewis
Motor Vessel: Lady Patricia
ARRIVALS



Aggravating this currency smug-
giing is the fact that thirty-seven
Franeo-American soldiers who are
now in business in Morocco want a
Hague Court ruling giving them
unrestricted import privileges into
the country. And they are causing
French businessmen there serious
concern,

In Tangier, just next door, world
currencies as well as gold can be
changed freely. Further, Tangier

GENUINE BLUE & GOLD
EAU DE COLOGNE











? mettish mary M ny 69 sere ue lives on the world’s ‘panic’ money
3 ana under Captain are ncte 5 fo "
shall. Consigned to the Schooner Own- ind acts as a bank fou those ‘who

ers’ Assoctation fear that cash in their own coun

S.S. Vivita, 5,268 tons, from Amster- (ries may fall in value.

dam under Captain J, Holst, Consigned The International Police know
|* 8: P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. that the smuggling of currency

SS. Brazil, 11,123 tons from Trinidad . . "1 es
j uncer Captain If. N. Sadler. Consigned 110m ‘French Morocco to 4 CC YI OGNE

to R. M. Jones & Go,, igd is only a minor part of the Inter- 1 ; hij I

cS JRES ; : he ° 4 uO » > ri

| Mv. tady Jey Ibe me Ludia wational “Zone’s vast exchange ; : Rhine,Germany

Sch. Cyril EB. Smith For Trinidad, business. Some of Tangier’s ‘ex~- on s ;

‘ ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA. change’ offices and ‘mushrooms nul accouling to the oiiginak

rom TRINIDAD 16.1.5 * < . sure eorel fo} Li gy

: ati banks now offer to transfer cu O60 formula of 179

D. Bad, &. Boyce, G. Boyee, G. Good+ i bi
ridge, £. Grifiin, id, fl, O'Conner, reneies through different national '

P. Toppin, L, Murray, H. Lake, F. exchange controls for a charge of |

Harding, E. Mur: M. Murray, ©. only 24 per cent. A year ago the

a. Dbees Grell M Cummings, H. 7 2 . i

Cummin. . Delmas, D MeBride, J see smugglers ere en

McBride, Wylie, A. Boyce, @. Small. held most of this trade and brough



From GRENADA 16.12 58 in currency from Marseilles at!














Mir. Buchanan, D. MeCormitk, L. Kent, | _.. cent.—L.E.S.
|M. Kent, S. Bradshaw rates of 74 to 10 per cent—L.E
| From TRINIDAD 17.12.52 —
| J. Bursiem, A. Bursiem, C. Reis, J.) (>
Piice, J. Price, G. Vieira, M. Paul, K. }{{{
|MeCowan, A. Haynes, S. Haynes, N. {
Haynes Arnal; S. Arnal; K. Bryant;
iJ. Keeht; G. Tinner; B. Lewis; R,
Neurgann; PR. Neumann.
PERABTUPES — BY B.W.LA.
For TRINIDAD 16.12.92
| &. Scott, J. Richardson, J. Hutehin- —— a a
}eon, B. Perrin, D. Deacon, J. Farrer, G, "
| Farrer, A. Lamb, A. Hutebinson, D. \ Bo msec
| Rust, M. Rust, $. Rodriguez, C. Rodiguez, Weed
| A. Rodriguez, oJ. Kiehards, B, R, Garr- ae
Brown, A. Mérrah, V. Morrah, J. Me. m4 o
| Lachlan, B. O'Toole, S$. O'Toole, RK.
O'Toole, F. Pau, M. Robertson. | A Jo o
Yor 8ST. LUCIA 47.19.58 in will
J. Andrieux, ¥. Andrieux, L, Barnard, n Ay’s
S. Lorde, R. Duboulay, M. Smith, G ' 4 sahe .
Gordon, C. Purchas, A. Duboulay; W ‘
|Scheibe, D. Schelbe; C. LaCorbineire, oth Pec: This Christmas
©. Niemtsehik, M. Niemtsch.k, I Hum- 2











Shipment of Men’s, Ladies’ &
Children’s Shoes is budget

| phrev, B. Hurnphre;y, L. Humphrey. {
For PUERTO RICO 12,52

ij 3s. Atamby, V. Wilson, L. Lowe, L ‘+
Lowe, H. Wood, F. Alleyne, A. Duncan, conscious & excellent value ! !
W. Harris, EB. Hamblin. m
For ANTIGUA 1712.08 < 4

V. Depeiza, M. Michael, J. Kirnon, J LADIES’ CANADIAN
Kirnon, H. Garci S. James, N. Jarvis.

WEDGE HEELS in
White, Maroon,
Black, Brown &



‘In Touch With Barbados |
{ Coastal Station













multi-coloured _........ $6.48 MEN’S CASUALS
“He 9 $
Cable & Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise Children s Sizes plain 7.86
that tee can now communicate with | in Black, White 2-tone—$12.08
the following ships through their Barba-
| dos Coast Station — Mt & Wine ........ $6.03
‘i. 8
| $8. Andrew Marschalk. 9.8. 3. Clara- | Choice of Black .
| gkowy, ss Ora/ieh, ¢.s. Uruguay; ss. | or Brown SUEDE
ariton 6.8 anad i Cruiser, % .
Veen, 95, sae Gay 8 8 $8.94 & $9.33
_. &8 Kim/imdp, #.6 Caronia;
8.8 lcow Planter, s.8. Armira, 6
Dorado/npod, ss. Forts Louls, 5. . LEATHER Bik/Wht
razil, s. E Richme Gabbi-
j Ore iy, Mate Riot anes geor or Bro/Wht—$10.21
| British | Princess, | « Mabella,’ 5.5 BROWN LEATHER
Claere Hugo Stinnes Ross Marsk, .
|6.s8. Del Mar/kivz Polygiory, 4.8 —$13.85 fi
| Sirarr s. Alcow Corsair, s.s. Dien- |
| Ville, s Nassaushove, s Jalta, +.8, |
dros Cor zi 8. Celilo, s. Egso
$8. Falkanger



Mistra
‘ Sear





|
Dare s. |
{



= SSeS poser =
SSS SS





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS alld ADVOCATE





. Kata eef*- eae ef

(Minted by the Advocate Co., Lad, Broad ~~, Sridgetewn.



Thursday, November 18, 1952
.

CLEAN BEACHES

EVERYONE who cares for the good
name of Barbados will applaud the forth-
right expression of His Excellency the
Acting Governor when he said at the
Annual Exhibition last week that the
visitor is naturally disgusted by filth and
litter on the beaches. One does not need
to_be a visitor to Barbados to express such
disgust. Many residents who live near
certain beaches have been complaining for
many years about the deterioration which
has set in on certain beaches as soon as
they have been built upon. Yet conditions
on beaches have not improved and show
no signs of improving. Support from the
Acting Governor of Barbados, welcome as

- it is, will not make the beaches any cleaner.
Some action must be taken to keep beaches
elean and té discourage those who use
them as refuse grounds from doing so.
At present the practice among the majority
of those who live by the sea is to empty
their refuse on to the beach. The sea, it is
claimed. will wash the refuse into the
sea and there will be no harm done.
In fact great harm is done. Very often
the sea washes the refuse higher up
the beach where it lies rotting for weeks
of Months and great inconvenience and
pain is often experienced when broken
bottles which have been concealed by sand,
puncture the skin of those in search of
healthful recreation. If offenses of this
nature could be cured by an appeal to the
householder concerned there would not
any longer be litter and filth upon the
beaches. It is evident that those who live
on beaches could not as the common ex-
pression puts it “care less.” The people
who live by the sea-side are either indif-
ferent to the conditions which they sce
around or have given up in despair try-
ing te-have their orders obeyed by those
whom they employ to look after these
things. The-only remedy is disciplinary
action based on. legislative enactments.
The tourist industry was reliably estimated
to have earned more than six million
dollars for Barbados last year and if in-
telligently supported by the government
and people of Barbados can be expected
to earn far more. Once the government
is determined to penalise those who con-
tinue to defile beaches with refuse or other
nuisances the assistance of the police and
the employment of permanent beach
watchmen could put a stop to the condi-
tions which His Excellency the Acting
Governor and so many others rightly de-





| CURR

plore. The real reason why no such

action has been taken is easily discovered.
Barbadians resent any interference with

their freedom to do as they please and.

large numbers of those who live -near
beaches have become so accustomed to the
filthy conditions which surround them
that they regard them as inevitable.

The misuse of the Fish-shed at Paynes
Bay illustrates only too well the attitudes
of many. who live by the sea. The ad-
vantages of having a proper shed for the
sorting and sale of fish at Paynes Bay are
outweighed, it seems, by the advantages
of having somewhere to sit under éover
and it is a common, sight to notice women
buying fish from boats under the man-
chineel trees, while stalwart young men
watch the proceedings from their seats
upon the fish-slab. Dueks, pigs and even
sheep are oa ee by dwellers along the
bea and they do not contribute to
their cleanliness.

The problem of cleaning beuches is part
of the immense problem of raising Barba-
dian living standards from those of the
hovel to those of the home: The pre-
dominant social pattern of Barbadian
life. is not as the latest report on
vital statistics shows the family as it is
understood in Western Europe for ex-

ample, and appeals to respectability and °

house pride are unlikely to draw much
response from ee to whom these ideas
are foreign. e long-term solution is to
be found in educating people whose lives
are passed in freedom from most of the
restraints and discipline common to citizens
of more highly civilized countries. But
this is a long-term solution. Meanwhile
Barbados is not getting any larger and the
despoiling of its beaches continues to grow
with every new erection by the seaside.
The beaches so far from getting any
cleaner as a result of the long ceaseless
campaign waged by the Civic Circle,
officials of the Government of Barbados
and the Press are getting dirtier and
dirtier. The picture is not one of unre-
lieved gloom nor ought we to despair of
the immense struggle which lies ahead
if the majority of this island’s inhabitants
are to cultivate habits of discipline and
self-control. . Here and there a small
wooden house by the wayside and some-
times close to a beach presents an ap-
pearance of tidiness and good order which
reflects the good qualities of the citizen
within. Examples such as these refute
those who despair of the task which lies
ahead. But examples such as these are
too few: a society feft to itself without
discipline, law and order rapidly becomes
an inferior society. Authority must there-
fore interfere to assist the progress to-
wards good citizenship and by corrective
measures impress upon persons who would
not otherwise care the duties which they
owe to the country in which they live.
The beaches in Barbados are not going to
become as clean as they should be as

quickly as.they could be by an appeal to| England — and I

the civie pride of those who defile them.
Nor will the support given by the Press
nor by the highest official in the land
avail much unaided. Legislation must be
enacted to preserve beaches from. defile-
ment and disciplinary action taken against
those who offend, maybe through ignorance
but whose offences are too gross to be con-
doned in an island so small in area.



|
|

Off to Kenya to help cope \
the Mau Mau flies Sir Percy
toe, the man who knows prc
more secrets about his fell
than anyone els> in Brita

t a fascinating life h
been since the Prime Mini
the day plucked him, in 1946, from
his post as Chief Constable of Kent,
made him chief of M.1.5, and set
him to probe those dark inter-
national secrets that touch our
lives so often with danger, though
only on those rare oceasiOns when
a big fish breaks water do we get
even a hint of them.










What sort of a man is this super
policeman of the world, so widely
discussed yet so little known?
Physically a giant. Six foot two,
broad and muscular, with a square
jaw like a rock, and intense blue
eyes.

A typical tweedy Englishman,
London born, though his family
roots run deep in Shropshire.

A STRICT disciplinarian. “If a
man makes a mistake ance you can
excuse him. But not twice.”

A man with an almost uncanny
ability to sum up a stranger in a
moment. i

An easy mixer. A man’s man,
yet much liked also by women.
And with all the toughness that
is in him, a fair, generous, and
kindly man. In serious trouble 1
would rather face him than most
judges.

Though he ranges the world
with the priorities of a Very Im-
portant . his home life is
simple and suburban. On the word
of his wife, “he is a very handy
man about the house” and likes to
do the shopping.

He smokes little—usually a pipe
or a cigarette. His cocktail is
mostly tomato juice. But he likes
wine occasionally and good food
always.

ON THE golf Course—his handi-
cap is 10—he enjoys himself as
boisterously as a schoolboy.

Set him at the wheel of a motor-
car and he will raise your hair
with the speed he touches.

seeks no privileges: puts on
no airs. Not long ago he went
with a friend to play golf at Wal-
ton Heath. They found it fog-
bound

Back they came to Coulsdon to
find no fog at all. Rather than
crash in on one of the many ciub
courses in the district, Sillitoe
joined the long queue at,the public
course, and waited his turn.

He used to live on the western
fringe of London, but.when his
only daughter, the wife of a doc-
tor in the North, died with tragic

ENT



John Gorden

the age of 29, he
a modest flat at East-
i travels to town daily

S at



secrecy in which he must
sarily work makes impossible
adequate judgment of what he
as accomplished.

HIS DIFFICULTIES are enorm-
ous. “In Britain,” be will tell you,
“we cannot arrést @ man merely
on suspicion, We mrust have evi-
dence that will justify arrest.





H |

Cngazemens



“That can have unfortunate @or-
sequences at times. It may even
permit the escape of a traitor. But
it is a protection to the liberties of
the citizen which it would be peril-
ous for him to lose.”

We can perhaps best measure
Sillitoe’s stature from the work he
did before his present responsibili-
ties were put upon him.

He went to Sheffield as Chief
Constable when that city was be-
ing terrorised by razor gangs. He
smashed them.

A little later, when Glasgow was
so gangster-ridden that it was be-
ing dubbed the Chicago of Europe,
he Was given the task of cleaning
it up. He did that swiftly and
effectively

He was invited to Kent to com-
mand ten merged police forces at
a time of difficulty, after a pre-
decesser hdd Committed suicide.

THERE WERE in that county at
the end of the war probably more
hidden arms in war loot and
souvenirs than in any other county
in Britain,

TE

KVENTS

sillites collected the lot, wit
astonishing skiB and speed, nip-
ping any risk of am outbreak of
armed galgster crime.
Next year, after the
he intends to retire.
With the cosh and pistol boys se
out of hand, # seems pertinent tc
ask this q * ee pat me
the man withthe best gang-bust-
ing record 4 Britain om the job

‘Coronation,

of stamping this menace in-
stead of him fiddle away
his days om courses?”

Could he do it? I he ve no doubts

whatever, A few daz's ago I dis-
cussed the problem of the coshers
with him. The solution, in his
view, is the simple.one of preven-
tion.

on oat on. motor-
cycles, cars that lurk-
ng cosher arid the burglar in the

shadows will know before they
strike that the risk of capture is
infinitely gréater than the chances
of escape.

COULD THE recruits be raised?
“Easily,” says Sillitee, ‘if the job
is tuckled with imagination and
vigour.

“You must, for a start, kill the
idea too widely spread that being
a policeman ismt a very good job.
It is a first-class job.

“The policeman shot in Croydon
recently drew a weekly wage just
short of £10, How many men in
workshops and in factories, on the
land, at se€a, down the mines un-
der hard conditioris, or doing soft
jobs in offices are drawing £10 a
week?

“And how many men in indus-
try can say, as the policeman can,
that unemployment will never cast
its shadow. upon them; or that at
the end there will be a pension
while they are in the prime of life?

“Give the police a leader of mag-
netic personality who could put
these facts over with tremendous
force.

“Open the crusade in the Albert
Hall. Let the appeal ring from
end to end of the country.

“T'll guarantee we would get
men of the finest type, in numbers
far greater than we shall ever need
them. ‘

“Get them and you will end
coshing much more swiftly than
floggings will ever do.”

WHY NOT take the adyice of
the man whos record proves that
he knows how to make towns safe?

Why not, indeed, ut the expert
himself on the job?

I offer the suggestion to Sir
David Maxwell Fyfe, upon whom,
as Home Secretary, lies top re-
sponsibility for stamping out vio-
lent crime.

—L.E.S.



The Day SPIVVERY
Broke Out

It started with the blackout and flourished among shortages

NOW it is official. The day the
spiv was born—it is admitted
was the day the first of the war-
time shortages began to press on

y begat regulations, and
begat the dodgers, the

It started in the blackout with
torches and No. 8 batteries. The
yee and speculators muscled-

early on those. Then came the
quotas and the licences.

By the end of 1940 goods worth
millions of pounds had illegally
reached the home market. Bogus

, quota holders had made many
thousands of pounds in commis-
sion, A regular trade had grown
up in introducing buyers and
sellers of bogus quotas.

Clothes rationing came on Whit
Sunday afternoon, June 1, 1951.
And with it a new plague of
racketeers. They had to be fought.
A coupon banking scheme was
introduced. The smart boys would
tear_up newspapers, slip them in
envelopes to the banks hoping
that there would be no check, and
that new quotas would be issued
against them,

Belated Medal

WHERE do these facts come
from? Why from a 250,000-word
tome cumbersomely titled and
priced. The title is “History of
the Second World War: Civil
Industry and Trade” (published
by the Stationery Office and
Longmans), The price is 37s. 6d,

Two people have written it~
E. L. Hargreaves, an Oxford don,
and Mrs. M. M. Gowing, a London
economist. t

Theit book is mainly devoted
to the work of the Board of Trade
in the war, This is the belated
medal for Millbank, where the
Board of Trade’s headquarters

Sh
re
w.

ify Trevor Evans

the maldistribution are cited not
as evidence of the things that
went wrong, but as examples of
the problems which the Board of
Trade had to put right.

And, let’s be fair, it put most
of them right, mainly because of
the general public’s determina-
tion that there should be fair
shares.

The biggest jolt of all, how-
ever, came to Millbank after Mr.
Churchill Yormed his wartime
Government in May 1940.

This volume proves that up to
then it really had been a “phoney
war” for most Government de-
partments. Right up to April 1940
—only a month before Mr.
Churchill . took over—the Gov-
ernment was actually relying on
the residue of the prewar unem-
ployed to man up our war fac-
tories,

Dispersal

ONE of the sharpest remind-
ers that there was a war on came
from. Lord Beaverbrook, This,
through slightly tinted Board of
T: ade sp)ctacles, is what the book
says of him.

“The main reason for the jn-
creased .demand for factory
premises was air attack or the
threat of attack. The greatest
demands came from the Ministry
of Aircraft Production, for it was
supremely important for the
survival of —e that aircraft
production should hot be crippled
by bombing.

“The answer of Lord Beaver-
brook and his Ministry to bomb-
ing was dispersal. Sometimes
dispersal meant the removal of a
vital production unit from one
area to another. Sometimes it
meant that a iarge production
unit had to be split up into sev-

were. So all the spivvery and all eral smaller units.

Our Readers Say:

Across The Years

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I had a terrific case of
nostalgia the other day. It was
brought on by perusal of a few
copies of your valued newspaper
which I had not seen for
many years, In fact I had not
seen your journal since it adop-
ted its new typographical dress,
adorned with modern Linotype
head letters and
ings — its pages taking on the
format of standard metropolitan
newspaper makeup. }

I was particularly pleased with
the journalistic standard .eviden-
ced in the series of informative
articles captioned “Our Heritave”
—— those on Bishop Mitchinson,
J. R. Bovell, Horace Deighton,
stalwarts of the pioneer days who
blazed the trail in their respec-
tive fields.

In. the latter
Charles L.
fairly close

days of the late
Chenery I was in
touch with « your
newspaper, occasionally sending
you important English dis-
patches that beat the mail from
have very
vivid memories of the paper in
my boyhood days when the late
Messrs Bruce Price of reportoria,
fame; Mr. - Thorpe of the Busi-
ness Office; and even the Old
Master himself, Valance Gale
held forth.

It was therefore
guing to note the
gray-thatched Junior
ing in a Derby winner,

quite intri-
engraving of
Gale lead-
for my

photo engrav-. .

Yast, glimpse of him was as a
raven-haired youngster of six-
teen or seventeen summers,
It.is an arresting experience to
have pass in panorama recollec-
tions of the old Barbados days

conjured up by names in the
news like F, A. C. Clairmonte,
J, M, Kidney . . . and even the

advertisements: Da
onnade Stores ...

Costa’s Col-
C,. §, Pitcher

& Co. .. Cave, Shepherd & Co.
the precise and specific legal
notices of Messrs Carrington &
Sealy. . . and the “Town Crier”
listings of Messrs Branker &
Trotman prick your mémories!
Here’s to the Barbados
Advocate ! Long may it flourish
to perpetuate its — indicatively
purposetul mission — as set

torth by its founder:

For the Cause that lacks assis-
tance; for the Wrongs that need
resistance; for the Future in the

distance — all the Good that I
can do.”
*ORMOND A. FORTE,
Editor-in-Chief
The Cleveland Herald
Cleveland, Ohio. U.S.A.
Education
To. The Editor, (he Advocate,
SIR, These are. suggestions
which might be of interest to those
connected with: Education:—
(1) Call a halt tq ‘Record
Cards’; they are expensive and

head
On
ot

minded
their size

other toes ne

encourage
teachers to

I

small

one card I saw “M

“The Ministry of Aircraft Pro-
duction pursued its dispersal
policy ‘with ene and on a very
large scale.’ As early as October
1940 [when Lord Beaverbrook

had been in office less than six

months] 364° new. pretises. had
been acquired fx; engine production alone; in addi-
tion, instrument production and
radio manufacture had been part-
ly dispersed,”

Control Scheme

LORD BEAVERBROOK sre-
minded the War Cabinet at the
end of November of his dispersal
policy. He asked for a ruling that
“any premises anywhere that
were not in actual occupation
should be at the disposal of the
Ministry of Aircraft Production.”
The War Cabinet agreed, pro-
vided another department which
had earmarked premises could
nave them back if necessary.

There was criticism of Lord
Beaverbrook’s policy. Other Min-
isters said it would make orderly
ers of premises unwork-
ble.

It took Lord Beaverbrook six
weeks of negotiations with Sir
John Anderson, Lord President of
the Council, and the personal in-
tervention of Mr. Churchill be-
fore a control scheme was es-
tablished. ‘

it gave “extreme priority” to
the Ministry of Aircraft Produc-
tion when any factory was bomb-
ed out of action. Mr. Churchill
Was to be “informed of any case
in which there was more than 48
hours’ delay in finding new
premises.”

Yes, some aspects of the war
came late to Millbank, But it
weighed-in mightily on the civilian
front before the war ended,





live with Father”. That a five-
year-old child was “spiteful”.

(2) Stop buying Standardised
Tests with English “norm” and
make local tests. Remember a
London child once called a ‘box of
milk a “Cow’s Nest”.

(3) Reduce superfluous num-
ber of official buzzing around the
Department of Education,

(4) Reduce the large number of
Stoves, Sewing Machines — and

Hoes.
H. O. NEST
The Teachers

a Editor,
In Sit re
recommendation has Beas” reace
for removing fhe hardship off
those Headteachers who will have
to retire before. reaching their
maximum, This/is as it ought to
be, but there ar © long stand-
ing assistant teachers o were
at one time that they were
fully qualified but are not told
that they are no ly qualified to
get better salaries.

Some of these teachers have
long passed their fortieth birth-
day and have families of six or
eight children to care for. It is
not at all reasonable to expect
these poverty stricken people to
go to Erdiston to qualify them-
selves for better pay with a starv-
ing family behind them. This is
ene of the hardships which ought
to have caught the Commission-
er’s eyes,

Surelt the Director oz Educa-
tion, and the Government in pow-
er can do something about it.

STARVING HOUSEWIFE.

iii THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952
r . oF
MAN | 165365555665000 0S 0 OOOSSOODOPPOOO 9 OOO FO FF
, | yg
; ‘ TO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING
TAFT IS THE L | 3 THE ANSWER TO m CHRISTMA!
’ 3 THE LITTLE SHOP)
: Johnson's Stationery Building, Broad
10 WAI Cli % Perfumes by Laskin Lelong and the finest leather &

By NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK, Wednesday.
THE MAN who can do most to make Presi-

'dent-elect Eisenhower's Government a shin-' i

ing suceess, or wreck it, is no member cf

/Truman’s opposition Democratic Party, but] {
1
y

Taft, you remember, was General Eisen-) if

“Mr. Republican” himself—Senator’ Taft.

hower’s great rival for the Republican
‘nomination as President. He is a son of the
\late President William Taft (1908-1912).

All his life he has burned with ambition
to duplicate his father’s rise to the highest
office, General Eisenhower’s nomination
probably robbed him of his last chance. In

‘1956, the next presidential year, he will be
67. America has rarely elected a man so old.

SENATOR TAFT swallowed his bitter-
mess and campaigned for General Eisen-
hower, Now the general calls him in to help|
plan the policies of the new Government,;

'and pick the men to carry them out.

Mr, Taft is a Conservative. Already he
;has plans to limit, if not curtail, the public,
|health, housing, social security, foreign aid,
and welfare programmes.

To find out what President-to-be Eisen-
hower will do for the world, watch Taft. |

NOT since the end of the war have so few
people been out of work--only 1,284,000,
many unemployable, But America has one
depressed industry. Shipbuilding last month
dropped to a new low for the year. !

GENERAL Hoyt Vandenberg, U.S. Air
Force chief, believes that air crashes go in
cycles. The usual cycle is three in a row. But
four Air Force “Flying Boxcar” transports
have crashed in the last ten days—killing 71.
Twenty more men are missing, presumed
dead. General Vandenberg blames pilot
errors, not mechanical! failures.

WHEN Thomas McCullough, wealthy cot-
ton planter, reached 75 he decided to spend
money and enjoy himself, He thought he
had enough to last the rest of his life.

At 80 he bought a plane and flew to the
world’s gay spots for three years. But, 16
months ago, the spending money ran out. He,
had to live on £17 a month pension. Said
he: “My mistake was to outlive my money.
But I’m going to go right on making it.”

Now the mistake is rectified, He has died,



SCHEDULED airlines have a safety site|

surpassing trains and motor-cars. The Air-|

craft Industries Association reports that air-,

lines had-a fatality rate of 0.38 per 100 mil-|

lion passenger miles compared with 0.43 for

trains and 2.4 for cars, In New York City

‘yalone 459 peoplethave: been killed: this ‘year
in traffic accidents.

CHRISTMAS shoppers are having trouble
with the Iron Curtain—yes, the Curtain
round Stalin’s empire.

It seems the rulers of that empire decided
they would go all out for Christmas dollars.

So they are flooding the American market
with cut-price goods, particularly the shiny
ornaments that adorn Christmas trees.

BUT patriotic Americans are organising
boycotts of every made-behind-the-Curtain
article.

New York stores say they will not sell a
dollar’s worth of Redtinged goods.

Christmas business is going to be the larg-
est in history and many toy-makers want to
cash in. Italy has sent suits of child-size
chain mail for toddlers who like to play at
being Ivanhoe. Japan—cut-rate modeis of
Superfort bombers,

The Americans have invented 2 doll that
grows hair with a winding device in its head,
another with a £100 blue. mink coat and a
third that smells like a baby just out of a
scented bath,

UNIDENTIFIED aircraft, said an A.R.P.
spotter in New York State. Jet fighters went
up. Sure enough, there was a huge four-en-
gined plane, President Truman’s official air-
liner, the Independence, Inside was Secre-
tary of State Dean Acheson, hurrying back
from Canada to New York to speak at UNO.
The pilot’s flight plan was late in reaching
the U.S. authorities. But now Truman

{knows that his air force is vigilant.

THE English Speaking Union has set up a
King George VI memorial fund to bring 50
keen young Britons to America for study
and training. They are not all to be uni-
versity men either. Said Lord Tedder in a
thank-you speech recently: “A wonderful
project. I can think of no more fitting mem-
orial to the devoted service which our be-
loved King gave to his people.”

GENE AUTRY has grown so: rich playing
cowboy on the radio and films that’ he has
just bought ‘his third radio station, Los
Angeles KMPC. Price: about; £300,000, He
owns stations in the hot desert and moun-
tain State of Arizona, One has the call let-
ters KOOL.

TWO tiny toy papillons, Mimosa (red and
white female) and Ember (black and white
male), are to be the official White House
dogs. They belong to Mrs. Eisenhower. Bur
a great beast of a Scottie may bully them at
times.

The Scottie’s name is Lulu, but everyone
calls her Skunky. She is the favourite of the
three Eisenhower grandchildren, David,
Barbara Ann, and Susan. When they visit
the White House Skunky is likely to come
along.

Papillon French
the dog resembles

is

for butter-fly,

ts

which

am fragility and wing-

like car-spre ad,
































rom
Gifts’ at Every





IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR
USEFUL XMAS PRESENTS
JUST HAVE A LOOK IN OUR
SHOW WINDOWS

YOU WILL FIND JUST WHAT YOU WANT FOR USE
IN YOUR HOME

KITCHENWARE
EARTHENWARE













GLASSWARE
PLASTICWARE

AND

ly Assortment of Xmas Books and Toys that we are
+ On Selling to help The Old Ladies Home

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors To
Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4687








“VERY
MERRY
CHRISTMAS

With HARTLEY’S — First Choice on any
Shelf!

SAMS

JELLIES CRYSTALS
MARMALADE

Commission Dept:

DACOSTA & res
Christmas
Holiday

Closing

. Lr.

Dates

our Dry Goods Departments will re-

main OPEN ALL DAY until 4

o'clock.



The Store will be closed on Decem-
ber 25th, 26th, 27th, re-opening on

Monday, December 29th.

JUST ARRIVED...

Spaghetti
Vermicelli



Meet me at...
GODDARD'S
RESTAURANT

WAY

SANTA IS ON HIS.

Plan your Xmas
Today

3
333353



53

Make this week
CANADA DRY WEEK





OPEN ALL DAY THURSDAY
GODDARDS FOR SERVICE.

)









wee

jensen



from

THURSDAY,

NOVEMBER

18, 1952



Woman Intended Stealing:
Must Serve One Month

THEIR HONOURS Mr

. H. A. VAUGHAN and Mr.

A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday confirmed a decision of His Worship

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting

Police Magistrate of’ District

“A’’ who sentenced Tryphene Small (38) of Buckingham
Road, St. Michael to one month’s imprisonment with hard
labour for frequenting stores in Broad Street on Decem-

ber 15 with intent to steal

Aftet Their Honours confirmed the decision, Small
who was represented by Mr. F. G. Smith gave notice of

appeal.
prosecuted for the Police.

Cross-examined by Mr. Smith
Sat. Alleyne saiq that he never
placed in evidence in the Lower
Court previous convictions, but
Small’s record card was called for
by the Police Magistrate.

Police Constable Foster told the
court that while on duty along
Broad Street he saw Small enter
the Ideal Store and he followed
her in there. She went to several
counters and at no time showed
any signs of buying anything. He
knew her to be a reputed thief
and while she was at the counters,
she bounced other people. At the
Police Station she said that she
had $10 on her.

Cross-examined Foster said that
the store Small was in was
crowded. He watched Small for
a long time while she was at the
counter and she did not buy any-
thing. Small went into three
stores but did not buy anything.

. Mr. Smith said that the court
should not accept the evidence
of Foster, It was obligatory in the
prosecution case to prove, apart
from the evidence, that ‘this wo-
man was a reputed thief., If the
court was satisfied with the state-
ment of the policeman, everyone
found in a store could be arrested
as a reputed thief.

The mere statement of the
policeman was not enough to con-
vict this woman for P.C. Foster
was the only witness and as this
was a criminal case, the court
should scrutinise the evidence
carefully.

Before confirming the decision,
Their Honours said that from the
evidence they believed that Small
was the subject of suspicion and
they had come to the conclusion
that the Police Magistrate’s decis-
ion was correct.

CASE DISMISSED

His Worship Mr. G, B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict A yesterday dismissed with-
out prejudice a case which the
Police brought against Frank
Drakes of Cave Hill, St. Michaei
charging him with the larceny as a
bailee of a watch strap the proper-~
ty of McDonald Browne of Bank
Hall, St. Michael, on December 11
but after that day he never heard

im,



The prosecution called on three
witnesses in an effort to prove its
case. Brown said that he handed
a watch strap to Drakes for him
to sell on December 11.

Drakes said that he went to
Browne a few days aftr he got
the strap. He exriained to
Browne that he had lost the strap
in a brawl.

His Worship said that it was
doubtful whether Drakes had the
intention to steal the strap and
in every criminal case the defend-
ant had to be given the benefit of
the doubt.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central Police Station

More Space On
Broad Street

There was more space for traffic
on Broad Street yesterday when
ia fence which was set up in front
ef the site of the new Barcleys
Bank building was carried back.
nearly three yards.

The old building which housed
the bank has been demolished and
foundations for the new building
are being sunk. When work on
the demolishing of the old build-
ing began a few months ago, a
fence wes put up which made that
section of Broad Street a great
deal narrower. There is now more
space for traffic.

CLEARING RIVER BANK :

Three labourers are clearing
away the tall bush on the bank
of the river aback of Queen’s
College.



Work started earlier in the week
“nd most of it is already complet-
ed. Boat building and repairs are
carried out further down the
bank .and during the past two
‘weeks many boats have been un-
dergoing repairs,

POTTERY SALES GOOD:

Sellers of Pottery are getting
good sles for their ware at this
time of the year, and many of
them can be seen daily at different

points in the city and suburban
districts.

One man said; “We don’t have
to worry about sales around this
time of the year, but some of us
still go around the nearby villages
in order to assist those people
who do not have proper transpor-
tation to take the articles back
home.”

Adventists Annual

Convention

The local Seventh-Day Advent-
ist Community will hold their
Annual Convention on Saturday
in the Steel Shed, Queen’s Park.
The Convention will represent
the 19 churches in the island.

The Organisation hopes to estab-
lish by September 1953, a Second-
ary School for the young people
who have not been able to attend
the School in Trinidad.

On Sunday evening, Dec, 21, at
7.00 o'clock, there will be a public
service. The speaker will be Pastor
M. G. Membhard, President of
the Leeward Islands Mission of
Seventh-Day Adventists.

The Service will be held in the



Steel Shed and will be open to -

the general public.
will be
Crisis.”

His sermon
“Christ for the World’s

Potatoes And
Onions Arrive

One thousand five. hundred
bags of potatoes and 950 bags
of onions were the main items of
the cargo of the Dutch steamer
Vivita, which arrived in Carlisle
Bay yesterday morning from
Amsterdam.

Other c rgo which the ship
brought included 200 cartons of
beer, 15 cases of sherry wine, 20
cases of charg agne, 25 cases of
currants and a large shipment of
milk powder. The ship also
brought tinned ham, Pearl barley,
canned vegetables and a number
of. typewriters. Local agents for
the Vivita are S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd. Captain J. Holst is the
master,

GENERAL CARGO:

Tne Norwegian vessel Geirulv
arrives in Carlisle Bay today from
Gi. sgow with general cargo for the
island. Captain T. Eidbo-hansen
is in command of the ship which
bas as its agents here Plantations
Limited.

The cargo of the ship includes
500 cartons of stout, 150 cartons of
cereal, 199 cases of Nese»fe, 504
loose asbestos pipes and 162 pack-
ages of other general cargo. The
ship is expected to sail to Port-
of-Spain tonight.

MORE RICE ARRIVES :

The schooner Mary M. Lewis
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
from British Guiana with a ship-
ment of 1,500 bags of rice, making
a total of 3,450 bags of rice to
arrive in the colony within two
days. The schooner Frances W.
Smith which came from the same
port on the previous day brought
1,958 bags.

The cargoes of both schooners
were similer. Between them they
brought 1,200 bags of charcoal, 49
tons of firewaod, and 30 cases of
matches. Both schooners are con-
signed to Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,





. °

Tunisians Form
6 9

Gommanido’ Group

CAIRO, Dec, 17.

Some Tunisians haye formed a
“Commando battalion” to operate
in southern Tunisia where French
“have sown terrorism among the
populace” Maghreb, North Afri-
can Nationalist office here an-
nounced,

The Office said its information
came from the “secret command
of the Tunisian liberation move+
ment.” The Arab League of the
U.N, Political Committee will dis-
cuss events in North Africa when
it meets on Saturday, it was an-
nounced here last night.—U.P,



RATES OF EXCHANGE
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1952.
NEW YORK

71 9/10% Pr, MCheques on

Bankers 10. 2/10% Pr,

Sight or De-

mand Drafts 70% Pr.
71 9/10% Pr. Cable bnecaseesasy «
70 4/10% Pr. Currency 68 7/10% Pr.
gas Coupons 66% Fr.
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr.

CANADA

W71% Pr. Cheques on

Bankers 15 2/10% Pr.

oveben Demand Drafts 75.05% Pr.

pe Sight Drafts 74 9/10% Pr.
Ti% Pr. CRI. 5 ers 5 a edge
75 6/10% Pr. Currency 73 7/10% Pr
hevoasasey ee Coupons T3% Pr.
50% Pr. Silver

20% Pr.



Mr. E.L. Carmichael Admitted To B

Thirty-seven-year-old Mr. El-
liston L. Carmichael was yes-
seerday introduced to the local
Bar by Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,
Solicitor General, and admitted
to practise at the various Courts
of the island by His .Lordship
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan
Collymore. ;

In introducing Mr, Carmichael
and requesting that he be ad-
mitted to practise at the local
Bar, Mr. Reece said that Mr.
Carmichael was born in St.
James in 1915 and was educated
at Combermere School. After a
period of teaching, he went to
King’s College, London, in 1949
where he studied Spanish and
History. In 1950 he was enrolled
a student at Gray’s Inn and in
1952 was called to the Bar.

During his scholastic career
he -took the Intermediate Arts
and his bar finals in May this
year. Since being called to the

Bar he had taken a_ special
‘training course which lasted
-three months

‘) During his teaching service he

had taught in Grenada for four
years and had been recom-
mended by the Government for
a C.D. & W. (Education) schol-
arship. While teaching in Gren-
ada he was an officer in the
eadet corps and was choir mas-
ter at his school,

His Lordship told Mr, Carmi-
chael that from the remarks of
the Learned Solicitor General it
was clear that by. his individual
efforts and by dint of assiduous
application to his duties he had
achieved the distinction of being
called to the Bar.

Reference had been made to
other activities on his part
which went to show that he had
given service in other directions
besides scholastic studies.

“We on the Bench, my brother
judge and I, congratulate you
on your success and doubtless
all your friends who are in this
Court this morning join in these
congratulations,

Bar Overcrowded

“You return to the island to
find this Bar somewhat over-
crowded, but in spite of this, and
in spite of the difficulties which
may probably confront you in
your profession, I trust you will
uphold the dignity of the Bar
and will meet with success in
the performance of your duties
in the various Courts of the
Island,

“We on the Bench welcome
you to the Bar and you are now
entitled to practise in the vari-
ous Courts of the island of your
birth.”

Mr. Carmichael said that an
honour had been conferred upon
him and it was his great pleas-
ure to thank His Lordship mos?
heartily for so graciously accept-
ing him. His Lordship would
fagree that there were occasions
when one could not acknowledge

adequately a debt one owéd.
This was such an occasion,

He thanked the Solicitor Gen-
eral for introducing him and all
his well-wishers.

As regards the remark that
the Bar was overcrowded or was
becoming overcrowded or might
become so, he would say that
wherever there was progress in
the world there would be such
a possibility and there was
hardly any place which was not
considered overcrowded or be-
coming so.

He said he ae ee mean
rogress in terms of money or
Pa artiadler attribute, but the
advancement of society.

He would remember the words
pf His Lordship. He felt that
confidence would be victorious
and he was resolutely prepared
to endeavour to run in the stride
of the giants and uphold the
high, anciet.t and noble tradi-
tions of the Bar.



ro



FOR CAR
TRUCKS & B

VICTORIA STREET.



BATTERIES

GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.







S
USES





enenciatecsiamrice carci !



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NEW PAY WARD



AT ST. LUCY Almshouse a new Pay Ward has been attached to the
building, This Ward can accommodate five patients.

New Pay

Ward At

St. Lucy Almshouse

A NEW Pay. Ward has been built to the St. Lucy
Almshouse. This can accommodate five patients. During
the year many other repairs were done to the Almshouse

and it was also repainted.

“The Almshouse can accommodate 60 patients, thirty
each in the male and female quarters. At present there
are 43 patients—15.men, 23 women, three boys and two
irls. There is on2 case of T.B. in the Isolation Ward.

t. Lucy Almhouse is ideally
situated. It is extremely airy and
not close to any other buildings.
Matron Whitehead told an Advo-
eate reporter yesterday, “We have
very few deaths. Those which we
have are either cases of still born
babies or old age.”

The total number of patients
consists of 26 destitute people and
17 sick people who are being
treated. During the year 348 sick
people were admitted to the
Almshouse and treated for various
ailments such as pnéumonia, jaun-
dice, burns, etc.

The matron is assisted by three
senior nurses, one junior nurse
and three probationers, The Alms-
house also has well equipped
maternity and delivery rooms,

Beds with backrests are pro-
vided for the sick patients while
the majority of the destitute use
cots.

To occupy their time, the
patients play draughts, cards and
other games. The Mobile Cinema
gives a show once every three
months and occasionally the Pol-
ine Rand entertains patients, Rev.
Richards of St. Clements Church
ic the infirmary's Chanlein and he
hold services twice monthly.

Mrs. E. Whitehead, the matron,
has been with the infirmary for
the past 15 years, six of whic
she served nt matron.

Louise Graham, better known
as “Lou”, is one of the oldest but
still the most lively person in the
infirmary, She was admitted in
August 1926 suffering from. rheu-
matism. To-day she is as lively as
if she were twenty.

Mcet of her time is devoted io
the children. She plays with them,
does some of their washing and
finds interesting stories of ‘olden
times to tell them,

“Lou” still has her memory and
good sight but és a bit deaf and
still suffering from rheumatism.

Most of the patients are looking
forward to Christmas when it is
hoped that some little party will
be staged for them.



B'dian Recruits
With Police Force
lon Bahamas

The twenty Barbadians recruit-
ed to the Bahamas Police Force
are getting on well, They were
taken recently on a familiarisa-
tion tour of the colony. Among the
historic sites visited by the Re-
cruits were Fort Charlotte the
largest of Nassau's three greying
bastions. This Fort is situated on
one of the island’s biggest hills
overlooking the lighthouse of Hog

Island, It was built between
1787 and 1793 by the Earl of
Dunmore and named after the

Consort of George III. It houses
a number of underground dun-
geons, stairways and chambers.

Fort Fincastle, standing on a
ridge overlooking the city and
harbour was built in the year

1794 immediately after the com-
pletion of Fort Charlotte by the
same Earl of Dunmore. It is
about 100 yards to the West of
another favourite rendezyous—the
“Queen's Staircase.”

The Queen’s Staircase is a flight
of 65 steps cut in a rock. It is said
that the steps were cut out by
slaves many years ago and were
designed as a route of escape for
troops inside the Fort.

“Gregory Arch”.—This is a pic-
turesque arch of pink-stuccoed
limestone which leads to Grant’s
Town. Just above is Government
House where the Duke and Duch-
ess of Windsor lived from 1940 to
1945. The &tatue of Christopher
Columbus stands in front of Gov-
ernment House,

Black Beard’s Tower; erected
and used in the days of the no-
torious pirate “Black Beard”, is
ebout four miles from the city. .
The recruits were shown all Po
lice Stations in the Colony. School-
Instructor, Inspector F, H, Alleyne

a British Guianese of Barbadian ,

parentage accompanied the re-



Solicitors Exanis.

The Local Solicitors’ examina-
tions began in the Public Build-
ings yesterday morning with can-
didates taking the finals and inter-
meaiate papers. The finals of the
examination is expected to con-
tinue for three days.

Taking the examination in the
final stage are:—



GIFTS





Mr. H. F G.

LOVELY
LINGERIE





eruits on the Tour,
>
Being Held
Rocheford, Mr. P. N. H. Johnson
and Mr. A. W. Symmonds,

Intermediate parts 1 & 2, Mr.
H. A, Husbands, Mr. G. C. Turney
and Mr. K. S. Gall.

Intermediate part 2, TRUST A/c
and BOOK-KEFPING. Mr. L. T.
Farmer.

Art Silk Slips

Art Silk Half Slips

$2.17 to $2.20
$4.64

Nylon Half Slips
Art Silk Panties

83c, to $1.64

Nylon Panties

$2.29 to $4.82

BO? g.

* OUR

WONDERFUL

GIFT

HOSIERY



Nylon Nighties

HARRISONS — oiat 2352



43 to $3.51



PAGE FIVE
\
aa
Cardinal
Ae
ash

Industrial |
Union Sale|

The sale of work by the Girls’

Industrial Union continues to-
morrow from 3—6 p.m. |
When Mirs. G. T. Barton, wife
of the Acting Colonial Secretary
opened the sale on December 15 ‘

she said that the results of the
sale should be heipful to the
members of the Union, not only
financially, but as giving an idea
of the most useful work to be at-/|
tempted in the future. For the ar-
ticles that sell most readily will
indicate the trend of public taste
and current fashion, and with
this knowledge, the girls can con-
centrate on the most popular iy)
of work in the various flelds dur-|
ing the coming season. Even at!
sales of work one must aim to
suit the public.





WILL
NOT
WASH













“As we know, the purpose of oo NF AL lel
the Girls’ Industrial Union is to OFF POLI Tn! P
provide social companionship for be
ihe members and to give them an

opportunity of instruction that will
assist them in their everyday oc-
cupations, as well as instruction

IN






PAK ER ay

mises nes /
ahead
Teg

in a varety of other useful pur- THE Ys
suits.”

“I should like to say a word on
this last point for I feel that even RAIN

though these opportunities may
sive little monetary return they
help members to learn one of the
hardest of Life’s Lessons—the use
of one's spare time, It is strange
that in these days when the op-
portunities and the means of pro-
viding for the pleasurable use of
leisure is greater than ever b2fore,
people seem to find the greatest
difficulty in knowing what to do
outside office hours.”

“People without hobbies or in-
terests outside their normal work
are usually discontented, though
they may not know it, or if they
do, they may not know why they
are. It is for this reason that I
think the teaching of outside in-
‘erests is as important as any of
the Union's activities. We have be-
fore us the results of diverting
leisure hours to practical and
creative channels, Arotind us we
see the work of the members of
the Union and I hope that the
patronage of the stalls will be gon-
erous,

For Red Composition floors, Red Tile
floors, Brick & Cement Paths, ete.



Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados









|

|

House Express
Condolence

The House of Assembly on Tues-
day expressed condolence with
the Senior Member for Christ
Church, Mr, C. BE, Talma (L) on
the death of his mother during
the four week period that the
House was in recess. Mr. Talma
thanked members for their ex-
pressions of sympathy. |

Before the business of the
House began, Dr. H, G, Cummins,
Deputy Leader, said that since
‘e House last met the mother of
the Senior Member for Christ
Chureh had died. He (Dr. Cum-|
mins) had had the pleasure of
knowing Mrs, Talma and had al-
ways delighted in conversations
with her, She must have been a
woman of great character to have
given to Barbados a family such
as she had. Her children held re-
sponsible positions in Barbados.

Mr. F. E. Goddard (BE)

the
Junior Member for Christ Chureh
end Leader of the Opposition said
that he would endorse the re- 0
marks made by the Deputy Lead- v7 .





mother personally, but she must
have

er. He had not known Mr. Talma’s
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street
been a great character to







shared the sentiments which had
been so eloquently expressed by
previous speakers, They all sym-
pathised most profoundly with the
family of the deceased and if ex-
pressions of condolence could in
any way alleviate the distress
they must feel, the House were
sincerely expressing
dolence.

Mr. Talma thanked the speak-
ers for their sympathy,



their con-

Gt attractive Low Prices

RICHARD HUDNUT SETS (Perfume & Powder)
PONDS GIFT SETS
CUSSONS TOILET SOAP (3 Cakes in Box)
DUBARRY ROSE SOAP (3 Cakes in Box)
DUBARRY TALC IN BOTS. (Assorted Scents)
“* SOIR DE PARIS PERFUME (Eiffel Tower)
GOYA COLOGNE & PERFUME in Xm:s Tree Pack.



| KNIGHT'S LTD.









have given Barbados such child-| 4
m as she had.
Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
he was sure that the whole House

/

S pocial
REAL SPECIALS
FOR CHRISTMAS



Nylon Hose in 42, 51 and 60

PLUM®OSE HAM ROLL 2 Ib. tin 175 4 Ib, tin z
SLICED DANISH HAM per Ib. .......-.+-+: #

~ UR

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.

‘s | « Bus now !!
h ae gauge with dark outlined at e
ALL THE ‘ r JWe Heels, dark Arrows, or dark XMAS TREE DECORATIONS Each ...........5...... 2B
: PANES XMAS CRACKERS — Large Variety — from 1.32 to 264 {})
: ir LYNN VALLEY GOLDEN CORN’ KERNELS per tin
A BRANDS Heels from $1.83 to $8.25 pa AYLMERS APPLE SAUCE Small Tin 3lc. Large Tin ae
v as AYLMERS APPLE JUICE per tin ........ 21
g Pure Silk Hose at .... $2.97 HEINZ MINCEMEAT 114 Ib. tin ...... Loe cee
4 * aurable . & HEINZ FRENCH CAPERS per bottle 48
Y é |} HEINZ STEM GINGER per bottle 1.09
ad Pres gpt < Nylon Lace Mesh | WALNUTS per tb.
© perfect at & GROUND ALMONDS per Ib. ; :
" o & $2.15 to $2.63 TURBAN DATES per pkt,
wp, : se GLACE CHERRIES Large Pkt, 90c. Small Pkt.
Fe: %, sean OO MIXED CUT PEEL Per Pkt. or
7 “F} ; ‘ MARVENS FIG A er R .
~ f s Art Silk Mighties MARVENS CHOCOLATE VIENNA BISCUITS Per Pkt.
“_ * “ae $3.95 to $4.96 ;

C. & B. BREAKFAST ROLL Per Tin .
$11.34 to $18.00 |
i
}
$





-

a

PAGE Six



Will Colonies

BRITISH
INDUSTRY'S
FEARS

INDON.
Financing of
ment schemes in

ing for Britain.
While it will relieve the United
Kingdom of the burden of spend-

ing more on Colonial develop-
ment than she can reasonably
afford in her present economic

state, it may also open Colonial
markets for more American man-
ufactured goods, to the exclusion
of British exports.

That is the fear of British -
are loaned the
doliars. théy have been pleading
for, will they tend to place orders
for capital equipment with U.S.
manufacturers rather than with
us?”

The International Bank is
ready to extend dollar loans and
technical advice to Colonies
which have development plans
calling for large-scale capital
investment. Already, it has sent

a technical mission to Jamaica
and will soon send another to
British Guiana.

These missions were invited by
the governments of thuse Colon-
les, but it has not yet been de-
cided what loans those Colonies
will receive, if any. The Bank
has extended only one Colonial
loan, of £10,000,000, to Southern
Rhodesia, and other loans to
African Colonies are being nego-
tiated, involving a total of some
£15,000,000,

“The International Bank can
and will help the Gritish Com-
monwealth in the solution of its
problems,” the president of the
Bank, Mr, Eugene Black, who is
now in Paris, told a correspon-
dent of the London “Financial
Times.”

Colonial Loans Bili

Special. attention has
focussed on the problem by the
British Government's decision to
extend the amount of Colonial
loans from the _ International
Bank which may be guaranteed
ty the British Treasury from
£50,000,000 to £100,000,000. That
is the purpose of the Colonial
Leans Bill, now being debated in
the House of Commons.

Since the bulk of the funds
advanced will be in dollars, and
since the Bank’s technical mis-|

ns of American experts em:|

ise American exports during
their visits to the Colonies, some,
British manufacturers see
dollar loans as a scheme to infil-
trate American capital goods and
‘igathods into the Colonies, to be
followed in due course by a flood
of American consumer goods, to
the exclusion of British manu-|
factures;

That, however, is not how the
British:Government sees the situ-|
ation. Although the recent loan |
tte Southern Rhodesia was wholly
in dollars, say Government offic-|
ials, most of the orders arising)
from it are being placed in
Britain. It is expected, they add,
that similar arrangements will
be made in the case of future
dollar loans to Colonial territor-
‘eS, provided the goods required
we available in Britain.

Colonies apply to the Interna-
tional Bank for loans, not because



capital develop-
the Colonial
Empire through the International
Bank may prove « mixed bless-

. THIS

- =
a

Tae




}



Martin P. Durkin
LABOR

|

|

Arthur E. Summerfield
POSTMASTER GENERA!

A MIXTURE of banking, industry and labour thekes up Cabinet named by President-elect Eisenhower to head up his administration. Ages
range from 48 (Brownell) to 63 (Dulles). Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, Federal Security adminstrator, will attend meetings.



“We are entering a period of
increasing risk in business.
Nevertheless, there is no need for
pessimism provided the utmost,
efficiency is exercised in the con-
duct of our affairs,’ James
Stewart, President, told the an-
nual meeting of shareholders of
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
to-day (December 9).

In reviewing the past year M:
Stewart suggested that the time
was propitious for an assessment
of the real gains and that attention
well might be directed to their
consolidation. Recognition of the

the 800d progress made in industry

had come from many quarters,
foreign and domestic, he said, as
evidenced in the strength of our
currency and the increasing vol-
ume of foreign and domestic in-
vestment. There were, however,
vulnerable points in the economy,
and a need for the utmost effi-
ciency in the conduct of our affairs
was urged.

The gross national production
figure of close to $23 billion was
more than 7% higher than last
year, because of greater produc-
tivity, some price increases, and
bumper crops. The record grain
crops, while giving us a tempor-
ary sense of security, also bring
problems in the question of the
profitable disposal of so great a
supply. The loss of two main
markets for live stock and dairy
products, the United Kingdom and

\the United States, had also placed

stock and dairy farmers in a di-
lemma as to when and how they
could best market their product
until the United States embargo
on live stock and its products was



the goods they require are not
available in Britain, but because |
their funds in London
are not sufficient to cover
their and because Britain
cannot continue to finance the lifted

flow of capital equipment to the
Colonies without immediate pay-
ment,

The International Bank recog-

nised this in its loan to
Southern” Rhodesia and agreed
that no restriction should be

placed on the spending of this
dollarloan in Britain. Similar
principles are expected to be
applied: to the spending of any

other loan extended to the
Colonies,

these expectations are ful-
filled, British will be

greater extent in the development
schemes under way in the var-
ious Colonies, But nevertheless,
the fact that the loans are made
dn doHars will give the territor-
ies receiving them the option of
buying their foods in the United
States if Britain
supply them.





NEW YORK, Dec. 17.
A Times editiorial commenting
oh the rejection of the Indian
compromise proposal for solution
of the Korean prisoners of war
issue by Chinese Cornmmunists said
Wednesday ‘‘there is reason to bee

On. the foreign trade position,
Mr, Stewart pointed out that after
a sharp and steady decline--since
before the war—in the proportion
of our exports going to the United
Kingdom, some slight recovery
was evident this year. Despite
widespread reductions in import
quotas by the sterling area gener-
ally, a modest increase in exports
to that area had also been record-
ed. On the import side of our

trade, however, the proportion
sup) by the United eKingdom

continued to decline as
that by the United States
rose. The continuation of the

north-south preponderance in our
trade pattern held disturbing po-
tentialities in that the similarity
of the economies of Canada and
the United States might limit the
expansion of the United States
market for many of the products

is unable to|of our secondary industries.

The chronic international bal-

“Phew! Narrow shave! We





lieve that this rejection on which
North Korea is stili te be heard

from, Was engineered by Soviet
Russia which despite the drain on
its own resources appears willing
to continue the war to the last
North Korean i even to the




George M. Humphrey

Spend Loans On U.S. Goods

IS THE

John Foster Dulles
SECRETARY OF STATE

tit

Herbert
TREASURY

Risk In Busin

ance of payments problem could
best be eased, Mr. Stewart felt,
by a strong and widely accepted
sterling currency, and the early
clarification of the British posi-
tion in this respect would be in the
bost interest all round.

Mr. Stewart attributed the con-
tinued buoyancy of the economy
in large part to the relatively
heavy volume of capital invest-
ment, which, he pointed out, was
the most sustained in our history.
Expenditures on capital goods, un-
like those on consumer goods,
‘ended to generate a chain of ex-
penditures, which was reflected
favourably in a high rate of em-
ployment. Over the short term,
however, the volume of inVest-
ment must be contingent on the
market for goods and services and
be related also to the price level.
Over the longer term, the increase
in population and the desire for
an improved standard of living de-
pend on the expansion of the na-
tional production, and therefore
of the maintenance of a steady
flow of capital.

Past periods of prosperity have
feequently coincided with those of
relatively heavy capital imports,
formerly from the United King-
dom and more recently from the
United States, Mr. Stewart said.
Most of the early post-war invest-
ment requirements Were financed
in Canada. The expanding re-
source development of more re-
eent years, has, however, been
accompanied by increasing inter-
est on the part of American in-
vestors, with the result that in
the past three years United States
investment in Canada has been at
the rate of around $700 million a
year.

If domestic investment is to
form a substantial part of capi-
tal formation ,and national pro-
cuction is to be maintained at its
present level, factors which stand
in the way of personal or cor-
porate saving should be carefully
‘erutinized. A proper balance
must be maintained between the
distribution of income on consum-
ae Gort and on capital goods, he
said.

Although it is not suggested that
inflation is no longer a threat, the
upward pressure has abated, Mr.
Stewart said. As a result, certain
of the steps taken to combat infla-
tien have now lost their useful-
mess and might even encourage
unnecessary cost-price adjust-
nents. In this connection, and
on the assumption that govern-
ment expenditures might be sta-

jast Chinese,







BARBADOS AD

NEW EISENHOWER CABINET . . .

Charles E. Wilson

SECRETARY OF DEFENSE

® ~ opt ha, ena

Brownell ©
ATTORNEY GENERAL

ANTERIOR

Douglas McKay

VOCATE






Sinclair Weeks
COMMERCE

rages, em

Ezra Taft Benson ‘
AGRICULTURS’



ess Increasing

bilized, or preferably lowered,
two courses seemed to be open in
respect to fiscal policy: either a
lowering of rates or the altering
of the tax structure.

Mr. Stewart pointed out thar
while many welfare measures,
sulssidies and price support pro-
grammes have been made possible
largely through the redistribution
of income by taxes, there were ob-
vious limits to this procedure. A
continuing increase in consump-
tion assumed a like trend in pro-
duction, and since burdensome
taxes can dampen incentive they
react unfavourably on both pro-,
duction. and consumption.

The President intimated that in
our’ preoccupation with consump-
tion—or the mesns thereto—we
may have neglected factors hin-
dering production. The possibili-
ties of widening welfare services
by expanding output far exceed
those of increasing them by the
redistribution of the existing
stockpile of goods,

Looking ahead, Mr. Stewart saw
no slowing down of resources de-
velopment. Retail trade too seemed
likely to remain buoyant in the
months ahead, in view of the pres-
ent high level of purchasing
power. The absorption of the
heavier volume of goods flowing
from the enlarged productive
capacity involved increasing con-
sumption at home and abroad. The
ability of our export markets to
maintain, much less increase, their
purchases from our expanding
output continued, however, to pre-
sent difficulties. Raw materials
and foods were the commodities
most in demand at present, and
the countries which could meet
this demand should prosper ac-
cordingly, provided always that
the movement of trade was re-
ciprocal.

In joining with other Western
nations to support policies aimed
at the securing of the peace, which
is the preliminary of the main-
tenance of a stable economy, Can-
ada may find it necessary to post-
pone some of the measures which
would in other circumstances be
desirable, he concluded.

Neil J. McKinnon, General Man-
ager, told’ shareholders that the
credit restrictions which were re-
laxed last May had “as a whole
exercised a moderating effect, but
the influence on some lines was
quite pronounced; in sales of eon-
sumer durable goods.”

With regard to credit %enerally,
Mr. McKinnon observed that even
at present levels the ratio of con-
sumer credit to national income
does not exceed certain past



periods and no doubt under pre-
vailing favourable employment
conditions the present volume can
be serviced without difficulty. He
also noted that according to past
experience the servicing of con-
sumer credit can become burden-
some under less buoyant conditions
than to-day’s, and business not
only loses the stimulus of a rising
credit volume but may also suffer
a temporary lessening in current
business during the period - in
which people are preoccupied with
reducing debts.

In reviewing the Annual State-
ment, Mr. McKinnon noted an in-
crease of $87,000,000 in the Bank’s
otal assets, which now stand at
1,821,030,755.

In paying tribute to the staff,
Mr. McKinnon said “The enhance-
ment in size and strength of the
Bank during the past year could
nol have been achieved without
the concerted efforts of our staff,
who, to customers and the public
at large, are, in fact, the Bank.”

Austrian Trade
Official Missing

VIENNA, Dec, 17.

Austrian Commercial Attache
in Bucharest, Franz Josef Popper,
has been missing since October
15 a Conservative newspaper re-
ported today.

Popper had lived in Bucharest
since 1924 and had been in charge
of Austrian trade representation
from 1948 onwards. In 1950 he
was appointed Commercial At-
ttache,

The paper said all requests for
information about him made by
Austrian Charge D’Affaires to
Rumanian authorities had proved
vain, Y

The Federal Chamber of Trade
fater corroborated the news-
paper’s to report, ir



Vietminh Casualties

HANOI, Dec. 17.
French High Command said to-
day mopping up crerations by
French Union forces in the Ton-

kin delta during the past two
weeks have inflicted casualties
amounting to 200 dead and 600

wounded On one of the top Viet-
minh regiments in that area.



nearly had en outbreak ef peace that time .. .°.”






LES.



buff to. Prime Minister Nehru and but peace itself. Failure of the
But this does not alter the fact expressing the utmost contempt for U.N. plan ‘does not diminish »the
that subservient or not Chinese the U.N. value of the effort because that
Communists at present are keep- In these circumstances the U.S. effort helped to consolidate world
ing close to the Moscow line and well justified in ing the opinion on an issue on which there
have phrased their rejection in and that Chinese Com ts re- has been much, confusion
terms constituting a personal r¢ ected not only the Indian plan ~—=—U.P.

Chinese Communists Do Not Want Peace



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952



, or
' EDUCATION

|

@ From Page 3

jand with a sense of duty at the
root of all things, which is the
way I would translate the School
‘motto, the labours of the Head-
imaster and his staff m»the face
jof their many difficulties will not
| have been in vain.

| Three more brief comments and
jand I shall have done. The first
jrelates to the Headmaster’s ref-
jerence to Cadet Corps and Scouts,
and I must confess that I was dis-
appointed to learn that there is
so little enthusiasm for the latter
beg astounded that there should
be any misunderstanding whatever
regarding the principles of a
movement which, I should have
|thought, were sufficiently well-
known the world over. I know
| that Cadet Corps possess a glam-
our of their own, but they cost
money—the taxpayers’ money—
and my plain advice to the Boys’
Foundation School is to try again
to surmount the obstacles which
I cannot believe are really so very
difficult, and start a Scout troop
} 4S soon as possible, for I know
of no other movement which de-
velops sel{-réliance, initiative and
a spirit of service to the, com-
} munity in quite the same Way.
I, I hope that the teachers

| he school who have not yet
taken a degree will respond to
the Headmaster’s exhortation to
pursue their studies. In his con-










exhausting —
especially for
crowing children

child’s reserves of strength. Then Virol-is invaluable. For
Virol provides all the food essentials needed to replace

SHEaae Wi esl



Se



in

extra demands of growth.

nection, the recent advertise-
ment in the Press that
Government is setting aside



$3,000 annually for the pw
of busaries for sacetdery acheel
teachers ought to provide a
ae incentive,
inally, — or almost finally —
t should like to compliant’ the
Headmaster on his account of
he School’s history which I cer=
‘ainly found most interesting,
And now finally, really finally,
I have reached the point
showing the Headmaster a very
simple way of relieving the
pressure on his staff, namely by
giving the boys a holiday, and
without homework,

Baby

is best{>
judge
of hunger

UNDREDS of new-born

babies are going

hungry because their
mothers are scared they will
overfeed them.

Babies do best if they are well
“stoked up” duri the first
few months of life, declares
Dr. Ian Wickes, after a study of
503 infants at St. Bartholomew's
Hospital, London.

Dr. Wickes found that more
than half the mothers were
their babies less food
. a
result the babies were fractious
and they suffered a needless
setback in growth.

He puts the blame on the
bab experts at the infant
welfare clinics, where the fear
of overfeeding has become
exaggerated.

Mothers had cut down feeds
on the advice of the experts
simply because the baby seemed
to be gaining weight too fast.

‘Too low’

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three months is ideal. This x 7 16
figure is far too low, Dr , 500 x 14 50 x
Wickes warns. An average 400 x 15 450 x 17
gain of nine ownces is nearer 425 x.15 525 x 17
the mark, he claims. And there 525 x 15 600 x 17
is no objection to a baby gain- 550 15 400 x 18
ing one pound a week during x
the second month 590 x 15 450 x 18

He believes that ine baby ts 600 x 15 525 x 18
the best judge of its tood needs 650 x 15 550 x 18
hehe ee eee 475 x 16 600 x 18

le confidence in
the infant’s natural 500 x 16 400 x 19
api te as a measure 525 x 16 500 x 19
of the amount of milk 550 x 16 450 x 21
it tee he

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i

iy £12




















































Honourable
y and dishonest,” and

a motion by Mr. E. D.
ley seconded by Mr. L. A.
ams for the deletion of the
Government was defeated by
1—2 mjority comprised of
bers cf its own party and the
Dined opposition.
®. R. G. Mapp, (L) enquired
rning the position with
to the Barbadian women who
Mm to work in hospitals in the
Kingdom for whose re-
ion there was earmarked
Murther enquired why the
ere suddenly returning to
Ss, and urged Government
tigate the allegation that
ial Welfare Officer had
dited the Barbadian wo-
win the eyes of the English
rities.
thought shat there was
thing “fishy” about the
scheme, and added that it
la very serious thing to spend
uch money in r®patriating
adians from the Mother
Atry after a short stay
ich a step would mean death
Zuture similar schemes, and
e the pilot scheme a complete
He urged that if those
were repatriated, the House
ld in future only vote money
Jarge schemes for the colony’s
en.

re-

e hinted,to the Government to
te the item from the Resolu-
, and again urged that they
stigate fully the charge made
inst the officer concerned.

r. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
n he received the Resolution
observed that it carried ‘an
lanatory note pointing out that
expediency was to the effect
money was necessary for the
pose of emigration of workers
the U.S.A.

In reading through the Reso-
on he found under item 29
d....that in addition to the
0,000 provided in the Esti-
es they were being asked to
e another $60,000, fifty thou-
of which, was to “meet ex-
iditure in connection with the
itment of approximately
} workers for temporary em-
ment in the United States of
ica and $10,000 “to meet the
st of repatriating some T9 or 20
Men who were sent to the
ed Kingdom in 1949 to work

women expired in October,
and it might be necessary

fe the and of
mancial year.
Mf, Mottley said he wanted to
his position clear, If he
Stood alone, he was prepared to
bve that $10,000 be deleted from
Resolution.
“Contrary to expectations, he
ld not be attacking the Social
are Officer, but he would lay
blame directly at the feet of
members in the House and
Administration generally.

the present



First Instance

s far as he knew, it was the
instance on record where a
ernment was asking for
py to repatriate British born
cts from their Mother
intry.

ir. Mottley called it “scanda-
and added “if we are to
to repatriate Barbadians
a England, it is tantamount to
to ‘drag’ down the















































r like to see.
it showed a lack of
intelligence on the
rt of members of the Govern-
ent who would bring down a
olution asking for $50,000 to
id people to America to find
rk, and in the same breath,
x for $10,000 to repatriate
tish people from England, who
ire working.
A Social Welfare Officer is of
credit to the island or the
bther Country when she could
the Government for $10,000
frepatriate Barbadian girls frgm
Bland,” Mr. Mottley said.
"This was only playing into the
inds of the Communistic element
the West Indies and other
pas. He was sure that the
plonial Office would not like it
be felt that they were ‘“hound=
down” and getting British
‘st Indian girls out of England,
er for reasons of colour or
s, and allowing Evropeans,
ny of whom had just fought
st them to come into the

asked: “What must we
+t of America to whom we
no allegiance? Does Govern-
ent not realise that many of our
daily frequent the office of
‘American Consul with a view
igetting to the U.S.A. to work
fa living? He said he could
erstand repatriating people
Cuba, Panama, Haiti, Vene-

fla or any foreign country for
t matter.
e felt that something was
rong in the matter, and said

pre was some “fishy, dishonest
ion in the whole matter. He
allenged the Government that
ere could only be one answer—
at the note to the particular item
BS a misprint.
Replying to asides which were
de by Executive members, Mr.
reminded the Senior



ber for St. Michael that he
quite aware that he, after
pe weeks in England was
r ped in British Culture, and
Wes willing to “defend blindly”
Stiie actions of some officials
“Mr. Mottley said there were
: reasons why the «¢ t

Should not be voted, One w
Mitewas bad taste to talk

British subjects fr



the Moth«
note to t
might
retura.





7» GOVERNMENT was severely censured by members
BR both sides of the House on Tuesday night on the inclu-
on of an itern for $10,000 to meét the cost of repatriating
or 20 Barbadian women who went to the United King
grn in 1949 to work as hospital domestics.

members called the

ing hounded out of England.”

18, 1952

Majority

action, “scandalous,
ali¢ged that the girls “were

There had not been one word |
said about their being desiréus of |
returning, that they were out of
work or that they were suffering.

To spend $1,000 in less than |
three years on each girl to send
her to England to work as a
domestic and return, was ask-
ing them “to throw money in the |
ea.” He wanted it to be under-
stood that if Barbadians were |
abroad in a foreign country and |
were suffering, he would be pre-
paret? to spend any reasonable
amount of money to bring them |
tack to their homes. In this case
they were in the mother country |
and were working.

He formally moved that the
$10,000 be delted from the Resolu-
tion.

He asked members if they could

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







gar Could
Be Off
Ration

} LONDON

| Sugar could be taken off the

jration in the United Kingdom at
once, believe London sugar re-'
finers. They say that stocks in
warehouses now amount to some
500,000 tons and that it costs
£14,580 a week to store this

| Sugar,

| Because

of mounting stocks,
they say, some refineries are
jhaving to decrease their output.
Fate and Lyle, the biggest firm
involved, has cut production at
its two London refineries by
7,000 tons a week,

It is believed that the British

Government is deliberately pur
suing a policy of building up
sugar stocks in the country so
that there will be sufficient to
jmeet the first rush of demand
when rationing ends, Not until

has been
be

demand
will controls

this potential
j}amply covered
| lifted,

Major Lloyd George, the Min-
ister of Food, sums it up this
‘way: “To lift all controls on all |
uses of sugar would, we estimate



. e . 1 j recer j stances ine
vote for the item when it could TELEVISA of Caracas, first commercial television station in Venezuela, has contracted for the TV ser- about 750,000 tons in the first
clearly be seen that somewhere vices of International News Service and Telenews Productions, Inc. Shown here at the contract signing | ~ ' ;

there was someone who was “out
to buy ‘tickets, put them -into|
the girls’ hands and tell them to
get ready for Barbados, the poor
girls not knowing that they could
not be made to leave.

He said that Barbados had
reached the stage when the soon-
fare Officer, the better
would be,

He said

off they!

spend | The Barbados Light woe
; 2 ’s vi hours during No-
- $10,000 ‘to bring them back aaa Ptatled 30, according to
tHey should send some suitable |4}. month’s newsletter fyom Sea-

rather than

person, even the Welfare Officer’| ~ $
to find work, not only for tae | OE check which be-
present girls who were willing |

came due early in the month, was

to stay and work, but for others carried out by Mr, Ross McKen-

ee eres to go to zie, and the plane resumed nor-
Their main interests as legis- mal training flights.

The following student pilots
successfully made their first solo
flights during the month, and have,
accordingly, been issued with
temporary permits: —

- Mr. Ross McKenzie

Mr. Peter G. Wallibridge

Mr. Donald B, Edghill

Mr. Jack Marson.

On Wednesday Nov. 5, ‘Miss
Bia” paid a farewell salute to His
Excellency Sir Alfred Savage and
{Lady Savage on the occasion of
|their departure from Barbados to
the United Kingdom prior to the
jassumption of His Excellency’s
sources of employment should be | duties as Governor of British Gui-
found for them. jana,

He knew three of the girls who| His Excellency as patron and
were wise to give up the scheme | Lady Savage, evinced a great deal
and had taken up nursing. He| of interest in the progress of the
said that the number of 19 Bar-/ Club, and it was with feelings of
badiam girls*was a small amount! genuine regret that the members
in the UK. even with the rising | of the Club bade farewell to their
unemployment problem there| patron. They nevertheless, join
and added that it was on the one wholeheartedly with the general
hand paradoxical to vote monéy public of Barbados in wishing His
to send people to the U.S.A. who | Fxcellency and Lady Savage every
owed no allegiance to them and) cuccess in their new and larger

on the other to vote money to}, . activities d at
bring people from the U.K. | sphere of activities, and hope th

|}some day, they may find a spare
He asked the Deputy Leader if moment to pay the Club a visit.

ho ecoulg give the House more| During the fly past—over the
information as to why the girls| pierhead and alongside the s-s.
were coming back. English hos- | Oranjestad—dipping its wings in
pitals, especially those in London final farewell salute to His Excel-
were always dependent on Irish|lency and Lady Savage,—the air-
labour based on the fact that the|craft was piloted by S/Ldr. D.
nurses and domestics before the | Henderson, Controller of Civil
Radcliffe Committee in England | Aviation.

were poorly paid and even then Subsequently the Controller of

lators should be to fing avenues |
of outlet for the Colony’s young |
women and not merely to satisfy
the whims and vanities of the
Social Welfare Officer who
should go.

Mr. L. A, Williams (L) second- |
ed the motion made by: the hon-
curable senior member for the}
City. He first enquired from the
Deputy Leader of the House
whether the girls had got into
any difficulties and said that if it
was a question of the contract
being completed = alternative

conditions and opportunities | Civil Aviation received the follow-
were even lower in Ireland and|ing radiogram from His Excel-
therefore the London hospitals lency: —

were able to benefit from them} “GREATLY APPRECIATE

and contract recruits from Ire- COURTESIES. GOOD WISH-
land. | ES.” SAVAGE.

He further asked whether | ; Landing Area:
apart from receiving information Routine maintenance to the
from those girls if the Social | Runway and adjacent areas was

earried out during the month. One
patch 18ft. x 12ft. was excavated
and re-instated in and

Welfare Officer at the Colonial}
Office was approached to per- |

daily film service, the Weekly News

in New York are: Seated (left to right) Gonzalo Veloz Mancera, President of Televisa, and Jack D.
Fendell, 1.N.S. Latin American sales representative; standing (left to right) Andrew H. Weilandt, LN.8. | 0” fos gas On as
foreign sales staff; Robert H. Reid, I.N.S. TV sales manager, and Charles N. Burris, Telenews General |fiving fewer sugar “bonuses
Manager. Televisa, which is scheduled to begin operations early in 1953, will receive the I.N.S.-Telenews
Review, This Week in Sports, and L.N.P. news photos.—(1.N.P.)

i ci , ape Persia which used to be Britain's

dent Pilots Make Solo Flights [32.2752

| biggest s ir expo custo r,

er they got rid of the Social aoe A, Stu ent 1 ots a e oO Oo ig Ss jand by importing 100,000 tons of

12 Squadron of Bomber Command
of the R.A.F., and one of the four
jet bombers making a goodwill
tour of the Caribbean islands and
Latin America, paid a quick visit
to Barbados on Thursday 27th
November, whilst the other three
were in Trinidad.

The aireraft piloted by S/Ldr.















jyear and 500,000 tons thereafter.”
Stocks are being built up ¥
o

allocating less
and manufac-
exports to

housewives, by
\sugar to caterers
turers, by cutting



| refined sugar from Eastern Ger-
It is learnt that B.W.LA may|many and Formosa,
also be placing “Argonauts” into| Lord Lyle of
service between the Caribbean |president of Tate and Lyle, who
islands about the middle of 1953,
and that in the early part of 1955, |the derationing of sugar, is con-
these will be augmented by the|fident that stocks and supplies
aeguisition of “Viscounts”. jare already ample to abolish all
B.W1.A. celebrated their 12th | controls, ,

Anniversary ‘on 27th November, | Raw Sugar

















vcard renacmmienractin tains tata
a

Westbourne, |

has vigorously led the battle for |

Govt. Defeated On Repatriation Resolution r
Motion Defeated

CCE pec







PAGE SEVEN ~





says GEEFTS
FOR THE HOME ARE MOST USEFUL

GLASSWARE ‘
ENAMEL WARE

OILCLOTH $1.05 per yard.
CONGOLEUM (10°. Cash Discount)
STOVES (10°. Cash Discount)
KITCHEN GOODS

PRESSURE COOKERS

PLASTIC GOODS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS.

















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We _ take

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A Crispy Christmas.

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our and Friends



THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.











Press, and accompanied by W/C. 1952. During the twelve years of| “The unrationed requirements PO CSS 99 OG PGG9G9DS 9D DOPOD DOD DO DSS D OVID SAPP IEY 709°,
Peter Hackworth, Air Attache to jts life, the Company has expand-|of raw sugar for the United ie ¢ “*
Venezuela, and Pilot of the R.A.F. ed its operations from a_ once Kingdom will be 2,550,000 tons | & * P
de Haviland Dove aircraft at the weekly service between Trinidad per annum,’ he ‘says, “Next | & DY ais:
disposal of Sir Robert Urquhart, and Barbados, to seventy-four) year sterling supplies available | @ B vs
British Ambassador to Caracas, weekly operations covering most| for this country will be 625 000 | 3 x t
left Piarco at 8.31 a.m., and was of the main islands of the Carib-|tons from home production iss 5
in contact with Seawell Radio @ bean and adjacent mainlands. Its|1,725,000 tons from Empire pro-|% ii , ()S
few minutes later. The aircraft fleet-expanding from one Lockheed | quction. and 200,000 tons from |@ e k e
did the crossing at an altitude of Lodestar (14 seater) to 6 Vikings| pastern’ Germany, Poland. and %
21,000 feet and was in contact (28 Seaters) and two Dakotas | Czechoslovakia, “The gap be- x
with Seawell Tower from 8.48 (28 Seaters), and has flown ap-|iween supply and iu Fa io 1% e
a.m., when he called to get his proximately '15,000,000 or more)jyocrontiy ised AS
clearance to descend from 21,000 than 600 times around the earth, | Pa va Teale ba caves i%
feet to Bridgetown, over which he carrying without fatal or serious |); Me Ne ae recent c ae | : '
was seen at 8.53 am. He flew accident over half a million pas- | ay puget raHoning was being | jana
over the airport at a level of ap- sengers, and 6,000,000 Ibs. of |continued in the United Kingdom % IMPORTANT NOTICE r
proximately 40 feet from ground, freight ‘and mail. A record of de-|S0 ‘hat supplies to Colonial and 8 torn |
his indicated air speed being 417 pendable and regular operation Dominion consumers could be} e
miles per hour. After flying which has seldom been equalled | m#intained and, even increased | } :
around and over the city and jn civil aviation jhas been refuted by a Ministry
he rts i h iS ¥ of Food spokesman,
other parts of the island, he re 4 ’ rT. ; is
turned to Seawell and flew past tn F.A.L, Commitee = an fixing the gation, said ta
the Tower again, this time in There ‘was no meeting © ©) spokesman, “we take no accoun *
farewel . FAL. Committee during the|of the amount imported by other We beg to notify Our
Ts th. Mr, H. Baxter—Chairman t tthe’ ith
-_, . month. r. . Baxter— a ve jcountries © ie ‘ommonwea ;
There Seawall. ire ar move- of the Committee was away on 4| whether their sugar is bought by Customers and the General
canbe, 4 : 1 ... business visit to his headquarters|ys or not, Their own Govern- :
— pce Eg he eh oy in Canada. tie, not this Government, are % Public that WE WILL BE
BPO a a, i i lresponsible for feeding their | §
sengers, 5,729 lb. mail, 24,976 1b International Aeradio —_| responsible .
cargo being handled at the airport, (Caribbean) Ltd. [people und Ceaee cowarao On | > OPENED to business on Satur- |
British West Indian Airways ‘The aerial masts for the trars«|PVen ye hé re power, to tell |
Ait. Sevvices y mitters at the transmitting station |them how to do it, | day 20th December up to |
BWIA. have eHea “un thule at Seawell have been completely The one inescapable fact is | :
ee raion pide cs Site Tri. prespaniieds and panies. they that one oe a cost us : 4 p.m. and will be CLOSED
nidad-Grenada-Barbados-St, Lu- ave aCrn DE ee vie Soaps ———
cia-Martinique - Guadeloupe-Anti- with 1 eS Ronis cident, s " ‘ if all day on Saturday 27th
gua-St. Kitts and San Juan, Puer- OU'S for perpendicular objects, teorological Services, arrived in| %
to Rico: flying two Ds air. Red and Whi'e the colony on a short visit. He December.
; flying t Dakota air ts r e ¥%
craft which have double the seat- British Caribbean Meteoro- had talks with the Honourab'e,
ing capacity of the Lockheed iogical Services the Colonial Secretary, and also
Lodestars which have been with- Mr. W. A. Grinstead, Director- with the Controller of Civil Avia- tb
drawn from Service. Gerzral of British Caribbean Me- tion _ ; Please arrange your Shopping nest
occordingly. wn?
q R Oo N Yy Giving father a billfold for Xmas— g Y .
F =e worst of all forgetting the penny if you do.
4 ¢ ;
So easy to give a fine book ROBERTS and nothing would be more $
for Xmas’ from the range at— STATIONERY appreciated by your friends ¥ :
PELL LLLP OLE,
rea eae LT A EARLIER - “UTSRT a ce DR LCN TEAL SNE NIL EE 7



suade the girls to remain and at
the same time to find alternative |
employment for them. He said
that the dilemma in bringing the
girls back was that they had
spent the money and did not have
capital investment for it.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said
that he would excuse the honour-
able junior member for St. Lucy
who was not a member of the
House when those girls were se-

lected and sent over to the UX. |

He however could not say the
same thing for the honourable
senior member for the City who
should remember the terms and
conditions under which those girls
were sent.

Three-Year Contract
The girls left here under con-



| Maintenance





asphalt;
two other patches 20ft x 12%ft.
each were re-instated in concrete,
Gutters and grassed side areas to
the runway were also cleaned,

to roadways and
other grassed areas on the airport
; was also carried out by Depart-
ment of Highways & Transport
during the month,

| Buildings, Roads, Parking

Spaces, Ete.:

The Public Works Department
have railed off the grassed area
| south-west of the Terminal Build-
|ing, so that visitors to the Airport
{can get a better view of air traffic.

The additional Sanitary accom-
jmodation reeommended by the
|Seawell Airport Committee has
also been completed, but no start
has yet been made on the Can-

‘This! And many more

The expert or the beginner, whichever
you are, this book on Tennis will be of
absorbing interest and great help to you.
Beautiful action shots with commentaries
by all the leading players of the world.

Its a “must” on your book shelf.

like it on other Sports in our shop.

tract for three years at the ex- | teen for Airport workers and staff.

pense of Government and could | It is hoped that this very neces-
renew the contract at the expira-| sary addition is not long delayed.

and another new one




tion of their term of employment.
While they were working, certain
sums were deducted from their
wages, but those could not defray
expenses re passages, etc. He
assured the House that these girls
could not be deported from Eng:
land and no one was asking the
to return.

Dr. Cummins quoted from yw
letter received from the Social
Welfare Officer which stated that
19 of the girls’ contracts expired
{fn October this year and it was
known then that only two of the
girls had intimated their intention
to return. He pointed out that it
avas difficult to get the girls to
make up their minds as they
changed from one breath to an-
other and he was not even sure
if the two of which mention was
made, were going to return.

The Government was only ask-
ing the House to vote the required
amount of money to bring those
girls back if and when they so
desired. To say that the British
Government was chasing them
out of England was incorrect be-



cause that could not be done.
Apperently some of the girls had
nursing and were doing
1, while others after hav-
g tried once or twice to gain
hospitals to do nurs-
to the fact tk
ve the € cessal V
@ On Page 8.









The Barbados Electric Supply
Corporation connected their pow-
ar to the mains about the aero-
drome on 12th November. After
1 24-hour test, the Government
Electrical Inspector advised that
the engines which have hitherto
been the source of all power on
the airport be shut down, and
kept in readiness as “stand-by
plant”. So far, except for one or
two breaks, beyond the control of
the Company, the supply has been
satisfactory.

Directional signs in English and
Spanish have been placed at stra~
tegic points in the airport build-
ings, for the benefit of the travel-

ling public, and many expres-
|sions of satisfaction are often
heard, particularly from. passen-

|}gers from Venezuela.

Four of the garages, built by
Public Works Department. have
|now been rented to the Airlines.

Air Traffic Control

A new transmitter — a Globe
Champion — constructed by the
World Radio Laboratories Inc. of
Council Bluff, Buffalo, U.S.A., was

installed in the tower, during the
month. It is for use on 3105 k/es,
one of the two frequencies laid
down by LC.A.O. for the Carib-
bean Area for Tower Control.
The remaining instruments for
the control desk |} come

id,





LOW’S COMPANY

This new collection of pencil portrait-caricatures by
Low of the great and near-great contains many studies
ublished for the first time. Apart from the
inclusion of a handful of survivors for yesterday whose
qualities entitle them to be regarded as still young, the
artist has turned from somewhat over-familiar features
of the older generation and sought his subject among
the younger and newer notables whose appearance is

now

as yet unhackneyed by artist or photographer.

letters, art, musie, politics, sport, finance, the cinema,
radio, journalism, science and the theatre make this a
representative gallery ef the personalities of to-day

and to-morrow.

The legends which accompany Low’s drawings are
the work of Helen Spalding and L. A. G. Strong who
hope that ‘their impertinences’ will be taken in the
friendly—often affectionate—spirit

lighthearted,
which they have been written.

ADVOCATE

and Greystone,

Broad Street



Men of

in



STATIONERY

Balmoral Gap.





: PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. |__

TELEPHONE 2508

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eretsomeenmeee:
EXPERIENCED COOK required
“J a i
IRTH K A rt Reference essent App Enfield
B FO Ss LE River Road, St. Michael
SAINSBURY > Mr ee evi 7. 2. Sa—3
SAINSBURY--To Mr. & Mrs. Neville 17. 1 5 : in
$. Sainsbury of “Nevdor Hastings, on







































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ Motion
Defeated By
li—2 Majority










Reducing | HIGHER
Travel § PRIGE FOR
Trouble | SUGAR

fight, #t provides at one writing

é rember, @ Son, Mother and MISCELLANEOUS i } aM as |
aoe “ad AUTOMOTIVE ee pe tak @ From page 7. | Trinidad is joining five other) | % LONDON.
Be nonce lide ion ee STS Se: BOAT—A small donghy #hitable for} oon | Latin American countries in reduc-| Britain's Ministry of Food will

Oh RENT CAR “Gre Sanda,” "Vapguara 9.00 |fane’ ime Nealon Wace” wcse-| of that ae Mean a aioe: aes eee RS nee Lee: | Per an cuts £9 ies. 6. vex vm
cOn sniles., Condition’ & ‘Tyrik excell ype. | Appty | " oe ia,sa--an | of ta were all working ==.i'On January 1, a Simplified travel| fer negotiated price quota sugar
' i Xow Battery, Apply Chelsea Garage. | ——___—___— ~~ Seth koa y ime they wanted to mn |decument that will speed the! bought from ‘(Commenwealth pro-
0 Li ne 494s 18.12,52--4n.}" ROOM—Gentleman wants room, board|to the island they could isi i ‘
HOUSES : se’ Miaeeh, odees. 2 so.\/entry and departure of visitors) ducers im 1953,
ue GARS—One Ford, One Hiliman, Onc | REVate residence, Bay rite Mills 48, That was the reason why y-| will core ito use | This figure has been a db
s: Gok SF Me charge permanency.’ Write Mills 1%] ornment was . . i S figu s m agreed by
or Goce: DONUM Annex pastapal: | Nas ; HHI hon 1s onde John’s Road, Boscombe, Hants, have he to The oo ne Shorter | the Ministry in talks in London

a . FARO “MMs | cg iG: or nt ema Pere : Pass the | version of the embarkation-disem- with representatives of the Com-

FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-!mijcage under tts Tenpnone 2940 | WATCH DOGS—One o two strong ee a they “were not reatly to|barkation card—was designed by|monwealth producers, the first
roum house, St, Philip coast, Lighting | s tephone 2040. |watch doxs. preferably 6 months old or | COME, The mMemey “avec remain Pan American World Airways i) such talks since the Common-
plant, Watermill supply. Carport, 2) toeer —" lover Dial 010%. 17.12.52—an J'in the Treasury, i accord with the International Civil) wealth Sugar Agreement was
Ss 'tieansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial |, CAP One) Morris Eight — Touring x ve r narith a : Aviation Organization's recom: | gj last December

* [in goo vorking, condition, Jus een 7 * regard the ready has been sahil
4476 i eee ee overhauled and serviced, New Batte y; PUBLIC SAILES workers to the . ver by nan euheres #1) 4. gr yf geet ge cedar te

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bea- | 00-00. Phone 4518 s : thar Jamaica got ck {Salvador, Guadeloupe and Cura.; 5. 42 6s. Bd. per ton, means that
room house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage | Tin chevrole! 1947 Saloon. Gan be . —— | because were ser (ea0 Britain will pay an extra £8,853,-
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-| coe, at Waterworks Office till 1th KEAL ESTATE the : ‘Ne ‘ : 833 to sugar producers in the Brit-
tailll supply. Monthly rent $78 plus &3! Gye ‘received up to 22nd. Available ' ae The was| ‘sewed to visitors of all nation-| i, west Indies next year for their
cleaning charge, IN apy Dial sen. Garrod, Stafford House, Garrison. | -—=<- ———— done on a population and | alities, whether travelling on bus- ota of thi
4476. A S2—t4.n. | 16.12.62—2n DENTA MONTE & CULPEP IER = Tw: | most of the members of the ra /imess ov pleasure, the new decu- a wa = oa _ be sold at this

~ sa ow 6 amet ee - _ — youses a athsheba, emer gether oe 4 > A .

Sishiveur Aacwell MaGaet Rana, | SANGER “SEALIGR WAGON Only |punetaly. “AEDS Do a: Payne, Hasrow j Were Jamaicans and they jj |eMt Tephices a card that requircd @ o wen erutinn: sai: ‘steal
Fully furnished including | frigidaire. y¢.uy9 miles, Owner driven. Appearance | St, Philip 712 92-4 | not have better -camditiong for |@swers to 20 questions and had) 4 0 pitich Go eo greed
telephone and rediffusion. ee Mee good os new. Perfect working order. Barbados. The cost of travel from to ‘be filled out on ventering a British ernment has aj
: 18.12.52—-30 BRADSHAW & COMPANY. HOUSE-—Situated on the veach at! Jamaica to lcoumtry as well as on departure ‘to buy each year “at prices which

612.521. n.] St. Lawrence. Apply to K. i. Hunte,}) US.A. was “prid ‘4 . ‘| shall be reasonably remunerative
7 Sach.spipe adenine aoe sieht | Telephone 6137 or 4611 by the who engaged the |. The mew card thas six questions. | (in ont cu” is ened 1
ANNOUNCEMENTS ELECTRICAL isa _ 12.12 52—t.f-n. p workers din the ak, Barbados |Pilied out im duplicate during) 4 ic ae ae eee in

The undersigned will offer for sale at

















ELECTRICIAN

being far ;

y had to pay ‘their

SND, —— ° Exeric\ce? Dicsel]their office No. 17 High Street. Bridge- | Passages i i
SUNDAY TIMES: “Keep in touch] piectrician required by Pioneer Incus-ljown, on Friday, the 19th day of Dee |the U.S, ‘aueaitte aica while
with Britain. Read the Sunday Times, try Oniy capable men need apply.|cember at 2 p.m : at he oon Ss paid the re-

Britain's best — Saey ee Details of age. experience etc. To Box} The messuage or dwellinghouse known vainder, hie ee }
Setter” pial p108 and obtain sub-)"° LPB. Advocate Co es as HEMPSTEAD with the land thereto] He that HIS year ithey
Seription form from George Hante, the 18.12.5230 | belonging, containing 2 acres, 3 roods, 23] were rine ‘in that in of
Sungry Times Correspondent tn Birbe-| “GARRARB-—-Bpeca Automatic Record [Pete tuona, "Saint “icine! “| «Towing ARe-AWOEKEES in the USA.
aps: ee’ cae, ses Pro Ps ote ‘The dwellinghouse contains Verandah,|to.return to Batbados, they nid
~ , 3.12.52—t.f.n drawing and d-ning rooms, sitting room,|bhe transferred to Filetida fer



































































8 rooms each with running water.
Garage, servants’ roorns and water mil!
Inspection any day after 12 noon on
application on the premises.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
11.12.52—6n

RETREAT
HASTINGS ROAD opposte Ocean
View Hotel, containing closed verandah,
two public rooms, four bedrooms, bath

JUST RECEIVED the new 5 and 6 tube
PYE RADIO. Featuring Bandspread on
all Short-Wave Bands. P. C. S. Maffei
& Co, Ltd.

LOST & FOUND



16,12.52—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK

—_—

PIGS— (2) Two young sow pigs out of
the Mental Hospital breed. Just suitable
for breeding. Apply to D’Arcy A.
Seott, St, Elmo, Cavell Avenue, Barba-
rees, Dial 3674, 19,12.52—3n

- MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One Green three speed
Raleigh cycle. Never been used. Com-
plete with light and bell. Apply C. A,
Proverbs C/o T. Geddes Grant

17.12,.52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS











WATCH—A Cave Shepherd & Co.,
Lid. 1 Gentfeman’s Gold Wrist Wateh
with gold strap, initials R.M.C. on back
of Watch. Finder will be suitably re-
.warded on returning same to R. M.
Cave, Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

17.12,52-—-2n

WRIST WATCH — One Ladies’ Gold
Wrist Watch with black strap some-
where in Broad Street. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to the
Advocate’s Office. 18.12.52—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
e@.ving credit to my wife DORIS BABB
(nee Reeves} as & do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

ETHELBERT BABB, .
Carrington Village, ,
St. Michael,

ete. and kitchen. Very suitable for
conversion into separate apartments, and
standing on 12,870 sa. ft. of valuable
building land.
Water and electric light
Garage and servants rooms.
Dial 8242 for arrangement to inspect.
The undersigned’ w i! offer the
property for sale by public competition
at their office, 17 High Street, TODAY
‘Thursday, 18th December 1952 at 2
o'clock
COTTLE, CATFORD

Sa)?
scsslnschcs tii. ctohine

AUCTION

services















& CO.,
Solicitors.
9.12.52--9n







AQUARHWUMS and Large Clear Glass
Jars stocked with Colourful ahd Attrac-
tive Tropical Fish. Ideal Xmas pres-
ents. Archie Clarke. Phone 5148.





By instructions of the Insurance Com-
18.12.52—3n. | pany, I will sell on Friday aati ae 2
be er oe ee pg eager pl .m. at General Motor ‘Bus Co,, Nelson

AIR CONDITIONED—Units for Hotels, Btreet. 1952 Austin Somerset Sedan Car,
Offices, and Homes now available from} qamaged in accident in use only a few

18.12.52—2n| U.K. Details available and inspection] months. Terms CASH, Vauxhall Fender
of models invited. Agents: Interna- eaderse dpetmnct:
5009

tional Corp. Ltd, Tel: R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
16, 12,.62—4n

~—— venus
BEST AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK

(La Danglade Fils) Bordeaux Superieur] |; have been instructed by the B'dos
Rouge, : Pontet Canet, Ch: Latour,} Regiment to sell by public auction at
Ch: D'iquem, Chateauneuf du Pape.}the Garrison on Thursday next 16th
Pommard, Macon, Chablis, Contact your] Deeember at 2 o’clock one (1) three ton

or R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd., k. Terms cash.
on. Dial 2053. bpientiiaitsn DARCY A. SCOTT,

—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Joseph Semmott,
keeper of H S at Bpwrits,
ael, se] a
Malt Liquors. &e:, at a board and gal-
Vénized shop attached to residence at
Hindsbury Rd., St, Michael.
_~- Dated this 16th day of December, 1:52.
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq.,

17, 12, 52—3n,













t AT 18.12.52—a3n, Govt. Auciionses.
* ome. 13.12.62—4n.
as piers Aeon T. ENGLISH OWCLOTH — Lovely Designs phe Pee
‘B—This inches wide. .00 per yard, Stan«
ata Dicensing 1o be held at |e Store, Loos Bt. 17129220.) PUM LIC NOTICES

e Court, District “A on Monday





‘th da ‘December, 1952 ROLLEL fairly stole the
‘@'elock, a.m, $ yaar ‘at the 1952 Exhibition in the} -——————,
. . ¥. A. MeLEop, , ctorial Section. 4 of wie yorls ;
‘ Police Magistrate, Dist. "A", (famous cameras now in stock, A. GJ as sammeny GIVEN that it is the in-
e 40,19:08—tn St. Hill Lid., James Biren, Ria) Hey tention of the Vestry of the parish of

Saint George in this Island to cause to
be introduced into the Legislature of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to raise a loan not exceeding £6,000 to
enable the said Vestry to carry out ex-
tensive repairs to Parochial Buildings
end to erect a Communal Bath and
Latrine in the said parish. Y

Dated this 15th day of December, 1952.



SCALBES—500%) Platform Scales, sturdy
and durable. The General Agency Co.,
B'dos Ltd. 16.12,52—12n

thie nem ith inbceciepeeectansinchensetsiersidiapticetmnindrtaneemeety

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases. Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street.

“LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

- The application of Piteher Connell &
Co., Lid., Merchants of Roebuck Street,
City, for permissién to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &c., at @ board and shingle shop

ith shed attached at Hothersal Turning,























St. Michael. 28.11.52—1n
Dated this 16th day of December, 1952. dsasiSiateeed aap DIN ar ng agg Bn cen
'To:--E, A. MoLeOe Esq., nee Gaede ee nave just Solicitors for the Ves FE
Police Magetrate, - n appointed Agents the QUEEN .
Distriet Pear oy BOLDER ANNE Brand, the anon of all rare 16.12.52-—Gn
; LDE Scote! iskies, produced in Scotland es :
‘ for Applican since 1793, Connoisseurs are cordially LIND Oo an
N.B.—This tion will be consid-finvited to drop in and taste it, Price ERS . the Eiynetits. old
ered at a Li Court to be held at] $5.00 per bottie, $52.00 per case. Mount}, MEMB! ‘att he oes oo
Beles a ie, om [oy Duties id, chenter, Sires [ihat the, Meine. yeh, twas. have
iicek tar: * ; Be ‘ ae coe beeri held on Thursday, 18th Dec., 1952,
E. A. MeLEOD, | STOVES—The famous Florence Stoyes| @s been eae a Woke Or
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A". |:n 2 and 3 burner models, Laurie Dash} held on Tuesday 23rd Dec. oe
18.12.52—1n]& Co., Tudor Street. Fhone 5061 pm. at the school.
18, 12,52—4n, 18,12.52—1n
“STOVES — "wo Burner Falke}, Lynton's Progressive Secondary School,
Xmas Time Cookers and Twin Burner Beatrice} St. Philfp, Marehfield Chiming | Bells
is Stoves, Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor Strect. | Society, Entrance Examination will be
Phone 5061, , on Saturday, 20th December, at 9.30
Happy ‘Time 18.12.52—4n, | mm.
Mr. Therm’s ad 18,12,52—2n
5 ——————
happy S| now to the Batly Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now oy
because arriving in Barbados by Air only a few NOTICE
he makes days publication in London. Contact

Ian Gale c/o Advocate ©o., Ltd. Local Applications for ene vacant Frizer's

everybody happy

Representative. Tel. 3113. Annuity will be received by the Clerk
you’ll ee 47.4,.82-—t.f.n. fof the Vestry up to 12 o’c'oek (noon)
wherever ie Lr nnn Fon Saturday, 3rd January, 1953

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Apptcants must be widows of the

parish of St. Michael,
straitened circumstances.
Forms of application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office
Cc. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
18,12,52—Sn

who are in



a
GAS COOKER

The application of Maggie McLawrence,
shopkeeper of Sobers Lane, holder of
Liquor License No, 256 of 1952 granted
to her in respect of shop attached to
board and shingle residence at corner
Mahogany and Sobers Lane, City, for
permission to use said liquor license at
a board and shingle shop attached to
residence at Sobers Lane, City.

Dated this 17th day of December, 1952.
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
District “A”.
M. McLAWRENCE,
Applicant.



j, TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1952
Specifications and )
Photographs

Split Reported
In French Cabinet





{ An Interesting Book for
Motorists ,

} : Bl ered at a Liventing Court to: be-neld ei Peri, ec. 17
({ V- N}] Police Court, District “A on Monday |. Premier Antoine Pinay’s Cab-
{ at y the 29th day of December, 1952, at 11} inet was reported to be split today
) N}] o'clock, a.m. om the length it is willing to go

G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
18.12.52—In

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY to end the impasse over Franco-
Tunisian home, rule negotiations.
The Tunisian problem brought to
a new head by the recent violence
in the protectorate and by tne
Bey of Tunis’ refusal to appro ’e
parts of the reform plan will be
taken up by the Cabinet to-mor-
row morning,

Some of Pinay’s Ministers do-
mand that the Bey be deposed and
a special council created to take
over his functions until a succes-
sor is appointed, reliable sources
said.

Other Cabinet members
taking a moderate view and “
government to accept the Bx
latest note asking that bilateral
talks be resumed, —U-P,

BUREAUS



PEEL ALLO



SS

NOTICE



This is to notify our
friends and customers
that our ret&il Stores
will be open until 4 p.m.
% on Saturday, 20th De-
cember, and will be
” closed the whole day
on Saturday, 27th, in-

\
\

}
!

are



“a

stant, in order that
the Staff may get the



benefit of a long week- {
end,

Cave, Shepherd &
Co., Ltd.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

WITH CHRISTMAS CHARM

BUY NOW at

Money-Saving Prices











{
i DELIGHTFUL Sea and
Space-saving Dressing ‘ables in
T. R, Evans, Foor Shapes, S.zes and finishes
Bow cd Recessed fronts:
yan ecesse
° Counter-sunk and flat tops. Cab-
Wm. Fogarty Ltd Male tg straight legs, with or
ca ) e. F Harrison & Co without VANITY STOOLS
ams °9
CHOOSE YOUR BUREAU in
Ltd. Mahogany, Cedar, Birch, Fir ot
} = . Deal, with from 1 to 7 drawers
i G. W. Hutchinson & Xs wai in various polishings, Enar
: r sanded.
i Co Ltd ellings or an
‘9 *
BRILLIANT M#RROFS, framed
i or frameless, single or Triple,
J. C. Kreindler Co., i} INSIST ON Bevelled or plain. Charm You to
Ltd. HS) Buy Your Bureau Now from
) es PRIMUS ” $14 to $98
Geo. Sahely & Co. ¥ Bie:
(B’dos.) Ltd. %
|| L.S. WILSON
* TATA 606°C hUOg) oVUe
17.12.52—4n. 1 8 MANNING & Co., Ld. &
$ 3| SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069
Seas! | 8°99 99909055555 555509605"

(

further employment and in addi-
tion more men had already left
this month for work in Florida.

Mr. F, E. Miller (L) said that} Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, and Monte-
it would appear that some per-| Video, Uruguay, in its flight along}
suasion was being made to get the | ‘he 6,165-mile* route.

girls to come back to Barbados.
That he added was the impression
he got from the letter that was
read out by the Deputy Leader of
the House.

He said that he previously sup-
ported a vote for’ repatriatins
Barbadians from Panama, but
this case was a strange one. They
had sent girls from here to be
domestics in England on a three
year contract. He felt that at th«
expirition of that contract, the)
should have been allowed to do
something else that would be
beneficial to them when they re-

turned home. To remain a do-
mestic would serve no usefu!
purpose. The girls belonged to

them and when the time came for
them to return they would have
vote money to bring them back.

Mr. Miller emphasised that the
should be given an opportunit;
to do something mere beneficial t:
themselves and added that their
return should not be encourage
at all.

Dr. Cummins on a point of order
said that no one was encouragin®
the girls to return. All the
Social Welfare Officer said was’
that she was not sure what the
girls were going to do, whether
they would come home or not

Any Re-employment?

Mr. Miller continuing said that
he would like to know whether
the Social Welfare Officer, at tne
Colonial Ovfice was making an
effort to have the girls re-employ-
ed. What was very lamentable
to chronicle was that at the end
of three yeers, they were going
to bring back girls who had
served as domestics at a very high

cost.
Mr, M. E. Cox (L) said that
many of the remarks mide by

honourable members were unnet-
essary and juncalled for, He knew
that it was the intention of the
Social Welfare Officer to have the
girls remain in the United King-
dom for a long time. The Deputy
Leader in the minute he read not
long ago said that definitely two
of the girls wanted to return.
Those two had expressed their
willingness to return and since
the letter was written, a third one
said she wanted to return, Goy-
ernment had agreed to that gna
they were now in the island.

He said that the money Gev-
ernment was asking the House to
vote to bring these girls back
would be in the Treasury if and
when they were desirous of ge-
turning. Members should not ac-
cuse the Social Welfare Officer of
any underhand doings unless they
had a case and there was some
justification for it. It was grossly
unkind and wnfair and = such
things would only operate agaifst
the interest of the people who
were likely to benefit from the
scheme. j

The Social Welfare Officer had
worked hard and was still work-
ing hard to assist girls in find
employment overseas and there
was no harm whatsoever as far
as the vote was concerned, Before
the financial year was ended, some
of the girls might decide that they
wanted to return home and all the
Government was saying was jut
aside the money so that it wow
be there when it was needed,

He said that no one was en-
ticing the girls to return, neititer
the Social Welfare Officer nor the
Government. All the Social Wel-
fare Officer wanted to know was
what the girls intended doing,

Mr, A. E. 8. Lewis (L) said he
was in the House when the matte»
was brought up and he remem
bered the circumstances surround-
ing it. The Social Weltare Offiger
was only acting in the post at ye
time and he supposed that in her
zeal to do something useful in the
department, she went on furlough
in Pngland and came back with
the idea to get some of the girls
es domestics to work in hospitals
ih the U.K, The girls went Up
and sometime after, the Social
Welfare Officer was appointed in
the post, The situation as he saw
it was that those girls had gone
up to England on contract which
they were told expired in Oc tober
«his year. Fron the letter which
the Deputy Leader read out, he
got the impression that two of the
girls were trying to make up their
minds or had made up their
minds to return to Barbados.
SOOO PSOO OOO IG,

4,

“



| Syne

it ~~." BS .
S FOR SALE y
IS y
»

|} WHITE POTATOES— 8c. tb x
\st Bags 110 Ibs.—-$6.60 x
> .
|R SMALL DUTCH ONIONS %
8 (15e. TD) %
* s
1% Bags 55 Ibs.—$6.60 x
1%, .
|% WHITE CABBAGE—36c. tb 3)

s

x S SWAN STREET $
a sai x
is an. x
, ¥
9999999999999 999999950598

4

t| The hydromatic

Agree
beth entry and departure informa-| Ment at 640,000 tons. At the, 1952

tion. : price of £38 10s, per ton, West

| Indian producers receiveg £24,-

r-6 Clippers 640,000 for this sugar. At the 1953

The Douglas Super-6 Clipper, md they will receive £33,493,-
most modern aircraft flown by .

Pan American World Airways, is| Diseussions have been going on

in London since early in Novem-
ber on the 1953 negotiated price
These discussions have also re-
sulted in agreement by the British
Government to a request by the
Commonwealth representatives
that the Commonwealth Sugar

ing placed im service between
New York and Buenos Aires)
Jauuary 1, |
The “new aircraft will pause!
mly at Pert-of-Spaiu, Trinidad::

The Super-6s, newest addition, |
will replace Boeing “Strato” Clip-|
pers which, when placed in serv-|
ice on the South American east
coast two years ago, were like-
wise the most modern aireraft in

one year to the end of 1960.

The agreement calls for price
negotiations each November, to
achieve a single price for all guar-
anteed export quotas that will re~-

tn dlitess flect changes in the levels of
Pan American is transferring wales Bat Ors ek

the double-deck “Strato” Clippers |



to its trans-Atlantic and trans-|
Pacifie ‘routes.
The mew schedules on _ the

COME IN!
e
By WILLIAM HAMSHU.
BERLIN.
If the landed families of Britain
think that showing visitors round
their stately homes of England
keeps them busy they should meet
Comrade’ Rudi Meier.
He moved his family into u«
show flat in the Soviet sector of

South American east coast have
been submitted to the govern-
ments involved for approval,

Latest and greatest in the long
line of Douglas aircraft, the
Super-six has a 56-passenger
seating arrangement, including
five berths, for the first-class
inter-hemisphere service.

The 325-mile-an-hour sky giants

will make four trips weekly in a3 ; b .
each direction, Travel time will aoe June, Since then he
be faster than ever—only 27 Natt shown his flat to 55,000
hours, including three stops. a ae aad vi
The plane is 105 feet, seven}, nd not for half a crown a tie.
inches long and has a wingspread Beside _ doing it all for Sta¥n.
of i17 fect. six inches. Its four | Besides which he is working full
* time as a builder’s’ mate and

Pratt and Whitney engines turn
up to a total of 10,000 horsepower.
reversing pro-
pellers have a diameter ‘of 13 feet,
one inch.

With fuel tanks holding 5,400

studying Communist doctrine at
night school as well.

“Too much to do?”
and under-weight, repeated my
question indignantly when I
became visitor number 55,001 at

Rudi, pale





gallons, the Super-6 Clipper has
a range of 5,240 miles. Its gross
weight is 107,000 pounds, i

The super-6 Clipper is — the
fourth type of Douglas aifcraft to
be used since 1934 by Pan Ameri-
can. Its forerunners were the
sturdy DC-2s, DC-3s and DC-4s,

Order of Merit

Juan T, Trippe, president of
Pan American World Airways, has
been awarded the Order of Merit
for “extraordinary services to the
peaceful recovery” of the Federal
Republic of Germany.

The award, first to be given to
an Aincrican citizen by the Ger-
man government, was announced
by Germany’s President Theodor
Heuss.

Presentation of the Order was
made at the German consulate
general in New York by Consul
General Hans Riesser, who is also
permanent German observer to}
the United Nations.

Instituted in September, 1951,
as a mark of distinction for per- 1
sons whose “efforts are helping} Apart from classes of school-
the peaceful recovery of the|Cbildren, all the 55,000 visitors
Federal Republic,” the award was| had to bring a written permit in
made to Mr. Trippe for his part| order to get into the flat.
in re-establishment of the West| Rudi lives on the seventh floor.
German economy. and in the| Visitors take the lift.
extension of Germdn internation-| Callers cannot let themselves
al trade and commercial relation|°Ut. The house door is always
with neighbouring NATO coun-/ locked. E :
tries and with the United States. |. This means that until some-

The citation referred to the | body comes along with the key
assistance extended the German|¥°U cannot as much as glimpse
Herlin airlift) the big flag-draped bust of Stalin

his flat. “I try to do what I can
to acknowledge what a great hon-
our it is for me to have been the
first to move in here.”

“Here” is the Stalin skyscraper,

off Stalin Alec:

State Street

When the Meiers moved in, the
East German Communist Party,
proud of the start-of its first all-
State street—not a house, not a
a shop, not a_ kiosk will be
privately owned in the whole five-
mile length of the finished Stalin
Allee—told Comrade Rudi that
party members, “peace” friends,
and foreign callers would be in-
terested in looking round. They
have been having a look round in
their thousands ever since.

Here is Rudi’s record. Thirty-
three visitors’ books filled with:
names, addresses, comments; ..63
nations represented by visitors—
that is if you count Scotland as a
separate nation,



people during the ‘ : ‘
when Pan American Clippers | me dominates the enittente hall.
flew in co-operation with ~ the) ming up in the lift, as you

flash past one floor after “the
other, you see many uniformed
members of the People’s Police

United States Air Force and the}
Royal Air Force. i



; waiting on the landings. This is
Sugar Could Be oe ene raid; they just live

Once at the door the actual
look-round does not take long.
|The Meier flat is neat, very warm
—and very ordinary,

“This is the kitchen,” says
Rudi, and, passing on quickly like
a museum guide who does not
want to keep the next batch wait-
ing, “this is the bathroom, and
this is where we live.”

The living-room has a_ study
corner with a sizeable picture of
Stalin, and on a table a history
of the Communist Party and
Volume V of Stalin’s works.

From the living-room into a
bedroom, where we just have
time to observe hammer and
sickle flags crossed above daughter
Marianne’s bed, oe

Herr Meier opens a’ window so
that I can look down on the city
lights. The window would not
shut, “It must have got a_ bit
wet,” says Rudi, “Give it a bit
cf a push, It will go back then,”
I did. It did,

“And now,” says Herr Meier,
must be off to a party meeting.”
As we go out, in walks Fraw

? e
Off Ration
@ From Page 7
more dollars than we can afford
and no manipulation of the}
figures of Commonwealth ex-|
ports and-imports can get round
gt.”

Meanwhile, Lord Lyle’s out-
spoken eoendemnation of what he
calls the “sugar muddle” has
prompted a-tresh outcry hSgainst
the continued imports of fon-
darts from European countries. |
These fondants are based on
sugar bought from the United
Kingdom, mixed with other in-}
sredients and sold back to)
Britain at greatly inflated prices.|
Manufacturers who pay £60 a
ion for allocated refined sugar
are paying £160 a ton for
fondants,

Since these



imports from the
Continent must ultimately be
paid for in gold, manufacturers
suggest that this drain on Brit- «7
iin’s gold reserves should be!

jstopped and the gold thus saved | Weier—in bright new Russian-

should be used to buy the in- st j is j
f +n |style uniform. She is just back
creased quantities of Cuban sugar) from duty with tre” People’s

needed to end _ rationing of} Police.

sugar to the British housewife}; With her are visitors mumber
and allovations to the British! 55,002, and 55,003, and 55,004,
manufacturer, | --L.E.8.



een

‘GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS §
: ADVOCATE STATIONERY :




CENTRAL EMPORIUM

that centrally located Hardware Shop situate at the |
) corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. |

pecialists in

HARDWARE of every description.



—jeRe laa





| Agreement should be extended for




























a housing block 135 feet high just

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1952



The M/V. “CARIBBEE” -y/ill
atcept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 19th inst.

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Tuesday 23rd . s
OWNERS’

B.W.T.
ASSOCIATION .(INC.),
4047. |

Consignee, D.al No.
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
.

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
6.12.52




















GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

Just the little shop
im the village...

where the Best Books,
Stationery and Xmas Cards
are now on show

Consignee, Dial 4047

CANADIAN SERVICE (Ff0RTNIGHTLy)

ALCOA
PARTNER

SOUTHBOUND Kâ„¢ CORONA

6 Jan.
10 Jan.
22 Jan,

20 Dec.
27 Dec
8 Jan.

29 Nov.
6 Dec.
21 Dec.

ST. JOHN
HALIFAX ie
ARR. BARBADOS

Limited Passenger Accommodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (fveny FOUR WEEKS)

ALCOA ALCOA

SOUTHBOUND
PLANTER POINTER

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4 Feb.

ALOOA
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22 Dec.
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7 Jan.

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.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (roatnGHt.

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4 Dec.
& Dec.
al Dec.
20 Dee,

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15 Jan.
17 Jan.
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For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD. Phone 4228

ARNETA

18 Dec.
20 Dec.
25 Dec.
4 Jan.

EVROS

3 Jan.
31 Dec.
8 Jan.
18 Jan.



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All leading Schools of Music use Brinsmead Pianos.
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of
Rum at the Annual Indusé¢rial Exhibition
We have secured “Tep Honours” in all Loeally
Distributed Rum and Falernum Liquor

These Blends are served at the “BAMBOO BAR”
At THE ST. LAWRENCE HOTEL

MR. & MRS. PETER MORGAN

Again years of Experience tell in the Blending

John D. Taylor & Sons, Lid.

Roebuck Street Dial 4335





BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS
CLUBS



Draw for the Annual Raffle
Prizes

will take place at the PLAZA THEATRE, Bridgetown
(by kind Permission of the Management)
at

8 p.m. on Monday 22nd December
1952

Raffle Ticket Holders will be admitted Free on Presen-
tation of their Tickets at the door, to witness the Draw,
and the Film that follows.



OUTS
DAYS TO

TIME
$ ONLY 6 MORE
PREPARE YOUR
HOLIDAY SUIT!



And to see our wide range of



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— ee

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OPEN ALL DAY SATUR-
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Lower Broad Street Phone: 4785

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE _PAGE NING









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



We never
let go!

Vigilance over the high quality of

“Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
~ the special “ Black & White” way this truly
‘outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.

‘BLACK: WHITE’

SCOTCH WHISKY

She Secret Si in the Blending

By Appointme sr
to MM. King George vi Sepia









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James Buchanan & Co. Led.



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pecans»


















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JOHNNY HAZARD

ES ; MONEY, MY DEAR!

B-BUT,.. UNCLE WESTLEY... | YOU HAVE SO MUCH...
WHY sHouULP you WANT TO / AND I HAVE 90
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I HAD MONEY ONCE... BUT... y VY" oF COURSE, HAZARD, SINCE YOU
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CRICKET CRUSADERS

(The West Indies in Australia 1951-52)

AN INTERESTING RECORD OF THE TO
HAROLD DALE — A+Man on the spot

ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

















BRINGING UP FATHER







he —— li jp all a



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PAGE TEN








Those of us who met the members of the 1948 M.C.C. team tc
the West Indies and who saw them in action will remember the
porular plump wicket-keeper-batsman S. C, “Billy Griffith.”

They will no doubt be pleased to learn that the M.C.C. has
recently announced his appointment as Assistant Secretary of the
Club.

Griffith is a Cambridge Blue and is a former captain and

ry of . He has had considerable experience of
urin 1 M.C.C. teams and will certainly be in a good



e case for the West Indies if and win an occasion








arises for action by the M.C.C. on any question affecting West
Indies cricket
MAIDEN CENTURY
EB E MADE his maiden Test century for England against the
4 -West Indies in Trinidad—140, which curiously enough was also
his ma 1 century in first-class cricket.
I many friends in the West Indies will join in wishing him
every: ¢ ss in his new job.
DATTAJERAO
SRISHNARAO GAEKWAD
FWORN on October 10, 1928
Un'versity student. Height §





fcet six inches. Attractive right
hand batsman and a’ first class

® cover point fieldsman.
Mace his debut in 1947-4

and in the Ranji
1949—50

Wes a

Trophy compe-

making threc
member cf th
nd this year

t innings

ttisn of

snturie

Indian tgam to Enel
Som

of his t include

prisin inning of 8

Sussex at Hove and

stylish. 69 (twelve fours) ag

liampshire at Bourncmoauth
Was a member cf the Indiar
m that has just concluded ;
t sevies with Pakistan.



WHO NAMED IT
“SOCCER”?
Can you tell, me who
name “Soccer” to Assocation
Football? T’ll tell you because I
only found: out yesterday and I
am sure that very few fans knew.
His name was Wreford Brown a Life Vice-President of the
English F.A. who four times played for England and who between
1886 and 1903 appeared in more than 100 matches for Corinthian and
Old’ Carthusians. *
He gained his Blue at Oxford in 1888 and 1889—and it was
while he was at the University that he introduced the word “

gave the



D. K. GABKWAD,

By DENNIS HART

c ; Soccer”, LONDON
Sporting news from our London correspondent is slanted to-day] Easter Monday, 1905, ° dawned
on boxing and tennis, cold and miserable, with rain

DO THEY EVER COME BACK?
BORGES CARPENTIER, former cruiserweight champion of the | crowd assembled at the Oval to
world, is planning. the come-back to end all come-backs, | 8°¢ Surrey play the Gentlemen of
Georges, now 58, said. last week that he intends to give exhibitions | E"glend. For this was one of the
to show that boxing has its scientific side. He would be well-fitted | 0st attractive fixtures of the
for the job, He is recognised as one of the greatest stylists the | 8¢#S0n. On view were men whose
game has ever seen. In addition he was one of the ring’s hardest | deeds had become legendary.
punchers and although only a cruiserweight, he beat many of the| Leading the Gents was the im-~

world’s leading heavyweights. Despite the passing years, Georges is | ™ortal W. G. Grace, and opening
only a couple of pounds heavier than when he made an unsuccessful

threatening. Despite this, a large



for Surrey ,was the great Tom

bid to win the world heavyweight championship from Jack Dempsey, | Hayward. Between them, these

nearly thirty years ago. |two held more batting records
TENNIS

STAR MAY PLAY AGAIN
ELEN_ WILLS MOODY, who won the Wimbledon singles’ title
eight times between 1927 and 1938,

| than all the others put together.
But, although the
crowd did not realise it, there was

may play in next year’s : .
championships. She intends to come to Britain a watch the Weron: present one destined to outshine
ation and may compete in the mixed doubles event. even

When she
played in the French championships in the late twenties, Helen, now

Mrs. Roark, caused a sensation by not wearing stockings. This
caused an announcement to be made by the All-England club that
any girl not wearing stockings would be banned from Wimbledon.

Australia Pick Twelve

For Second Test Match
IAN JOHNSON oUT

m Our Own Correspondent)

i LONDON, Dec. 17. pao

No surprise omission from the

Australian twelve for the Second B.C.L. CRICKET

‘Test against South Africa startin '

at Melbourne. on Wednesday rr In order to provide Radcliffe,

off spinner Ian Johnson, veteran | CC: with its full compliment of

of twenty-eight | tests, “He has | matches, the last series of games

been replaced by Jim De Courcy |i" the Carlisle division of the

twenty-five year-old New South | Barbados Cricket League will be

Wales batsman. This is the only | @rranged as follows:

change out of the twelve origin- |

ally picked for the First Test. | P.M.C. vs St, Matthias—Spring

| Garden,

Radcliffe

cliffe,

these great players. For
striding out of the pavilion, tightly
gripping his bat to conceal his
nervousness at his debut in first
class cricket, came a young man
named Hobbs, John Berry Hobbs.
Birthday Tuesday

On Tuesday Jack celebrated his
20th birthday. And it seems like
only yesterday that we were
watching him scoring centuries at
the Oval, or reading of his exploits
in the papers,

But it was in fact nineteen years
ago that Jack took off his pads
for the last time. This ended a
career which spanned two eras.
It began in the days of Grace,:
Trumper and Fry, when fashion-
able cricket-watchers arrived at!
Lord’s in a hansom after bumping}
over the cobbled streets of Ed-!
wardian London. It ended with!
Hammond, Bradman and Headley
as the heroes of the day, and with
cricket be~!nning to recover from}
the ‘body-line’ controversy which}
had threatened to split it in two. |

Household Word

During those thirty-odd years

Jack Hobbs made



















F r

a een




ee ee




vs Boys Club—Rad-

Chamberlain vs
| Village
| +

Evergreen vs
diesex,

Liberty veg

Penrode—-Car.

Middlesex—Mid-

Rangers—Deacons.

_ These games take
Sunday December 2),
ulday, December, 27,

place
and

on
Sat-
weight fights a British champion
and we scribes—poor suckers
that we are, Jeading with all our
double chins—pick the

[ The Dispute Committee of the |
Ameri-
can, we are assailed for being
j

League will meet this evening
at the Press Club, at 4.30 to de-
termine the claim of Dover in

anti-British,
the Dover vs Bordeaux match.

Now next Wednesday, at Har-
cingay, in case it’s escaped you:

0 comple > investi- asta
| nH completion of this. investi notice, Johnny Williams --

; . : hir-
gation, the Committee will draw baie







Matthews. j

And new I am going to give].
you a treat, Take a look at
what has happened to the holda-
ers of the British heavyweight

| SACRAMENTO, California,
The team will be chosen from Dee. 17.

A, L. Hassett, (Captain), C. Me-| World lightweight champion
Donald, N. Harvey, D. Ring, W \Jimmy Carter, 136% Ib of New
Johnson, (Victoria), Benaud De! York and Freddie “babe” Herman

K. Miller, A, Morris, R.| 139 th of Los Angeles fought to|title and then make up your own}





| é was to our fighters!), but was
j wall «New South Wales) G.|a draw in a 10-round non-title mind what is going to happen_ on] knocked out in two rounds by
Hole, G. Langley (South Austra-! feature. There were no knock-! Tuesday. ber 6 (8!) Moran. Even-steven.

downs.--U.P. First Bombardier ~ BILLY









{ KID TAKES AFTER THE,









A ‘ He |

"5 SEE ABOUT THE FIRM's \ /
| : 5... \/ SECOND GENERATION “i ARS « LAM FOR STEALING § |i
|| BOX AT THE STADIUM? THE | IN ON THE GRAVV™ ¢ TWENTY Ve HE BLACK BOARDS);

CHAMP HERE HAS A DAY OFF } HE EVEN DUKES THE
|| FROM SCHOOL, AND ID LIKE /\ Kip INTO “HE FREE,
|) TO TAKE HIM To A GAME» 4
| | ANDO, YEAHWHERE Do}



\ AN I NEVER KNEW

WE HAD A 80x AT
te EEA “THE BALL PARK?
CAFETERIA ForR./ ) IM THE SAP WHO

aK






THIS OUTFIT! IT





MEALS \CPAYS To GET INs/f { THIS 0% Se bork” Grek Bee a ee
I a JF : WOULDN'T SURPRISE! | r rreat Britain 3, U.S.A
\ L GET A Couple oF Tem / Trae \j\ 1 | \ ME IF THE WOOF | | *. Soo!
PENS THE ADVERTISING: - | | ( i \ | THEM SLEPT HERE | REGGIE MEEN, who held ou:
(ee t 3 i >

/\ DEPT. GIVES OUT ?

aie
Ly : AnwB








'
j
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

iE KNOWS WHERE To
ANYTHING FREE
‘T HE WANTS GINNY

|

OC F, EQ





workers

ye sa r : ‘ ,|¢eenth holder (oy, oy!) of the}Tommy Burns, to retire (Burns
ee cei — F pnagr igh British heavy-weight _champion- although Canadian, learned al-

af the geek " “~"Tship since the inception of the} most all his fighting in the

. rs word Lonsdale Challenge Belts—jStates), was stopped by Frank

" tackles yet another Yankee!|Moran in two rounds, and twe

Vr sia y dreadnought in he. personable} Yesrs later stdpped Moran in

is a BOXING BOUT DRAWN character of Mr. Harry “Kid’/seven, Three-one to the British;

IAN JOHNSON. | ;

next on the list.
| MeGoorty (what

by Knute Hansen. Then he knock-

= aed . the oddest reading for those who
h > y'll Do It Every i ime berets, & Sakata By Jimmy Hatlo like oddities. First of all, he beat
Sega seo nee —=<4 6) Yale Okun—on a foul. Then he
7 GINNY~ THis 1s My Boy \ Ho tif & DAY OFF ? IF HE | was knocked out in two rounds
“ = / ANGLEWORN
le CUSPID » SAY, WHO DO \. /

ed out
OR SOMETHING? 14 ‘foul, lost on a knockout in threo
y, me = A rounds to

Vj HE SURE USES \' | ,

title

1 enough,



|ning the

| heavy-weight

10 Do THE DIRTY WORK | | 8S

BARBADOS

JACK HOBBS—Most

Scored Century On Debut

scored more centuries than any-
one. before or since. His exploits
made him the most talked-of man
in the game. His name became a
household word the world over.
But for all his runs and records,
Hobbs was a batsman, not a scor=
ing machine. . Runs flowed from
his bat like strokes from an
artist’s brush rather than mass-
} produced items off an assembly
line. He knew every stroke in the
book, and each one he played per-
fectly. In fact it was said of him
that he never made a bad stroke.
When he announced his retire-
ment, he had 197 centuries to his



i j raerlt ‘ 4 | for his first séason was a modest
shivering j credit, Many friends begged him) 28.52, for 1,317 runs, scored in 51/

to carry on to make it a double
century of hundreds. The fact
that he had made nearly half his
centuries after the age of 36 show-
ed him fully cepable of doing so,

but he replied: “I want people to!

remember me at my best, I do not
want to hear such mutterings as
“that’s Hobbs, I remember him
before he went oft.”*
Idolised
Yes, Jack was idolised. In fact,
such was his fame, that if Surrey
were playing at the Oval, the first
thing the local factory and office
enquired on leaving
work was: “Is Hobbs batting?” If
s0, many a housewife had the
dinner spoilt because a husband
arrived home an hour late.
It was Tom Hayward who first
“spotted” Jack and induced him
to join Surrey. But although Jack |

; accepted much of Hayward’s sound

advice, it is untrue to say that he
moulded himself on his style, For

i Jack, who never had an hour’s| and

coaching in his life, had no need
to copy anybody’s style,

To him, batting was the most |!
natural thing in the world. Just}
*s others can swim the first time |

more runs,| they fall in the water, so Jack were in top form and gave nothing

US. Lead Fight Field 32—30

By PETER WILSON Vv

WELLS, Wells was knocked out

Every time an American heavy~| by Al Palzer, knocked out Tom

i~-nnedy, and was knocked out
by Gunboat Smith. Then he
hnocked out Eddie MeGoorny in
s© rounds. Total four fights, two
v/ins two losses,
Well’s successor,

JOE BECK- |

ETT, also had four fights against
Americans, He knocked out Me- |
Goorty in 17






























rounds, furcec

olly good show.

Next Goddard
Big FRANK GODDARD was
He too stopped
a boon that boy

PHIL SCOTT'S

record , makes

Monty Munn, Then he
ot on points to Johnny

Risko
Me beat Ted

Sandwina on a

Jack Sharkey,
rounas to
that, so

and in

WO bling

Young S$
And

to speak, was his#

for just under eight months,
3 to Ted Sandwina in two
eunds and, very wisely, never’
ought another American
JACK PETERSEN, oddly
never met an Ameritan,
nd his succes*or, LEN HARVEY,
is a heavy-weight, only tangled
with Jimmy Tarante, whom he
{ on a foul, although after wi
British heavy-weight
defeated in ; gt
tile bid by
Lewis, Score: 1—1

Foord 2—2
BEN FOORD lost ana

nst R

itls he was

Henry

wil







ADVOCATE

ee



runs and most centuries.

'

could make strokes the first time)
he picked up a bat.



Father’ Coach

He learned the rudiments of}

the game from his fatner who was

a coach and groundsman to one of |

ihe Cambridge colleges.

It was at}

the University that he saw one of |}

Tus’ early favourites, the great |
Ranjitsinhji. Jack never copied
the Indian prince’s style, but. in
his after years

Ranji’s ease and grace,
Hobbs did not crash onto the

it was noticeable |
that his play contained much of

i

scene at an early age with a series |

of prodigious feats. He was 22
when he entered first class cricket,
and although he made a century
; on his county debut, his average

completed innings. Yet this was
| a protend of things to come.

| For all his subsequent greatness,
| however, he was less severe than
many batsmen, especially in the
latter part of his career. If the
state of the game allowed it, he
frequently threw away his wicket
after passing the century mark.

Liked His Cricket
Hobbs liked his cricket to be a|
Struggle, It gave him more pleas-
ure to fight it out on a ‘sticky’ than
to have runs handed to him on a
‘feather bed.’

It was his ability on bad wick-
ets which brought victory to
England in the 1926 series against
Australia,

The first four Tests had been
drawn, and in the final one at the
Oval, England were 22 runs be-
hind on the first innings. Torren-
tial overnight rain had made the
wicket a spin bowlers’ paradise,
England’s chances seemed!
slight indeed.

But an his own pitch, before his
own crowd, Hobbs reigned su-
preme. Australian bowlers Arthur
Mailey and Arthur Richardson









heavy-weight. He started off with |
points wins over Tommy Loughran
and Bob Olin, both former cruiser-
weight champions of the world.

He knocked out Joe Zeeman,
outpointed Max Baer, then hit a|
lesing streak .in. which he was}
a@utscored by Joe Louis, Jim Brad-

dock, Max Baer, Lou Nova and

Red Burman, subsequently revers- |
ing the decision’ against Burman.
: —L.E.S,

ser ey

ee

6

on the wheel.



|
}



The Harbados

DONTS FOR DRIVERS

Don’t drive with only: one hand



CK HOBBS—70 NOT OUT

away. But neither did Hobbs.

Playing each ball on its merit
refusing to be tempted into ‘hav-
ing a go’ despite being tied down
by maiden after maiden, he
scored a brilliant century, and set
England on the winning path,

His opening partner, Herbert
Sutcliffe of Yorkshire, who also
scored a century, said of Hobbs’
innings: “It was a masterpiece of
determined and skilful batting.”

Opened for England

eulcune Opened te kngland
innings with Hobbs on many occa-
S.ons, and snared in numerous
luree-figure partmerships with
him. More than anyone, he is
qualified to comment on Hobbs’
technique. “He is the best bats-
man I have ever seen,” says Sut-
cliffe, “Each stroke is a technical
masterpiece, feet, body, shoulders,
wrists and fingers working per-
fectly together, the whole con-
trolled by a keenly alert brain.
Hobbs was as sound as Mead, and
as brilliant as Woolley. He is my
ideal of a batsman, with my ideal
of the temperament a batsman
should have.”

Hobbs, who now has a sports
shop in London’s Fleet Street, has
not changed greatly from when
he used to delight the Oval
crowds, His hair has thinned and
whitened. But his figure is still
erect, and the passing of the years
has not dimmed the famous Hobbs’
smile,

During his playing career he
made friends in all parts of the
world through his ability to
charm. f am sure they would have
joined me on Tuesday in saying
“Well plaved Jack..a happy
birthday.—-L.E.S.

><>





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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952








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|
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAG£ EIGHT BARBADOS ADM HATE THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18. Mt CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONI 2Sa BIRTH r.. M ft I %  %  'on lit.vr HOUSKS IOK SAII; AMI il HILP AUTOMOTIVE MISCKLLANMHH iyji rjtjft m( pas**. C.rpit | IN AmAHCV. bil ,, ,. 0 „,,.,..„ ..„, ........ FARAWAY Fi.ly l.rrlihfcl J % %  iimlM*fMl. n.u-. St. P-a-P . UflMina plant. Watnw.ll rapp'-y. Crnrt, I, Servant town*, a (3 rlMr.tiii cfcara.. _. — ._ MM I ; NLWIiAVHN %  %  r*Mi hflut*. Crane ceatt Douh'r Oarage ... 1 bnnl raemf. Light ma r nu, *.!.._ „„ nl.. Monthly rent .?* p.ua_ W I i WATCH DO.** On u.rr Dial IM, II •> a>—, I*I ill .it SAUi %  I and redlfli e>ea> Kaa.i aa' nm Iimasiv. bc>I inloimeo Sundaj %  ttrUcaUorv Dial Bico and wr.ptior, form Irom Oeeea-' Bund-v T""- Co'rfipoplant in BarMgame week at LOST A MM Ml JUST RECXIVUt thr nee. J and tub rY RADIO F— luring nandapceed oi |hnr(-Wv Hand! PCS Mafic LOST i %  a'a*)' i back w,lh aiild .trap, im'i.l. R M nl Wal.h Finder WlH be aultabt* re.Wgrried on returning imf to R I C'. Cnvr ShcpHerd A CO.. Ltd it ii -: WRIST WATCH Wrm Welch im where ll Broad Rtt >eward*a on retur A" i-.iiia Office One I-id<. t Finn-HI aPERSONAL The public are hereb> warned a>U (Mn| credit H B4 BUS DORIS BA1 mee Reeve a. I d not hold mee retBsnelble lor Iter or anyone alar IracUna am rlebt or debt. In my na unle-a by a written order alined b> ETMBJ1ERT BABB. Carrnfton Village. St. Mtehael IB 12 U Jil FLFCT-W M II el %  Irclrlclan required iy Only capable mail need leiaib ot age. r.pc'lenee ir Tn Bnx : I' H Advocate Co III: ,vr.ARD '-.• H .„i tumamm Head** %  ~>il|ei. ](II irceived. a lin.itrc. M.irtily. i' C %  Maffe. A Co. Ltd 1 II S-t f n LIVESTOCK Two yaung o plgi out ie Menial Hoepllal bleed JlM aulbibl. %r tueedini. Apply to DArcy A. rttf. ti r.in*. Caveii Avw i i' I Dial JS74. 13 II il-Sn MECHANICAL Ftirvcur-One Gteen Ihre* apae* ulelgh r*rte. Never been Hted. Com plelr with llfht and bell. Apply C A *ba Co T. Oeddaa Oranl MISCELLANEOUS itefr 1^. KEAL ESTAT1. iwNii Mn'.it < in 1 em TW< nun M JnttHMa)*. IjBpaa tufjathar at ,..ral,l. App v D X P..y. Marrow 7 1.' M Motion Defeated By 1J-2 Majority Reducing Travel Trouble HIGHER PRICiEFOR SUGAR SHIPPING NOTICES %  : 10NI>. US Ttirmlawl tn jornraks •** %  fPaPMT I.*!,i An c-K-sn couMrttsfcrt rw-ucBriUun's M %  -** :>l*on*. In -TPPJ. „ H travel red Urp* Sy sOopling. Py > -xtri, 13 1-. 8. %  %  % %  > wert' all wftrknt* ~ f>i %  Jmiii'. .. " w *" rt *d <> 4ui iriocienveni Ihat will -*wed th. bouttit fron, Cummonwe-itd proU} lite • %  MSBfl ttoc/ routd d| M entrv awirt rtvpart'ir.. ot i.fr, in 1S3. Tn-t WM she PMP-II wh> fcen igun hai been sdjfaja d by ernmanl PM "wtns prcrt-lptt-, • The %  * dorument — •hmu-. th.Mini.'lr. m i*tk in LotidVni) have ahr LegtBHreare pap. *h.' eernon o! th. ^mbprkateon-dlwmwith *mt*——**t*m <'l the Cum'Sev ware noreafj% -.. barsaa t pofi pard was ahg a igned b> manweiiltti prMhiosn, tbe tr*t r| aey -vonlil ratniirt j Pitn Am'..rwavjj Mi g^gh ta)fcs slnct (ne CommonThe underaatned will olfar ror aal* Delr clnte N IT Hih sr ms, on Ftldav. thr Itlh day of t The mr peosaV WPK eiiftafM 'he W..rkc!r. in th.PSA. Barb. InLi-inn fa* awary. hud U antSe>lr la.is.ipjsi a* far s Jae ho S authoTtti(> Batiii the it •ninrhaT, Hatari that thV year Ithr> % %  ( % %  ropiiii %  i 'IF A RarlMrrlOh. the\ tlnij.' i further el ||rn-| rrrflre r""" hn'l .-'•rnndv lnfi PI .1 i • \; %  %  %  i tiaeeHlnu on bw Maaa <* pkaadurr. the new doeuii.cn'. repiaeat catd that required UTllAT IIAtTING* ROAD np|,nPI Oeea.i View llotel. ronlamlnc cl—'l .-... %  dah. public nmir.N four bedroom* tPU and kltrhen \ (nnveralan Into aeparate upirliiient*. and -landlni on IUN ea. It. ol valuable ,>ildin land. Water and elect'Ie ll*nt aervVe* • itir and mrvnnta rooraa DU.I laU h" arrninrirtenl lo Inapedt The undeMlaned w I' tl.-. th< nopertv for alc b %  piibltt leeVMIWea h.ir office. I? Hlah Sttee. r| IMh December IPU %  COTTIX. CATTORO coAUCTION UQUUK LICENSE NOTICE Tke evplleetian e. Joeenr, aernmott. ?>opkeemr al Ilinnatmry Hoed W !,. I ie. permltMon %•> aril aptrn. Hall LHjuore. •.. al a board and Ral vanned Uiop attached lo leeldewe %  IMndiburv Hrt SI Michael Deled iril. 1Mb day of UecemBar. 19CO. Ta:-E. A. MclXOD, Uq J>ll<> M> di.ilo. nmrlet 'A 1 JOUPH JIWMi.TI AppllC.n. K II -Thl appMeelion win he r...ieM •red at n Inreraiana Court lo be lield I C re Coutt. Dteeriot "A on Mondi aVtli daof December, itei at I ••elock. a.m. LIQUOK LICENSE NOTICE AIR CONDiriUNtD I Orrlcm. and Home* now V K. Detail* available of modeli invited A Uonal Corp Ltd Tel: pMat %  FIT QL'AJJTV TUTNrrl WfMCH U Pewaaadf 4 Flu, Bordeau Ot Laiou -h D-lquem. Cheleauneuf dn Pap. PiouSH uiLClxmi Lovely Deal41 inchea wide (1 a* pe> yard. Stan•Wf fMoee. Liawa fa. IT 11 Is-ft. HOlljrj r AM ERAS I > -ii.• %  how at the IHI F.linti.... m l Pictorial Section 4 o4 lh<*wm *l Hill Ltd Janice Sl.eet Dt^l Jl The ..pplKJtM Co., L4d Harehant* •( M.-i>u. sir— Clt>, '<-r i->mlMm to I-.-II Suirtbt. Ma Lajiior-. Ac al a board and %  hlna'le ali with hed nilaphed at ttalher-al Tmniiu SI Michael. ,_ Dated lh lth dav l Deeeiiiirr. IP*. To: -K. A McLEOD. B-t. poUee Maet-atrale. Ui.trlet "A" HAROLD IIOIJJCH. ta APptlCanU. N II Thi application will be consul nrd -t a Ucenalrn Co.,rt to b* hei.i %  Police Court. Dtowtct "AT on Mondi.; the aWH da' Of December. IPU ..I i o'clock, am. Xtns Time la Happy Tlmr Mr. Treatms happy beraiue he makra everybody hapP' you'll find hltn wherever there'' |t GAS COOKER SCOTCH WUIRKV—We have n appointed Aflenp. for UM >wip*i*i arriving In Barbadoe by Air only %  ... diyi after publication In Ia)ndon Contact Ian Sale t/a Adroeate ''a Ltd HepreeenUUea. Til. Mil. •f.4.i -t.l.l l.li,roK LICENSE NOTICE if Maai>e lalenar No U* ( Of ahop ultaehed ti %  eeldriice ,il cdrrie 1 Sober* Lane I its. M ue(aid liquor larente • %  hlngle .hop att^hed I Sober* Laoa, t %  ) Niled Ih.i I'lh da> of Detei'iber. IPS -a B OfUrPaTH. abq Ag l-oiirc Maglitrate. • *A". M MclAWHTNCr Apphr.nl SB Thla appltraluxi mil M COnaal 4 at a Licencing Court lo be held i ice Court. Diatrlct "A !" on Mnndj BHh .i !" ol December. IfM. at This is to notify our friends and customri:thriour rete.il Stores will be open until 4 p.m. on Saturday. 20th December, and will be closed the whole day on Saturday. 27th, instant, in order tht the Staff may net the benefit of a lony weekend. Cave. Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. T. R. Evan*, Wm. Fogarty Ltd. C. F. Harrison & Co., Ltd. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. J. C Kreindler Co., Ltd. Ceo Sanely & Co. (B'dos.) Ltd. %  ranee Comt Itlh at 3 Co NeUrni : papas Cai Man. Sugar Agreement mber. new negrMt3tod price, wlm*! M £42 ta. tkl per ion, mean* thai .k-Mani w'll pay an extra CB.laa.333 It. aatfjBl produ,ei> in the Drlilah Weal IIPTWB S next year for thru •ruuto of sugar D be sold al IMl 0 price. The West ln.ii.in quota wli The fapw oard baa tte quest: tn ghapltcaee durtngl *• awciatit pKaaswarg%  lira-M at one writhe! • l^TT (ixc-d ill l' Jlugjar Aree nd de|iii'' ment at 4,PXIO Ion. Al the 15* arise % %  ( tin lb per ton. West Indi.iTi pr'-du-itt-t-eived 1124.iWtl.ntxi for this sujar At the 1953 price, they will reoan-r C93.4S R. ARCHKR M Al ITHHI AL OF have been iiiatrucl— I la Rralnieni to .rll bv public the Onrraon on Thurasay December at 1 o clerk one i Dodge TTck TermH Of the paruh of In thl. I.I-IMI to eauae t. r.ai.iture ol thli iiilliori.lng Ihe 'old V-rtry 'reding £ mm %  %  %  ial II .th live repali tnil In srafl Dated Ihl. IBth'dai ol Ih-.-cmber. 1*51. f'AIIRINftfPIiN A KEAI.V. RolCol IISIII < I IIOI.ARS UMOt i Mius Mt-Miints of mr Lynrtt'i .,-.. %  Hi.i it %  Meeting which wn to have beatt oekt on Thurart.iv. nth Dec IBI hat been poalponed and will now b. held on Tueadar Urd Dec 1662. SI 4 at (he Mhool. IIIIM-ln yt|tnn> Proereealve Second.irv %  c h aa t Phi lip. alurchReld Chiming Bella tear. RnVance Smaminotion will b Saturdav. 20tn Decwniier. at * NOTICE Apnl.i-.ti.in. for em' vaOanl 'nnull) ill bre.rl.rd hi tl. Piriiu r Anl"in<> I'ltuiy's Cat in.l w.is reported to be split Unl.iy on t*)r lenitth it is willing to ;'.i to end the iinpas: %  uvei a%  Tunisi.in home rule DcfrJtlaUtffll The Tunisian problem ln>m;li .1 Daa i.i.ui by tha n i m violent in tha MTJbHtorabj and bj U Bey of Tunis' r^'Iuaal to Bppl pait.s .if the icfi'im plan • D taken up D> tin(".ibinit ln-n row mornlni. Some of PIIK.V^ Mm, :. | monil that lhi> IJey lie depoaarJ B %  a sperlal counrll ci-ealed u> I i ->' nvt i hat KuwUOTUl tinlll a HaBCCa%  or Is appointed, reliable aou bid Other Cubinet members taking n mixlt'i.ile viiu and Roveiiiment to accept ii"' B Intest note ,.-klnc tha' talks Inresumed. — IP. BUREAUS WITH UaUUBIMAl l MtlW BUY NOW at Money-Saving Prices ivlng IM'HFV topular shape*. R c. ,>r>d "rmhee Dow and fteceaard Cguatatsdunk anal ri riole or -uaight ir. with or without VANITY tTOOl* CHOOSF. VOIH Bl'RFAIUahogany. Cedar, llir, i. Dral with from I to T I ii*i m variaui i I riling, or •anded. I1R111.IANT MifUVII.I framed llevelles or plain Char. it Bureau No. lion. L. S.WILSON Mr. r. t MlHer (Ll said tha: it would appear that wirne persuasion was being made to gat thr nine back to IS-rbados mpresslor he got from the letter that was rattd out by ihc Deput> Leader of tha House. lie aaiil that be pravlo ported ii vote lor ii-putriatu trorn Panama, bul i one Th' %  aLrli in m h. • .iul on .i tin ei yoar contraet H Pall H .xpu lUon should havt ad to |o tlsi thai ltd *' ante. To rem rn-'Stu WOUld %  them and arhan Ehs tin. them to return I hey would have t< %  tn bring f %  Mr Miller emphasised thai lh: I given an opportunit to do somethinK i i Iheni^elves and added thnl the i ettirn ptMUtd i I Dr. Cauni said that no one was eneoumgin '. Hi.iiiils to return. All th %  Social Welfare OfUcer said was 1 thai >he was not sure What fcirls were BbbU t,. do, whell-i %  • they would come home or not Ay R*>ema>loyaeatV Mr. Miller continuing aaid that he wcuid lik? to know whether ihe s,-.. n at tr.. Colonial •" % % %  -nking an effort to hiiv? Ihe girls n I ed. Wh.-ii m I %  hriinlcle was that ai th end I'irae ye.*rs. U to bring back Kills who had as ii. • I coat. Mr. M. i:. On f i.i many QJ the remark. honournbie members were unras-asary and uncalled fm He kirawhiil It WM the mil ni n of the Aleer to have tin kirls rein.m .n the UnU iloin (or .i long lime. Tht tha irunuta ru long ago said ttl it of the i:n BtUtl Those two had expressed tlielM willingness to return %  .inmenl had agreed I Eft (h ( island. ll, ild Ihut the ni' • ernment WHS asking tin H brbuj theso i. would be in lac Tn whm iln v turning. Membeis ahoul.i n..t acgfeU r< omci i of nlesa they % %  • Ii was grossly unkind and mfaii and -4Ch %  i i. %  pig Who wenlikely lo benefit from Ihe scheme The D-OCtal Wtlffana otHci had I ill rvosla. tng hard to M employment overseas B was no harm whataov\.i %  M the vote WM the flnanciat yaM B %  of the girls migh: i %  leaaaed. %  a ihe Social Welfara OflVter nor the Govt rnmant All tba Baclal weikn 11 doinx. a^aper-CR>pers Thi Rouglaa Siipet- '"l^ipei rtKwt modern aweraft flown h;. *•*-, ?en American World Airway*, is iJaBBUBBeOos have been Romg laaaatan M" aartj Am-bei on the 153 nJrgoUaltvl price Theae diacuaaions h. I %  Irerait will pause ulted In nfrreement by the Brltisl .! >,..,.:.. Trlnl Lad C.ivernmciit to a request by thu BraaO, and Monte-1 Commonvealth rcpresentat-.vevideo. Uruguay hi ,'liith' alon.thai the Commonwealth apanal he 6,165-milemute. Agreement should be extended for % %  t addition.! one year to the end of 1WK). will replace Boeing "Strato" ("lipThe aizre.-menl esaal for price leb, wtMO placed m MTV. negntlation< eftch November, to tba Soulh American east ac hirve a sinple price for all euari v(rt quotas that will refleet changes in the level: ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC i raft in : OlC -kiei. Tiisfornni: CUppen Dd tram• ute-. Tat m-'. > In kai an tha | Eoulh Amerunii aaM coast hove to the govem%  tivolvad for approval. Latest and greatest in the long I Dot) l i aft. the ha a Mt-psssenget leaUng *' rangement. miluding v. barvsa, IM the tiriit-clasa %  %  %  uili -aii-huiii gkj kianls (mil brlpa wai ki in CMB direelioti. Travel time Will than ever—only 21 hours, including L; and has a M ingspri-ad ol 117 tea I Hi lour Pratt and Whitney engine* turn up to a total of 10.000 hoi The livdiomalif leversing pro. anattat of 13 (eel. %  With fuel tdiika hold gallons, the Super-6 Cllpj rangd ol a.240 milaa. Its gross 1/7,000 pMUsda, t par-d Clipper is the fouith lypc >f Douglas aireiaft to be used since li>34 bv I'an Ameri[| loiciunnar* were the • rd) \n it DC R and DC-4s. Order of Merit Juan T. Trlppe praajdan) "I i*an American World Airways, has BTdad the Order of Merit Cdlnary services to the paaeaful raco v ary" ol MM laastral Hepubhc nf Germany. The award, first lo be given to 1 American citiien by the German government, was announced ty Germanv\ Presldenl Theodor Heuss. l'i. eniatioii of the Ordei raaria :it th* German vages and othei %  l I P CQME IN! By WILLIAM HAMS 111 BERLIN If boa l-nried rlmlltea of Britain think thit aha wing visitors round their staii : Eagtand %  iiry should meet Comrade* Rudl M.-ni He moved InMblUj MM It show llal in tl. Soviet sector of Berlin last June. Since then he bai shown tug oat la Vi.oofl \ isltora. And not ftt half .. BBOa I He is doing It all lor Stain. Besides which haj is working lull %  builder's mnte and studying Commimist do. trine %  iiufiii aa "Too much to do*"' Hudi, pali and uiuler-weiKhl. repeated my = .no i oueRtioti indignantly when I Z. r K !" I b |,,, m e visitn, number 55.001 at his flat "I try lo do Basal 1 ran 10 eknaYwkNlge what %  (treat honour ll Is lor me to have been the "Here" is the Stalin ibarscraper a hoauung bwok u:> reet high just Off 9 Alice Stale Street %  ( %  • baa Maaa m ana In, tba nan Communist Party. proud of the start-of its first allState street—not a house, not a a shop, not a kiosk will be privately owned In the whole llvemlle length of the BnJaha Allee—told Comrade Ku %  %  1.1 SI Dec. I RaBt' A.ciiminoJaUon Available. lUnn apply: Da COSTA A CO.. LTD : 1 NEW VOIIK SUIVIf K (EVERY mil WEE1S1 N.MFiiLK H Jan RA1TIKORE IS Dec IB Jan. i Mar. IS reto. WEW YORK M Dec S3 Jan. an Mar. %  Fel. A.r B'DOS. 7 Jan 4 Ffb T Mar. 4 Apr. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE IHBI1BIHI sill UMIOl Sll NKW oaUtANB 4 Dec MitMIl I Dec JAMAICA .1 Dee. Air a'DOS n Dag. II Dae. .i Jan. SB Dec. IS Dee. a Jan. 4 Jaa. Ueaa. IIOBBHT TMOM LTD von o\ smm RKINSMKAIt . Britain s Beat Piano Since 1837 & > Tropical Modela Specially recommended for extreme climates. V> ^ All leading Sehoolb of Murdr uae Briiumead Pianos. K fall IM. ; and arrange (or a free demonstration. < till innioii ^ 48 Tl'DOH STREET PHONE 4583 \ A; Ib \. t. s. Lewbi (Ll I %  | ... i %  t< %  was brought up and b. bared ihe clrcumsl n Social Welfare Ofnefcr %  Usaa and I %  %  I ' %  ,1 1 fUl i in. %  in England and eamc hack -Aaih 'he idea to get some ol i dean* iltai Lo ana* bi ii*.s,.,tais in the U.K. The gtrll > and sometime after. UbB B CMI iifflc.fr was appoint. I la rii,Mtu.it.'" It was that those girls had gne up to osigland oi they were told expire.l ID j bi rtai Pror th, %  ; the LVpo-1 bfl out. ae %  niK were trying W m-kc Up their up thtlr %  %  %  J FPU SAW \ ........ ...vi .ilill ^ V. IK V 1 • Hu.'RiMKr. w&> UrtM ,l ""'" s i!;i J"""" llcd i German obKrver I UnmH, Mm K. rnilnl Nations ''" '"" !" i"l >>y vwltociIraUMtSl In S^p.cmbor. 1931. that i.II you rm>nl Scotland u a M a mark ol dkttocUon lor p.."*? n "" on , u son. who.. •ctlorts arc helping. Apart iron, rlMjc. of srhoolIhe |K.relul ret-ouor, of the ?' ld f %  .'" ,h %  00 v.sitor< FH.ri, B.m,bl„." the awn.d was had 1 brtng a written permit In mde to Mr. Trippe lot hi. part 0 "}, !" '". "' mto the flat -. %  %  stimcot "t the Wr.l ""d, live. „,, the seventh floor. Onrnataeononu and In ft. vu "fC 1 "" ,ho '" .. -I (•iei.iui. ...t. Uon. '-''< r V •;.."< Ihemselve. '""'"' ••' %  •""" uik„i '' " ""' 0y bourloi NATO nounK ^",. ...., Ibis moons that until some. I u, the b !> """•' "Mil the ktv _.„*^a._ t.i th-. "ash pasl .mi th.or ; ,ft-i the oihu. you sac many uniformed members ot the People < PtSSM waiting on ihe landings. This is no police raid; they just live there. Once at the door the actual look-round does not take long. • From Pase 7 T, T,K| 1 VcTv fl mdm lf^ at, ^ """" .,. ; .. :h... ue can afford „ T| ^ ;. „ u kllcnrn> .. on of the iR di lld „,, n lck hkc %  njiaa of Coaamonweslth aad \ ,„ l ..,,,„ [ ,. 1Mlk who pel round w; ,nt to keep the next batch wailH." int -this is th* bathroom, and live" : what he The In mt-ronni has a sludy ?alls the "sugar muddle' has aornai Brill plclun of %  i ih outers agal n al siaiin. and on a table a ha eontmued nnporis of Ion* of the Communist Party and aUlta from European .outlines Volume V of St.lin's works. .inb aa ed on From the living-room into i sugar bought from the United bedrocni. where we just have Kingdom, mixed with other in! lime to observe hammer and and Bold back to sickle ft-gs iroaiod above daughter Britain at greatly mllated prices. -Mariannes bed. Manufa.'iirciwho pay £60 a **"" Meier open* n window so ion fo,allocated ritined sugar t n 1 • *" look down on the city .ing £160 a ton for W"* The window wo„l„ not fondants ''"UIt a bU Btaaa these imports from Ihe *J* ^'^ "udi. "Give it a bit ultimately ^ f^" pu^h HwlU go back then. 1 %  '"' '" i, ld manuf^turers £ J ,^' s H( tT M ,.„., Sugar Gould Be Off Ration wfgest that this draii Hut.. Hold reserves sliould be I must be off lo a parly K-. out. in walks Frata mpped and the gold thus saved, Molei in ,„ lghl lww Ru „,. n should be used lo buy the In,, vl(1 unUonn. She is juat bpek creased quantities of Cuban sugar from duty with the People's iccded to end rationing of Police, ausar to the British housewife Wlih her are visitors number and allocations to the British 55,002. and 55,003, and 55.004. urar. -LI: S. ^ &f e>d >BeBBB>BBeaBB>BBBBe>a*aaa>>BB>a n BafBBi GIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY =S5 Attain years of Experience tell in the Blending of Hum at ihrAnnual Industrial Exhibition We have secured "Top Honour." in all Locally Distributed Hum and Falernum Liquor These Blends are served at the "BAMBOO BAR" At 'i ll I. ST. I ,.\\M:I :st I HOTEL .till, a JIHS. PETER MORl'AN John D. Taylor & Sons, Ltd. Roebuck Street Dial 41135 BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS CLUBS Draw for the Annual Raffle Prizes will lake place al Ihe PLAZA THEATRE, Bridgetown (by kind Permission of the Management) at 8 p.m. on Monday 22nd December 1952 ICulTle Ticket Holders will be admitted Free nn Preset! tation of Iheir Tickets at the door. In witness the Draw. and the Film that follows. Hum i'ivr\TOi*-*c. lb S Bag*. UK lb' smu in KII DaWNl (iaa. fb i Bags 5a lbs.—S.M Will I i I vmtM.i -Me. Tb I I; CENTRAL EMPORIUM '.r;illy located Hardware Shop situate nl Thr corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. IIAKI'M VKI : .very desciu TIME IS RUNNING OUT— \i.r ti MOM: BAYS TO eitiexHi: YOI'H HOLIDAY SITIT S And to we our wide range of Matching Accessories .... and Christmas Gifts .... PRICES TO SUIT EVERY POCKET Newly Received— A Shipment nf American Khaki Shorts. Fine Qu:ilitv. Very Reasonably Priced. OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY. DECEMBER 211 SHIRTS TIES SOCKS SHOES HANDKERCHIEFS UNDERWEAR THE LONDON SHOP LTD. %  DOAUBVS GENTLEMES'S OUTFITTERS READY-HADES & MADE-TO-ORDERS Phone: 4785 Lower Broad Street 1



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IBIIM'IV. NOVEMBER 18. 1932 RARRMMM ADVO< \n PAGE M VJ S Govt. Defeated On Repatriation Resolution Motion Defeated FIRST > %  > % %  111 I \t TV .STATION IX VKSiK/.l KI..V 11—2 Majority GOVERNMENT wa v nie.nl mi :i %  %  i SIO.OIK) (u meet u %  Honourable nv indftloua. r and dishonest," and aliped that the eirls "V/L'U ng hounded out of England.' r moticr. seconded by Mr ms toff the deletion Government 1—2 m Jontv D. There had not bc-n on A. .'.nid about their being desirous of f Vie returning, thai thev were out ol hv work or that they were .-jfTering To ^p-nd $1,000 in I m than %  years on each girl rition, her to England to work as a it *. .M. (LI < and return, rning the position with reinn them -to throw money in lha 11 1 i DC undergo wi rk i in Barl ad i (orebni coant>) and then was earmark. r md any r .1 t -to bruu them Pareir udd nly returning to tacfc V and urged Government they were in the mother country buguie the allegation tin: nd were woiking. "1 He formallv moved that the the Barbadiun wo*io.ooo bo dolled from the Pesolur eye* o( the English tioti. ould -light 4h.it DM %  ' '' niinibei> if thc> < MI there and MBM. and adde lor ho item when it could I UlBU t pond clearly be seen thai somewhere money In rpatriating 'here was someone who a |adian* from the Mother to buy tickets, put ihem into y after a short stay """ Sirls' hands and tall U a step would mean death art ready for Barbados, the poor Puture similar < heme*. and airls not knowing th;it they could le pilot scheme a complete ' Rowa, Ha urged that if those He said that Barbados had were repair idled. UM a*d lnp stage when the soonbld in futuronly vole numov cr Ihey got nd of the Social Wei. •urge schemes for the colony's '* Officer, the better off Ihey Sugar Gould Be Off Ration 1OND0M Sjg.ncould b.taken off ihe ratio! in the United KIl I rlners. They *.iy thai %  rehouses now amount to some tons and that u toed a week to store this TELEVIBA of Caracas, flist commercial television suUon In Venesuela, ha. contracted for thTV sarVI.TV of International News BerTico and T-lnew Productions. Inc. Shown hue at th* contract signing in Now York are. Seated (left to right) Oonialo Vtlos atancora, Fia*ldiit of Tslevlsa, and Jsck D. fendell. I.H.8. Latin American sales r*pr*-ntu. -landing (left to rlgfett Andrew H Wellandt, I.N.8. foreign sale* -taff: Robert HReid. I.H.S. TV salemanager, and Charles N Burns. Telenews Oeneral Manager Televwa, which is scheduled to begin operations early ill IBftg, will receive the I.N.S T-l-ii-w dally aim service, the Weekly News Review, This Week in Sports, and I.N P. news photos.— (lJf.P.> MO B 0 I14.M0 mm Because of %  they lay, some irilncriea are hing lo drcreas." their output, r.ile .md l.yle, the bit:neat firm Involved, has cut production at .Its two London refineries by 7.000 tons %  week. I It Is believed that Ihe 1 luntnl 1 deliberately pur .1 polli • i>f buUdlni tap sugar sttH'ks In thi lhal Hi. uwill b* avaaaaRM lo %  Ihe first rush of denvind whtii rationing ends. Nol unlit this potential demand baa anpty covered will controls be l.fn-d M. -.r Moyd Get.rge. the Minirtrf f Food, sums It up this wn To lift all controls on all use* ..l BUBRff would, we estimate In pre e^ clroumatancaa, require additional dollar purchases of bout 750.000 Urns In the first lye.ir and 500.000 tont ih.-r.-afn-! ." Stocks are Ininn built up by living fewer sugar "bonuses" to housewives, by allocating less sugar to caterers and manufacturers, by culling export* to I*rsia which used u> hi biggest sugar export customer, nd by importing 100,000 tons of refined aufac from Eastern O fi of Bomber Command h learnt that B.W.I.A may many and Formosa. and one of the four also IMplacing "ArgonauU" into LOffd Lyta 'f WaaUMMIina, %  ccordlnf to jet bombers making a goodwill garvica l>elween the Carlbbe*ii president of Tate and Iyle, who ,—-4t f-m Seau nr of Ihe Caribbean islands and islands about the middle of IP5S. has vigorously led the buttle for again urged that Ihey pgraon, even the Welfare Officer vM Airport Latin America, paid a quick visit a „d ihai in Ihe eailj pail of lBa.". the derationing of sugar, Is confsiigate fully th. charge made u> find work, not only for the ^.w_ UQ nQUr c beck which beto Barbados on Thursday 27th thee wnl IMaugmcnled by th? HuVnt that stocks and n taaf m OOoar COMwrnad, present girls who were willing d %  tnc nilinl i, W as Novanbar, wluht the other three ncs4>aition of %  ^faaOBUnta" ate already ample lo aboll:.h ill %  r. r.. I), ^foiuey it.) MM 111 t itay and work, but tor othei ; , bv Mr K ,„, Mc Kcn*erc in Trinidad. 1 M ; \ cajebratad thoir I2ih control*. pi he received ih P Resolution wno wou ld be willing to go lo "JV ,. '. r ,. MU11(ll miI The alrerafi pilnu-d by S/Ldr. Annivei ;u> on i;7ih November, a-* Sugar 1 observed that it enrrled an England to work ', Press, and aceompankd by W/C. 1852. During Ihe twelw yean, of; The unuilmm-d rMUlre I |lanatory nole pointing out thai Their main interests as IftglaTncfo |iowing rtudenl pilot I P*m r Hack ^mlh. Air Attache to „, |,fe. the Company has expand; of rHW SUKur f or th,, United 1$ succetafullv made then iirst solo Vim/uela, and Pilot of the R.A.F, cd its ojto'iitions from a once Kingdom will be 2,550.000 low Jk have. "> Haviland Dove aircraft at the weekly aarvicc U'tween Trinidad |pe r annum,' he says. "Next v wt;ii disjmsHi of s.: Robarl Drquhart, ,,i„i M.Hbad.ts. 10 %  avwaty-fOUt ..,.,, Marling uppin.n.uinbif ** ltritis.li Ambassador to Carm-as, weekly nitrations covering most (vf n|s counlTt will be 928 1 0 Itfl Pliireo al 831 a.m.. and uai „f the main islands of the Carlbloni rim> ,„„„,. ,., li lincounl) KITCHEN GOODS PKKSSI Kl COOKEBS PLASTIC OOOM ICE CBEAM FREEZBBS. GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES OVEN FRESH SERVICE 4 Student Pilots Make Solo Flights The Barbadon Light Act l. hlntal lo Ihe CovrrnmrnHo lbII0.0M lo !, UMn bj*|2SV SSirtS rto Ihe item from the Rewlutlfev should send some suitable „ „ nn t h '. .,.,, I. ,. and again urged UM „„v „ r!Wn „. rn h e Welfare Officer '."f..""...^ *^ uld be. rather than spend The Barbados Light Aeropli Club's flying hours during Nool the ll.A.F We take this opportunity our many Customers and lo ish friends 71 Crispy Christmas. IHS U/Y.ST mux WSCOTt CO. LTD. %  xpedienc; IcgisWBS lo the effect i J; ors should lie lo find avenues vary for the nf ol ,u eI f or the Colony's young r"f emigralion of workers women and not m-, I zSSSSS* KS U.tj.A. the whims and vanities of Unsocial Welfare Officer who should go. reading through the fluQ h B found under Hem 29 that in addition to the M r. L. A. Wllllsms -er.md8.000 provided m the Estied the motion made bv the honIhey were being ask?d to curable senior member for the another fOO.OOO, fifty thouCity. He first enquired from th I of which, was to "meet exDeputy Leader titure in connection with the whether ihe girli ..••<.>rrtingly. been issuetemporary permits: — %  Mr. Ro M. Petei (. Wallbridge Mr. Donald It. EdKhill %  pk M. '.V/AV//// 1 | Win.FOIiAIII'V(lliliis)LTD. the House F.x ellency S; had Rot into Lady Savaite more iltmenl of approximately a nv diflleulties and said that if il,thelr depart.... rarkrrs for temporary emwai e quesUon of the contract, the United Kingdom prior to the wa ** n S.53 a.m. He fir icnt in the United States of being completed altarnaUva aaaumption of His %  %  reiRW -y i •*• %  ,: %  "'i-Tt at a le\el of apica and $10,000 "lo mebt the sources of employment should be duties as Governor of British GulP'oximately 40 feet from ground, f, of repatriating &om ? T9 or 20 found for them. who were sent to th* Ho knew thre,. nf Ihe Kills who Kingdom in 1949 to work were wise lo give up the 11 ol Interest In the progress of tho ""her parts of the island, he reClub, and It was with feeling.-, of 'dined 10 & *-• I „ %  I nA „.,• genuine regret lhal the members * itowr again, this time in Of the Club bada farewell lo their "StwWtlL Patron. They m vtrtlu-U •'-. Join Srawell TfaoDC ^liiib-hr.iil-.ll' with the MklffffJ Thrie were 360 ajforall movepublic of Barbados In wishing His ments during the month, whir.; Excellency and Ludy Suvnge every wenlesponsible for 2,309 passuccess in their new and larger sengers. 5.729 lb. mail. 24.976 lb sphere of activities, and hope that cargo being handled al the airport, day, ihey may iind a spare British West Indian Airway* He asked the Deputy Leader if I moment to pay the Club I | Air Servi^ th House morel During the fly past—over the aw.I.A. have opened up their ,. api-arenlly elunod.'' around the en.th. „ (|l 1>ord Ly|fl B enl claim hospitaUi The contracts of and had taken up nursing. He women expired m October. ga ld lhal the number oi li Barid it might be necessary badlan girls w.is a small amount n t<> return to Barbados in Hie U.K. even with Hi, rising Uu ^id of the present unemployment problem there al year. ...ide,| thai II arai on the one Mcilll.v snid he wanted to hand paradoxical lo vote money hi position clear If ho | 0 send people to Ihe U.S.A. who .i r !: % %  v.. %  :.:..., % %  !.i . %  . ,, QQ .ilk .;i..r > %  Ul IbSWl %  '' %  ( 1.000 be deleted from on the other to vole money to bung people from the U.K. make atood .i mov< (! the! ^^Bntrary to expectations, he ^^Bd not be attacking the Social ^Btare Officer, but ru %  StW lnm directly n l the raet o( BBft memberi In the n i^PfB Administration gfner.ilh i.rn.. when he called to get hU proximate) learanee to descend from 21 000 than 600 1 'from Barbados ui '' which he oarrylng without fatal or senoiu ., %  -..to tho w-__ ~J*J* anv He Itew .,^en, over balf. mUUon paa*%£?* ^ UiiUed KinS .nd a,, , ,lail 8 rre?ord l, oi d2 ? * * his indicated air speed l*lng 417 pendable and regular operall. His Excellency as palron and miles per hour. Afler flying great deal -round and over the city and h.ch has could %  it aa* d Ministry DonUnlon • onsumers iii.iiiil;iii:t-l .md even .. av„ .,.,!.r %  *"-;5^---:..," F.A.I.. Committee "In Using lha ration,*' said the TIII-H* wn no meetm* "f law %  m-.ki. I.M. "wo laiw „f ih..mount im|>nrled by other month. Mr. H. Baxter chairman eountriffa of lha Commonwealth. Of thl Committee was away on .< .hrthir their H .i || lioughl by business fisH la hU Mado^aarteri m <, %  nol Thnr own %  sn In Canada. Internal iorwil Aeradin (Caribbean) l.ld. The aerial masts for the trai.s tents, nol this (.ox-rnnient, are taaponalfila rot ft 'img their pSOpla and wa have not trie right, %  van >f we had Ihe POWwr, to tell Button at the transmitting ftaUon " %  ... how t, dp It A first Oov. morn subj. ion as to why the girls ^" rt * rt • n J l alongside the 8. a. nPW p. (h ,.., in were coming back. English hosOranjeslad-dipping Us wings '" m d.l-(lretiada-llai l .,.!.. %  St I .specially those in Land ite t. His Ex.-eiC la-Maitiru^u-Ouadeloupi won always dependent on Irish lencj and l-idy Savage.—the airKU ,.-SI. Kills and s labour based on (he fact that ih,-,en.ft was piloted by S/Ldr.p. lo Rico flviM|1 lwo D lkol a( -_ nurses and domestics before the Henderson. Controller of Civil ,i ..ft which have double the sc.-the knew, it was the Radcliffc Commlltee in England Aviation. I„g C apacit\ of the Lockheed itance on record where a were poorly paid and even 1,n ^waaaajquanU y the Contrcgharjat I/Klesturs which have lieen wnhSarvla %  Kirst InHtancr nd and even then Bu bffgq iment was asking for conditions and oppottunitu-v Civil Aviation raealvad the followto repatriate British born were even lower in Ireland and ing radiogram from His Excelfrom their Mothr therefore the London hospitals lency: — al Seawell have been eomplctc.y !. and painted They have been painted In accordance with the standard obstruction colours for perpendicular objects, i Whl c Itritish i urihlMiui Meleoro%  ogiral NciuirN Mr w A Ortnatasd •The one inescapable f.n t Is ie sugar will cost us m On Tage (,. teoT.,li.gi,il Services, arrived in ihe colony on H short visit. He had talks with the HonourabV, the Colonial Secretary, and also Directorwith the Controller of Civil Avla. i.. able to benefit from them nd contract recruits from Ire. i md Counhv Mr. Mottley called it "scandalous" pay to repatriate Barbadian*. from England, it is tantamount to He farther asked aaktn.: us to 'drag' down Ihe apart from receiving information British Flag." a thing which he lorn Ihose girls if Ihe Socia woul like to secWelfare Officer at the Colonial He ..id u ghowad I lack of Office was approached, to perintelligence on the suadc the girls to remain and al rjRstATLY APPRECIATE ((ll'RTFSIES (iC)UI) WISHWAGE. I %  %  : %  1111 Area: to the Runway and adjacent areas was out during the month. One patch lHft. x Itfl and rc-instatcd in asphalt; and of members of the Governlha smmt"time"lo And alteroatiw >*.. .dh., pat.;"-2i.fi s lt W t who would bring down a employment for them. He said •• •• re-instatcd in concrete. ution asking for $50,000 to that the dilemma in bringing the ,<••"*" "nd grasaed people to America to find) Rirls back was that they had ( "' and in Ihe some breath, spent the money and did nol have for $10,000 lo repatriate eapital inveslment for n. Uih workm C ,,0m En land Wh Dr. H. C Cummin. (L) sad fA Social Welfare Ofncer is of that M would excuse the honourcredit to Ihe island or the her Country when lh the Governnt'.-nt for SI0.000 able jun member for St. Lucy not a member of the • • girls were de ureas to lha runway were also cleaned. Masntenanea lo roadways and other grassed areas on Ihe airport was also carried out by Department of Highways L Transport during the month. patrlate Barbadian girls fr„-m '<*tcd and sent over to the t K Rland." Mr. Mottley said. his was only playing into the nds of the Communistic gjemenl the West Indies He was sur blonial Office would no: like M were sent. I be fell that Ihey were "hound* ] down" and getting Hrnish Three-Year 1'ontracf %  t Indian girls out of E n g l a n d, for reasons of colour or if np* ant Buildinys. BoBffai, I'urkine Spaces, Etc.: The Public Works D ltd off the grassed soulh-wcst of Hie Terminal Building, so that viait> can gel a bettei view of air li.ifHr. The additional Sanitary accommodatlon recommended by th' Seawell An port Cwmoilieiha iil-ji bee-i eiMnpleled. but no alart has yet baas awsaa OR ttn Can* leen for Airp.rl wmkers and staff. It is hoped lhal Ihis very necessary addition Is not long delayed. Man of their RRTR oTenipsoysieart.' Tha Barbados Electrtc Supply He however could nol say th. e thing for the honourable :ir member for the City who and" other phOUld remember Ihe lerms and thai the conditions under which those girls The girls left here under conand allowing Emopeir.s. ,rnn for "?" >'*' fflr s "' ""' •; Of whom had Just fought l* 1 "* ' Government and could them lo come Into the renew the coniract rit the expiraitrv. While they IRONYGiving father a billfold for Xmas worst of all forietllng the penny It oa d So %  .-. to give a fine book for \ in-.i r um the range at— II4>III:IITIS STATIONERY IMPORTANT NOTICE We beg lo notify Our Customers and Ihe General Public that WE WILL BE OPENED lo business on Saturday 20th December up lo 4 p.m. and will be CLOSED all day on Saturday 27th December. Please arrange your Shopping accordingly. ...... asked: "What must we sums were deducted from the of America to whom we wages, but ihofe could not defrav no allegi.i: re passages, etc. |t not realise that many of our assured the Hooaa thai these gfrb „ daily frequent the office of American Consul with a view <(nd Bnd no ontf WM asking nem J betting to the U.S.A. to work to „,„„, %  living? He said he could Tstand repatriating people Dr. Cummins quoted from Cuba. Panama. Haiti. Vaneletter received from the ^ %  a or any foreign country tm Welf.uv Ofllcer which staled that ^^t matter. 19 of fie girls' contracts expired %  T October ihis year and it wai> that someth. uiy (wo (l[ h( n the matter, and said h d i ntlrnat ^i h ei r intention w PM^Sf^S^Mg* to return. He pointed out that It that *•" n mru, T to et '. nf irl *. to working, certain Corporation connected their DOWin ihe whole illenged the Government could only be one answer I the note %  misprint. M|B| to .. %  Ida by Executive members, Mr. %  v reminded the Senior ST for St. Mn h %  luite aware lhat he, after weeks in England to the mains about the aero* Irome on 12th November. After i 24-hour test, the Government Electrical Inspector advised lhat ild not W'deponed'fro^Eng4j!l' e 7' n !" which hay. hitherto ... .-„.„-*,.— .h— been the source of all power on the airport be shut d 01

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I K.I BARBADOS ADVOCATE let the IT i mlteri ol Iiic 1H48 Ml* Indies ..nd *ho uk ihein in action will remember thi> ppi"'^ et-fceeper-batamai i 1,11, Grinltn." be pi Ml n U .'., M ( %  c (,.,. *r>nouneed Ms appointment si Art ; %  former capti H fini considerable oiivtii H.C.C li-Mii and will certainly be m good Ihe tt • %  bf the MCC on any -, n g W*i MAIDEN CENTVKV H Teal century for England aamm.t the tn Trinidad—HO. which curiously enough wia tiUo n tlrst-etaas crick.: la ihe West Indies will (n|n in wishing him n hi! : cv jot. 1 XTTAJERAO UUSHNABAO bAEKWAD QORM oeiober 10. IMS rtetght [ %  cover i . !v cMnpiv I1H0— SO m[ %  i I %  %  %  %  : %  HI thai hai |i kistsn. WHO NAMED IT SOCCER"? U i D m_* who gave the Soccer" i, ,\ Football? Ill tell you because I nd out yasterdi %  ni.,1 run low turn knew. He guiimi his Blue a. Oxford In 1888 and 1889—and II w whU. I. ihe Unlvenlt. lhal he InlroducM Ihe word 'Soccer on bXKU ^"'ennlT 1 "*" U d " mm *<<" !" '• ""'"! .o-day G DO HIKY KVKR COME BACK? riR former CTuto* weivh, cl„„,,p,o„ ll Planning the come-back to end all ceorgei. now i8. and last week lhal he intcndi lo i' ., lt -cieniine aide. He would be wclf-flttM mo "' LTme hai"iXae LJn TSfSlH a V" lc of "" F >W* the **•"" %  view were i-ami n.is tver seen, m addition he wa* one of the tin*'* h-,ri,..i '.,m, a l, only a „,mc,w, ,„|,l. M I,"-,. Jny of the only S coZle n ", hC V1 H W 'i' : ''''; D sp,, '' ,hc *•""* >" Oeoriea u n .. c •"•>} %  * Iwayler lhan when he made an untuncMfu! ,, ; r,d n heav.ywe lc h, ch„ mpl „„h, P from Jar k BESS TENNIS STAB MAY PLAY AGAIN THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1S2 JACK HOBBS-70 NOT OUT D. K. (LUKWAD. ima waa Wroford iin of th' come-backs. I exhibitions JACK llfllllls Scored Century On Debut E:. between 1027 and 19SB, may nlay In next year'. M.ipr She intend, to come to Britain S, watch the C„'„„: i v-d In n 7 French' *J-.'3 '"e, mixed double, cyent. When .he ich champtai.hlp. in the late Iwemlca, Helen, now .iiion playi Mr.. Hoark, cau.ed a actuation by not wcarinE .tiM-klna* Thi announcement to be mad'e by the, "n4nISnTeh.h Thai ICK "'I" would lie banned from Wimbledon 1 not wearing i Australia Pick Twelve For Second Test Match IAN JOHNSON OUT r Own Coneipom LONDON. DM (7. %  irpnae omission from the %  •' for the Second ih Africa starting %  on Wednesday is;,"" "" %  lii Jf'hns>.n, vetcun Lt W "J i Ighl harts. H hai d by Jim De Courcy J ,ne %  %  • %  year-old New South B Irh %  to i '. This is the only 1 arranged change out of the twelve origin:iliy pickt.l tor the First Test. B.C.L. GHICKET > provide RadchfTi full compliment of of games le division of the Cilcket League will be -a follows:— tht St. Matthias—Spring n Boyctab Ra4PM.C. v% Oarden. EUdcUffe clifTe. ClKimb-rl.iin vi PenrodC—CarVillage SwgEam *| Middlesex—MiddJoMx, VI Rangers—Deacon . jpaOMI take place on Bundaj DooambM JI and 3t* BTdaj, IXteinhei. It, Tha i)i.pute CommhtM ..i UM IdMfu* will mot, tins evenlni il Mir Praaa Club, at 4.30 (o dcnnc the claim <>( Dover m D6vf vi I'.'n-deaux match. Hi. n omploUon of thl gallon, the Commiltee will draw a tot UM floala or th,. City Divijuon ami ll\ the ('l %  the game*. ==! !" HO\I\<; not r /win \ Hie loom will be chosen fr '' Iii %  • % % %  • %  • [I ipUiln), *'. McI Okrvos D i BACRAM1NTO, Callform... DOC. IT World hghtwi-iKitt etuunph Jimmy Cartor, 136, lh ,,f New De I York and" Neddie" "bl.he 7 ffei nun K BUar, A Marrta H 189 n I Lot Angelet fought to Luidwnll ,Nc,. S*nith Walea) C a dra* n l 10-round non-title %  a) (Soutli lustrafeaturo. Thenwere '"> knockdown*, i.p. It Hi SMS HART LONDON r Mondfiv, 1905. dawned cola and miserable, with rain wile this, a large crown assembled at the Oval to MM Burro, play the Genllwnei, A England. For ihla was one ol ihe ittractlve fixtures of the whose deeds had become legendary. Leading the Gents was the lmn.ortal W. G. Grace, and opening for Surrey wus the great Tom n.'iyward. iWtwet-n them, these two held more batting records than -ll the others put together. Out. although the shivering crowd did not realise It. there was present one destined to outshine twq UMM great players. For %  truiing out of the pavilion, tightly grippinu his bat to conceal his nervousness at his debut In llrsl class cricket, came a ytr n.-tinC'l Ilobbs. John Berry Hobb?. Ilirlliday Tuesday On Tuesday Jack celebrated hi Tutii birthday, And ii seems lik< lerday Ihat we were %  trateblni him ncoring eenturiea at tfe Ovnl, or reading of his exploit in Hie papers. But it was ,n fact nineteen yenis U0 iit.ii Jack look off his pads for the lag) time. This ended I career which spanned two eras. It began in the days of Grace. Trumper and F*ry. when fashionble cricktt.scored more centuries than anyone Lcfuie or iJnoa, His pxpln.1made hun the most talked-oi ma* In the game. His name became a hnwaohOIll woid the world over. But for all his runs and records, Hobbc wan u butsm.m. not a scoring machine. Runs flowed from his bat like strokes from an artist's brush rather than massproduced items off an assembly line. He knew every stroke in tha book, and each one he played perfectly. In fact It was said of him that h<* never made a bad stroke. When he announced ha ntirement, he had 197 centuries to his I credit. Many friend* begged hln/ to carry on to make It a double i century of hundreds. The Fact that he had made nearly half hi-1 centuries after the age of 36 show; ni him fully crpable of doing so.' but he replied: "I want people to r-member me at my best. I do no' want to hear such muttering* "lluit's Hobbfl, I remember him before he went off." Idolised Vcs. Jack was idolised. In fact, i>uch was his fame, that if Surrey WOfa pbyug at the Oval, the first I'ling tinlocal factory and olTlce workers enquired on leaving work was: "Is Hobbs batting?If *, many a housewife had the dinner spoilt because a husband arrlvod home an hour late. It was Tom Haywnrd who first %  spotted'' Jack and induced him tchers arrived at Lord's In a hansom aer bumping;,,, Join Surrev But"aithou'gh Jack advice, il is untrue to say tliiit he could mako strokes the Hi be picked up a bat. Father Coach : i his first season was a modest I 18.93, for i:il7 runs, scored in Bl < >mpleted innings. Yet this was ; jirntend of things to come. For all his subsequent greatness, er, he was less severe than batsmen, especially in the latter part of hli career, if the ,stntr of the game allowed it. he freq u e n tly threw away his wicket after passing the cental | I.iked His Cricket Robtai lifted nia CMOSM to be a | 80 i ggUu It gave hicn inoic pleas-1 Bra to fight it out on a sticky' tha n to have runs handed <" him on n j •fo ther bed.' ward n London, n ended with Hammond. Br.'idmnn nnd rleadle^ as the heroes of the day. and with cricket l""'nnlng to recover fmn> the iMKly-una* ontroversy which had threatened to snlit it in two. Hnnielmld Word Dnrini? those tnllty-odd rftaTI tack Hobbs made more run?. moulded himself on his style. For Jack, who never had an hour's coaching in his life, hod no need to copy anybody's style. To him. batting was the most natural thing in the world. Ju-' itberi can swim the first time •WO) Bus neither did Playing each ball on its merit refusing to be tempted into 'having a go' despite being tied down by maiden after maiden, he scored a brilliant century, and set England on the winning path. His opening partner. Herbert Siitclfffe of Yorkshire, who also •cored a century, said of Hobbs' innings: "It was a masterpiece of determined and skilful batting." IV-ncil for l.ii;;l.inil buicune opaoad UM imgland %  -Mi lioUUs on many 0CCOsons, and s.wired in numerous toree-ligurc pariucrshlps with ium. Mora man anyone, lie ii QUallfled l<> comment on Hobbs" *Hc is the best batsman 1 have ever seen," says Sulchire. -Each stroke is a technical masterpiece, feel, body, shoulders, wrists an.i fingers v..>iWing perfectly together, the whole controlled by a keenly alert brain. Hobbs was as sound as Mead, and OS brilliant as Woolley. He is my ideal of a batsman, with my Ideal uf the temperament a batsman should have." Hobbs. who now has a sports shop in London's Fleet Street, has not changed greatly from when ae used to delight the Oval -rowds. His hair has thinned and whitened. But his figure is still erect, and the passing of the years it was his ability o n bod wickha „ nol dfnim( d the groom Hobbs* brought victory to pnfja. Ouriny his playing career he mide friends in all parts of the world through his ability to charm. I am sure thev would have lolned me on Tuesday in saying "Well plaved Jack a happv birthday.L.F..S. lift we Luscious, red-ripe lomatoes, picked at (be peak of perfection, combined with hoc viaegsr sod seasoned with Heiox own rare spices. That's tbe reason there's such an outstanding difference in Heioi Tomato Ketcfaup. which Kn-limd in the 192S series aga An 'i tUa, The first four Tests had been drawn, and in the Anal one at the Oval. England were 22 runs bel.i'i" on the first innings. Torrential overnight rain had made the •Ticket a spin bOWlen 1 paradise, and England's chances seemed Hut on his own pitch, before his own cro\"d, Hobbs reigned supreme. Australian bowlers Arthur mile? and Arthur Rlchardron ihev fall In the water, so Jack were in top form and save nothing U.S. Lead Fight Field 32-30 DANCE By PETER WILSON t.ELLS. Wells was knocked out heavy-weight. He started ofT with an American heavy-ji.j Al palzer, knocked out Tom point* wins over Tommy Loughron iv nnedy, and was knocked out and Hob Olm, both former crulser<<: %  Gunboat Smih. Then h. weight champions of the world. ..i.ked out Eddie McOoorny in Bs knocked out Joe Zeeman, .. round'.. Total four flghu, two outpointed HJ Bl then hit a *'"* two losses. MBlng streak In which he was *Jl eU %  uc '. JOE BECKiHit-.i....,! by Joe Louis. Jim HradETT. ol*o had four Hgl : dj Ck. Max Boer. Lou Nova and Anii-ricans. He knocked out McRvil BUrmi "' ""' Cn.irty weight lights a British champion %  nd we scribes—poor 'uckern that we are, Jeadtng with all our doubio rlnsii flch the Arnerlan, we are assailed lor hems nti-BHtish. Now nexi Wedne day, at harIngay. in John] vniUuii. um %  entli liol.ii i (09i oy'l of thi British bOSV) -weight 11 the Inception <>t the n ,1 Lenedala Cheltenga Belli inothec Vankes light in Uie personable %  I Mi Harn K i' M itthsws. And now I am going to give HI .i treat. Take a look ,,t hat hHs happened to the holderol the British heavyweight then i' 1 ike up your own mind what is going lo happen OB Puesjoex y, -if First Bombardier BILLY 1 Iicv'll Do h L\cr\ I imc 'Y <3iNMy--ffiis is My' 0oy ) £ COSPiD SAy. vVWo DO \ j I SEE AVOUT Th£ FIRM'S \ j[ 0OX AT T^iE STAPlUM^Tfcei ; CHAMP HE'^B HASAWIVCFF fRCtA SCrOOL-ANP ZD LIKE J \ tJ TAKtt HIM To A GAME< \ AND-OH.yEAH-VvViECEl^) I &ET A COGPLE Cf -Pi£4\/. AakSLBnCRM 15 YJCRKiHG TrC '; MOOEXRAI ON IS ON THE (SRAvywe EV^N PUKES THE KiDiNiU>-(rl£FtfEE.> CAFETERIA Fo* .' I>v |imm\ Hatlo \MEALSr'"\ VP^VS^ If Am/OfF r IP Tf+E\ k"iD TAKES AFTER "Ht AN' I NEVER <}JE*J I fff c%aE-rtuS??S VMS HAP A BOX AT AgLf _I' i ^M THE BALL f;\RKf \///^ ia CllD ,J^> IM THE SAP WHO /// HE URE J^^ .%  %  ME IF THE Veer yVepT. GlV^ES OUT rounds, furce* Tommy Burns, tn retire (Hums I Cei t med alill h.s (iKhting In th. I "-in m two rounds yc-.rs later stdppod M H ven. Three-one to the l*r -ish lolly o,-id show Next Goddard Ht PRANK GODIIARI) w,mi iho Hat. He too stopped l3 (what a boon that boy was to our fighters'l. but ws knocked out M two rounds bj M trarf. Even Steven PIIIL scorrs record masw the oddest readliiK for those who like Oddities. Pirs, „f ;( H. he beat Vale Okun—on a foul Then he WH knocked o;it in tw.. i .milby Knute Han-ien. Then he knocked out Monty Munn. Then he .. t on pointi to Johnnj RUkjl Il Ted Sandwin.i <, n .-, foul, lost on a knockout IT. threfounds to Jack Sharkcv and 9 %  %  o rounds t., *.', ung \nl thn!. so in lot. SconOreai Britain :i rs A J KEGGIE MEEN. who btM oui I fw fast under eighl months Mi to Ted aenawum In two JACK FF.TUCtN enough, II. nd his LBN HARVRI %  kenj-wesgns. onl) tanajl laranl % %  ui iHhou '. ning the British hea' itli he anH defei I in a bgh%  %  %  I oord 2—2 REV l


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PAGE SIX HARBADOS ADVH TIIIRSDAY. NOVEMBER 18. 1M2 Will Colonies Spend Loans On U.S. Goods BRITISH INDUSTRY'S FEARS LONDON Financing of capital drvrlopm*nt lel-Mncs In the Colonial Qopira through the International Bank may prove u mixed bletuInf for Brit-iln Wnlle .; wUl relirva the United .iodam of tho burden of pondinc mow on Colonial devolopmant than she can reasonably uJTord In her present economic state, it nuj also open Colonial market* for more American manufactured foods, to the exclusion of British exports. That Is the fear of British industrialists, who are asking "If the Colonies are loawd the doilsa i they have been pleading for, will they tend to place orders for capital equipment with 1*5. manufacturers rather than with The Intern it ion-.1 Bank is rendy to extend iollar loans and technical advic* to Colonies which have development plans culling far larfr-scsUe capital investment. A're..dy. it has sent i %  technical mission to Jamaica and WlD soon send another to British Gui.in.i T^eae missions were .i.'ited by the g o\ ' nm onts f those Colonies, but It has not yet been decided what loan* tho*e Colonies will reeetve. if any The Bank has extended only one Colonial lain, of £10*00,000. to Southern Rhodesia, ar.il other loans to African Colonies are being nesjoUatd involving a *.ct-l of some £15.000,000. Th of relieving the pressure on his staff, namely by giving the boys a holiday, and without homework. We entering period of ance of payments problem could billied. or preferably lowered. uein>ds and no doubt under prebusincss. best be eased. Mr. Stewart lelt. two tourses seemed lo be open in muni favourable employment to need for by a strong and widely arcepted respect to fiscal policy: either a conditions the present volume can iJpeasimism provided the utmost.sterling currency, ud tha early lowering of rates or the altering be serviced without difficulty. He i efficiency Is exercised la Iht l mclarification of the British poslof the tux structure. also noted that according to past TK.* 2 urt of our ffhn." Jsmes tion In this respect would be in 'lie Mr Stewart pointed out thai experiettC the servicing of con00 . !" Stewart. President, told tha jnd. many welfare measures. Miner credit can become burdenles and price supnort proone ruder less buoyant conditions Mr. Stewart attributed the congrammes have been made possible than to-day's, and business not linued buoyancy of the economy largely through the rdistribution onK loses the stimulus of a rising .it 1'irge part to the relatively of income by taxes, there were obcredit volume but may also suffer heavy volume of capital Investvlous limits to this procedure. A n temporary lessening In current the purpose of the Colonial ; n ual meeting of shareholders of lA.r.s Bill, now being delated In The Canadian Bank of Cotnmer r the House of Commons. to-day (December •). Since the bulk of the funds 1 In reviewing the past %  ir M ;idvinced will be m dollars, and Stewart suggested thai slaw the Bank's technical miswas propitkou slons of American experts cot' of the real g for i and that attenti> aastcsrnei.' ment, which, he pointed out. wa continuing increase in consumptheir visiu to the Colonies, some consolidation. Recognition of the British manufacturer; ate tha J 00 ^ profess J"de In dollar loans as a scheme to infilirate American capital goods and "tauiods into the Colonies, to be \ followed In due course by a flood of American consumer goods, to the exclusion of British manufactures. That, however, is not how the British Qovernment sees the situation. Although the recent loan TO Southern Rhodesia was wholly figure of %  ring the period in rhka people are preoccupied with ducing debts. had come from many quartc foreign and domestic, he said, videnced in the strength of our currency and the increasing volume of foreign and do:: •stment. There wera %  vulnerable points in 'hr i and In reviewing the Annual Statement, Mr. VcKinnon noted an increase of U7.000.000 in the Bank's iw stand at • sustained in our history, tion assumed a like trend in pmphaslsc American exports during *'* %  might be directed to ti n l on capital goods, tinductlon, and since burdensomlike those on consumer goods, taxes can dampen incentive they 'ended to generate a chain of exreact unfavourably on both prowhlch was reflected ductlon and consumpUon. favourably In a high rate of emThe President intimated that in ploynsejrt. Over the short term, ourpreoccupation with consumpt ol !L,**•?? % %  ihe volume of InVesttion~oi the meSns thereto—we *1,821.0I0.7S5. ment must be contingent on the may have neglected factois hln-narket for goods and services and dering production. The posaiblli„ ln .P* v ,n Iributa to the staff, he rclnlcd alxi to the price level, tie. of widening welfare servicis Mr. McKlnnon saltl "The enhanceneed for the Utmoat < loa^ar tartn, Uk expanding output far exceed p !" 1 ln w ""d strength of the n the conduct of our affai.: gni the desire for those of increasing Ihrm by the Bank during the past ye-ucould as urged i : udard oMIving deredistribution or the existing""* " v l *^' uehieved without The Erosr national production rxi.d on tha expao.ion oi the mi.stockpile of good,n 'uncerted efforts of our staff, lo 123 billion ctlon, and tberefon . .. , wn .,0 customers and the public higher than ufett of the maintenance of a itendv Looking ahead. Mr. Stewart saw at large, are. in fact, the Bank. in dollars, say Government offkmore than lals. moat of the orders arising year. beiuue ol v of capital. "*> ''" down of resources defrom It are being placed in tivity, some price Ina velopment. Retnil trade too seemed Brit'iln. It is expected they add bumper crops. The r^-md p> Pi parloda of prosperity have likely to remain buoyant in the that similar arrangements will "ops, while wivim; %  m-i-ied with those uf months ahead, in view of the presle in-d.itihe tassH of future' arv on t '•* Meurlty. ,1., tapltal Import-s. < ut high level of purchasing ''"llarloans to Colonial barrtlor problems in the qutf ; from the United Kingpower. The absorption of Ihe profitable disposal of so peal ad more recently from the heavier volume of goods flowing i supply. The loss of two main United Statas, Mr. Stewart said, from the enlarged productive markets for live stock and du> M ; ?i of thearly post-war Investcapacity Involved Increasing conInt r) ire financed Canada The expanding reprovkdfKl the goods required avaibii-.e in Britain. colomw upplj, lo Ihe Inlorn.pradu cls. the Unllod Kinjdon, = !" l lton.1 B*nk tor tauu. nol bccauM. hp Un „ rt s „,„ hBd lvl ,,,„„.,, lb* (oodl they require an not Bock nd dalry f nrr ,„ r ,„ ., dl. ov.ilable ln Britain, but becaua* lemma u to when and ho thc tneustaeUnK fund. In London could best market their pr-xni I are usually not sufficient to cover unltl the United Slat. thetr needs and because Britain < on live stock and IU pi. citnnot continue to finance the lifted flow of capital equipment to the ... iiivwtmcnl In Canada has bean a colonies without Immediate pwi Mr 3n sl w r 1 '' !" 1 f", d '';.'': V" "' ,r und *""' 'Xlntornauonal BNk. • JjftMtiSS i Z T; att on the part of American inatnt dimcultics. Raw materials n ^K, r ^ L'iS d v Jl B C i'SS v~stors. with Ihiresult that In :"'d foods were the commodities Sl ncr "*** nr 1 hn d beon ln fhj'f.* ihe past lhre vears V'II t m demand at present, and Au *IV n tr dc re ? rcs r n . ^" untries which could meet ,|om ,048 nwnrds. In 1950 he this demand should prosper acW B %  ppointed Commercial Atcordingly. provided always Uiat "ha,_, „ ,„ the movement of trade was reJ nc !> %  .*" *" 1 •" requaata for mrocal information about him made by In joining with other Western Austrian Charg. Sf?il-i!? tS J!f kUi 'J l0 !fLiS! 0 ou ^ exports going to it. %  stii.nantial part of centTn Joining with other Western Austrian Charge D'Aflaires .. %  v"ism ruiodesio and agreed Kingdom, some aUght recover] lal formation ,and national pronut lens to support policies aimed Htmianlan authorities had proved that no restriction should be wal evident this year, DetplW %  >' Uon is to be maintained at its H t the seeming of the peace, which vain. placed on the spending; of this widespread reductions in Import i Watent level, factora whicli stand |. th t p.-eltminarv of the "lainThe Federal Chamber of Trade quotas by the sterling area generin the way of personal or cortunance of a stable economy. Canlater corroborated the newsally, a modest increase in exports poratc saving should be carefully ada may find it necessary lo pos:paper's to report to that area had also been recordscrutinized. A proper balance On the Import side of our must bt maintained between the proportion -iitri •Kingdom era goods and had continued to decline that by the United Stan. Although it is not suggtvi ,i MI.IThe continuation of the Inflation is no longer a threat, UM iollar loan in Britain. Similar principles are expected to be applied to the spending of any oth r loan extended to the Color lea. If these expectations are fulfilled, British exporters will be able to take part to an even greater extent in the development Baby is best[* judge of hunger H UNDREDS ol new-born bable a are going hungry because their mothers are scared the* will overfeed them. Babies do best if they are well '*stoked up" during the first few months of life declare* Dr. Ian Withes, ufle.a sludv of 503 infanta ut St. Bartholomew'* Hospital. I*)iidon Dr. Wickes found Uiat more than half the mothers were giving their babies leas food than ihev demanded. As a result the babiea were frsctlou and they suffered a needless setback In growth. He puia the blame on the baby espens at the intam welfare clinics where the fear of overfeeding haa become exaggerated. Mothers had cut down feeds on the advice of the expert* simply because Ihe bebv seem -d lo oe gaining neigm too fast. Too low' Many ol these exports believe that a weekly gam o( four t is ideal. ThL. figure is fai too low Dr wickas warns An average train of nine oancei is nearrr thf nun. he -lainiF And theiv is no otnyction to a babv gam ing one pound a ter>: gu ihr second month He believes thai IW nsov It the bes-. ludge ol Med.cal men navlittle confider.ee in 'he infant's natural appetite as %  pone some of the measures which would In other circumstances be trade, however, the proportion distribution of income on consumdesirable, he concluded. iupplv\l by the United "' •__j ..II-.^J i A -i —H.P. i capital goods, he Neil J. McKimiuii. C.v ager. told shareholder: i.. -._i_.i_.-_ -..Li-i schemes undei iQu.* Colonies. But nevertheless. the fact that the loans are made buying iheir States supper them. ,...„ T7,K_T:.OJ %  north-south prrponderanie in our upward pressure has abated. Mi w_ry in lav *f; ,__j_ „_.,,.,„ h-IH .ln'ortiloj no. Stewart .iid *. a .Mult t'ortim Fai Manthat the ndit restrictions which were relaxed last May had "as I whole La modeiating effect, but Vit'tirinh Casualties HANOI. Dec 1' French High Command said toI trade pattern held dis.urblng poStewart said. As a result, certain ihe influence on some lines was day mopping up -1-rations by tentialitles in that Lb I in. < -ken to combat inllaquite pronounced; In sales of conFrench Onion for-.m Ibi |of the economies of Canada and linn have now lost their usefulturner durable goods kin delta durmj thpast two JL rienrelne h£T t^ Jit^-!^ tho Un ,led ^^ "SW m 't X ^ C ''*" "^ ml Bt eVCn • n "', urfl e With regard to credit %ener.,lly. weeks have inflicted casualties t!:_-i„ mg them the option.of Mpw _tion of the Umtci states iinneeessurv cost-price adjustMr. McKinnon observed that even ..mounting to 200 dead and 600 ouymg their roods in the United market for many of the produc,U <"r ta In this connection, and at present levels the ratio of conwounded on one of the top Vi-titain Is unable to, 0 f our secondary industries. on the %  %  uaaptlon that governaunaar credit to national income rainh regiments in that area The chronlc^jnternaiional^bal. ment expenditure* migh: he stadoes not exceed certain past —?'.!' "Phi iv! Xarratr aAorv.' BV' nearly Hail . tmlhitik of pt-uv thai time ....*' I..E. S. %  ,1 rn Ik •S-~ he ,f.h-.i H 11 %  repor^i %  Mothers on uhe other hand frequentU know Those ah> are guioed b. n>< pnnciple succeed vi-r, well. "So often one %  told that *. UM is receiving '-nt calculated anan must be In.. i enough' His i cnes say oinr Lond %  Chinese Communists Do Not Want Peace Ni:\V YORK. Dec. 17. Iicvt that %  hlfWa*. huff to prime Minister Nehru and but peace itself. Failure of the A T a me s editiorial commenting North K<*r • %  \\ \ 0 be heard Bui this does not altar the I plan does net dimin.ah the Ob the rejection of the Indian from. Was engineered by Soviet that subservient or not Chinese the U.N. value f the effort because that (•mpromise proposal for solution Russia which despite the drain on Communist-, at present are keepin w.c^o circumstances the U.S. effort helped to consolidate world ol the Korean prisoners of war Its own reaour<<"> appear*! willing lug close to the Moscow line and Is v.rll justified In taking the opinion on an Irsue on which theie iMue b* Chinese Communists said to continue the war i 0 the las* have phrased their rejection in stand that Chinese Communists rehas been much, confusion. Wadnaadae "tnare Is reason to beNorth Korean ir.d even to the terms constituting a personal rejected not only the Indian plan —\7.P. Heat is exhausting-' especially for growing children Iht hotter the weather the greater K the dram on a growing child's reserves of strength. Then ViioJ is invaluable. Fix Virol provides all the food csscmiah needed to replace lost cneigy and meet the extra demands of growth Virol OVEN FRESH SERVICE We take this opportunity to wish our many Customers and Friends j% Crispy Christmas. THF B'fiST DIMM UHCIIT CO. LTD. Special Old Year Offer 15% CASH DISCOUNT ON MOTOR CAR TYRES FROM TO-DAY TO 31st DECEMBER 1952 SIZES IN STOCK — 165 x I" 5iU x U M x U MO 14 Ms IS OS x IS 525 X 15 5H < IS SM IS Mill M X IS 4 < la SO* X IS SIS > 1C SM X IS S7S X IS wo x is SM x 16 IS* I IS 4M X 17 sas s IT MO X 17 aa la Will S25 < IS ssa x la SM x ia Mt X IS SM X H 4M X 1 i • u: K.l AND TAXI OWNERS .... HaW. vaor opporWllllr lo ba rtaos for lh Tourist ttaston ECKSTEIN BROS. HAY STREET DIAL MR. PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the famous — MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.H.P. Heovy Duty 6 cyl. Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Also available with Bali-Tracks) wilh our 5 Ions ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS filled with OTcr-run Brakes aiKI I neumolic Tyres Thaatt "nils have alraadv bon tried and proved lo the aallalMlion ol Iheir owners — be amongst Ikese satlsfled owners. LET ITS ASSIST VOU WITH YOUR TRANSPOBT PROBLEMS 0 GZ^$&£^^r pm nt av i b i nc,udM K.\KLS t&SSggRglSgig^ RACASSE "A* !" SPREADERS Etc., Etc., Etc. Your Enquiries invited :— COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT TBOM LIMITED DIAL 4616 Wbitepark Road Aee k





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Illl RS0A1 Si.VI .111. R IS. 1912 IUltUAIM>-> \HVol.\lr PACE FIVE Woman Intended Stealing: Must Serve One Month THEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. VAUGHAN and Mr A. J. H. Hanschel), Judges of the Assistant Court of O^a -a A A Appeal. mUrdajr confirmed a decision of His Worship J OltllOff" /Ylltl Mr. G. B. Griffith. Acting Police Magistrate of District -fv A "A" who sentenced Tryphcne Small (38) of Buckingham (JlllOIlS AlTlVP Road. St Michael to one month's imprisonment with hard labour for frequenting stores in Brosd Street on DecemOne thousand live hundred ber 15 with intent to steal. fc M or potato** ini\ 950 bigs After Their Honours confirmed the decision. Small ?if."' on "T" h '"""" '""" '•' : P ^.r-pr ^^sjaiz-Asaa earns:* S*%asjsrt ass XEW PAY WAIUi Cro*s-rxamined by Mr. Smith E SgL Alleyne said thai he nc laced in evidence in the Lo 1 ourt previous convictions, but Small's record card was called for by the Police Magistrate. i More Space On Broad Street GENERAL CARGO : Sgt. AUeync attached to Central Police Station Bay yasteni.y morning from prosecuted for the Police. Amsterdam. Other c rgo which the ship brought included 200 cartons of tecr, 15 case* of sherry wine, JO %  of charfwgne. 24 casts of currant* and a large shipment o' millt powder. The ship also brought tinned ham. Pearl barley. Police Constable Faster told the There was more space for traffic of tyuewriters. Local agents fur court thai while on duty alons in Broad Street yesterday when the Vlvita are S. P. Musson Son !K?i.5 !" £..Sf *?% J 1 !" ,",,* 1 "" a %  "*• wh:ch %  > UP front & Co.. Ud. Captain J. Hoist i* the the Ideal Store and he followed r.f the site of the new Barclays master, her in there She went to several P-n k building was carried back counters and at no time showed ie irlv three yards any signs of buying anything. H* knew her to be a reputed thief The old building which housed Tne Norwegian vessel Gelmlv and while she was at the counters, the bank has been demolished and ******* In Carlisle Bay today from %  ne bounced other people. At the foundations for the new building U J 8 w v'h general cargo for the Poi,( t Station she said that she are being sunk. When work on "*nd. Captain T. Eidbo-hansen had $10 on her. the demuWiiing of the old builda ln command of the ship which ing began a few months ago. a hM • ,xa I*nts here Plantations Cross-examined Foster said that fence wes put up which made that Limited, the store Small was In was •oction of Broad Street a great Tne cargo of the ship Includes crowded. He watched Small for deal narrower. There is now more a long time while she was at the space for traffic, counter and she did not buy anything. Small went into three CLEARING RIVER BANK; stores but did not buy anything. — .—. Three labourers are dear; Mr. Smith said that the court sway the tall bush on the bank should not accept the evidence of the river aback of Queen'* of Foster. It was obligatory In the College, prosecution case to prove, opart from the evidence, ih.it lolfl woman was a reputed thief. If the n d most of || is already completcourt was satisfied with the stateed. Boat building 1 and repairs are merit of the policeman, everyone carried out further down the found in a store could be arrested bank and during the past two i a reputed thief. weeks many boats have been unAT ST. LUCY AunsaouM a new Par Ward has bean attacbed to the building Thi Ward ran accasamoiUt* IW# paUsBM New Pay Ward At St. Lucy Almshouse A NEW Pay Ward has been built i" the Si Lucy Almshouse This can accommodate five patient* rhirine the !" ear many other repairs were done to the Almshou.e Wg^Pjjy. "-"J"Jj Industrial Union Sale The *le of work by the Girls' Iiuluiin.il Union continues lo%  Mrs. G. T. Barton, wife of the Acting Colonial Secretary opened the sale on December IS sfnsaid that the results of the s.le sltould be helpful to the members of the L'nion, not only financially, but as giving an idea of the most useful work to be at-, tempted in the future. For the arUclea that sell met readily will Indicate Ihe trend of public taste I and current fashion, and with! U I knowledge, the girls can con-i M the most popular >v of work in the various fields dur-; %  %  the coming season. Even at sales of work one must aim to sun the public. As wo know, the purpose of 'hiGirls' Industrial Union M ll provide social companionship for laM BMatiMn "ind to give them an opportunity of instruction that will assist them in their everyday occupations, as well as 1 Instruction i vint) of other useful pursuit*." "I should like to say a word on • M last Doint for I feel th.it even though these opportunities may little monetary return they Cardinal Polish iasl 500 cartons of stout, ISO'cartons of cereal. 199 cases of Nesc fe. 504 looe asbestos pipes and 182 packages of other general cargo. The ship is expected to sail to Portof-Spain tonight. and it was also repainted. The Almshouse can accommodate 60 patients, thirty each in the male and female quarters At present there pnjti omen, three boys and two J !" 1 are 43 patients—15 men, 2-1 women girls. There is on.? case of T.B in the Isolation Ward St. Lucy Almhousc is ideall> situated. It Is extremely airy and not close to any other buildings. Matron Whitehead told an Advocate reporter yesterday, "We have very few deaths. Those which we The schooner Mary M. Lewis have are either cases of still born Work started earlier in the week J,rrive< < >" Carlisle Bay yesterday babies or old agi MORE Bid ARRIVE* : from British Guiana with n shipThe total number of patients ment of 1.500 bags of rice, making consists of 38 destitute peoplo and a total of 3.480 bags of rice to 17 sick people who j.re being arrive in the colony within two treated. During the year 348 sick The schooner Frances W. people were admitted B'ciian IUHTUIIH \\ itli POIKM* Fom L\ Bahamas Us* iwenty linrhudian ed lo the Bahamas Polio Force are gelling on well. They VtH laken recently on ;i fanuMarlaatlon tour of Ihe colony. Among the spare time. It l* strange these d.iys when thi opties and the means of prong for the pleasurable use of ure is greater than ever b 'fore. people stem to find the greatest difficulty in knowing what lo do outside ofnee hours." People without hobbles or interests outside their normal vork oTf usually discontented, M ..::, they may not know R, or If they do, they may not know why they are. It Is for this reason that I lUnh the teaching of outside ln'erests is as Important as any of ihe Union's activities. We have hefore us the results of diverting leisure hours to practical and — "•" — 8-IU, which c. !" ronVihTi !" SSSKou^i ui I ri.led to. „i u ',"",' """' S "" SSS'l "ihe He ~T '"•"•"" %  AroCInd u. . -. Y2.Z2T imum d broJ • h • SEHi-^^" ^ rc iw ^T* 5 ^ fi K *su ,vgr£ — J ^J:ff'-^^n•4VSBA -**,, M rtt l^J^Z "-"he —.n .,,riergoing repairs. The mere statement of the policeman was not enough to conPOTTERY SALES GOOD : vlct this woman for P.C. Foster — %  .. -. •• § %  v ium asaaiHaaass The ma was the only witness and as this S*U* <* P->"y are getting were %  £•£ Between them 'hey Mnior nurses Me Junlor t g" of [hr IsUnd ( b( hl u was a criminal case, the cour. aw* I for their ware at th! brought 1.200 bags of charcoal. 49 nd u,^ probationers. The Ainuoverlooking the lighthouse of Hog should scrutinise the evince Uaae of the year, and many of tons of flrew%od. and 30 cases of houu alBO hfl wH ^,,,,,,^,1 I; |, lld it was built l*tween '."l?"" maternity and delivery room*. 1787 and 1793 by the Earl carefully. them can he seen dailv at different matches. Both schooners points In the city and suburban signed to Schooner Owners' AssoBefore confirming the decision, districts. Their Honours said that from the ,> ,. ,,_. „ evidence the v believed that Small n man said: We don t have was the subject of suspicion and J worry about sales around this they had come to the conclusion ll me of ,ne y ?**but somc of that the Police Magistrate's decision was correct. elation. CASE DISMISSED till go around the nearby village. In order to assist those people who do not have proper transportation to take the articles back home." Tunisians Form 'Comnuuddo' Group His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate of District A yesterday dismissed without prejudice a case which the Police brought against Frank Drakes of Cave Hill, St. Michael charging him with the laieeny as a bailee of a watch strap the proper1st Community CAIRO. Dec. 17. Some Tunisians have formed a "Commando battalion" to operate m-K.-.i.' ,V . "ri„,.ni, r*n, In southern Tun.sla where iV-nch "'^ ^ V rlT i i 22 "have sown terrorism among the ,h """"" Chml-.populace" Maghreb, North African Nationalist office here announced. The Office said Its Information .... The local Seventh-Day Adventcam* from the "secret command ane served Adventists AraiuaJ Convention Beds "with backrests are pro* Dunnmre and named after the vlded for the sick patients while Consort of George III. It houses the majority of the destitute u"e nuiui-er of underground duncota. gcons. stairways and chambers. To occupy their time, t h • Ton FincuMle, standing on a patients play draughts cards and *>^'WriooMna IM other games. The Mobile I'mema %  *". ur *$ %  ,n ,h,> yrar gives a show once every three *?" ,mn d -r lt ? | y" ,l f T ,n, ; CiJI ?' mon.h, and OCCSMonaliv the PnlP""'"" r *<*\ Charlotte by the i— n ^ nrt -n.-rtain, M i*nt "v Ml "'" itt r Dunmore. It Is about 100 yards to the West of House h* HP Ul r DjyWf**** rendcivous— the thanked House Express Condolence iChsn vices twice monthly ill hold their f *"* Tunisian liberation move* hold Mrs. E. Whitehead, th has been with the Infirmary the past la years, six ot wii t matron. "Queen's Staircase." The HOUM of Assembly on Tucsaaaed condolence with ho Senior MemWr for Christ hur.h. Mr. C. IV Talma (L) on he death of his mother during he four week period that the in recess. Mr. Talma members for their expressions of sympathy. More t> of McDonald Browne of Bunk Annual Convention on Saturday m nt T^ **> League of the „, Hall. St. Michael, on December 11 in the Steel Shed, Queen's Park VM P 01 '""' Committee will dii,..„ ^ Louase Graham, better kno' "Lou", is one of the oldest out but after that day he never heard Th. from "Rim. th, Convention will represent 19 churches in the Island. The prosecution called on three The Organisation hopes to estabwitnesses in an effort to prove its ush by September 1953, a Secondcase. Brown said that he handed ary School for the young people a watch strap to Drakes for him who have not been able to attend to sell on December 11. the School in Trinidad. %  ents in North Africa when TTTmSTJ it meets on Saturday, it was announced here last night.—U.P. most lively person in th. She wi' admitted In steps were rut nut by %  laves many years ago and were designed ss a route of escape for tfO i>^ inside the Foil "Gregory Arth" This Is %  picHtMJ I last met the mother of the Senior Member for Christ Church had died. He (Dr. Cumh.id had the pleasure Augusl 1926 suffering fxom rh,-uTmtt j„„ „,,„,. timhtim* .i-iidu i...i,(,t„ r?Pnni'a ....""*" n In conversa.ions limestone which leads to Gr.int' matli If she To-day she la as lively as were twenty. Drakes said that he went to On Sunday evening. Dec. 21. at Browne a few days aft T he got 7.00 o'clock, there will be a public the strap. He exr.alned to service. The speaker will be Pastor ri t 10 : Browne that he had lost the strap M. G. Membhard. Pre-ldent of ' in a brawl. the Leeward Islands Mission of * Pr. ... ... Seventh-Day Adventls*s. His Worship said that it was __ doubtful whether Drakes had the *"* Service will be held in th' intention to steal the strap and S'"" 1 $***** ">d will be open to in every criminal case the defendthe general public. H sermon TJ it ant had to be given the benefit of will be "Christ for the World's iia ** £"""> the doubt. CrU tim'rr. It ATM OF EXCIIAWE WEDMSliAV. DFCEMBDt If, IMJ MBW TOBK Tl • ||> *, pr. e*n womun of great character to have -'iven to Barbados a family such a* she had. Her children held re|i ntfbla positions in Barbados. Mr. F. E. Goddard (E) the Junior MemlHT for Christ Church '•"d Leader of the Opposition said '" that he would endorse the rew marks made by the Deputy LeadHe had not known Mr. Talma's mother personally, but she must ogva ben a great character to have given Barbados such cnild%  it as she had. TJ 7 1U M-v Pr. SOi r. Mr. E.L. Carmichael Admitted To Bar Thirty-seven-> ear-old Mr. ElHis Lordship told Mr. CarmiMr. Carmichael said that an iistoii L. C.irmichael was yeschoel thai from the remarks of honour had been conferred upon terday introduced lo the local the Learned Solicitor General It him and it was his great pleasBar by Mr. W. W. Rcece. Q.C.. waa clear that by his Indivluual ure to thank His Lordship most' ""al stage are:— Solicitor General, and admitted efforts and by dint of assiduous heartily for so graciously aciept— to practise at the various Court* implication to his duties he had ing him. His Lordship would of the island by His Lordship achieved the distinction of being agree that there were occasions the Chief Justice. Sir Allan called to the Bar. when one could nol acknowledge Collymore. adequately a debi one owed. In introducing Mr. Carmichael Reference had been made to ^^ wa n an ,^.,10,, and requesting that he be adot J} er "etivitles on his par' mitted to practise at the local wh 'ch went to show that he had He thanked the Solicitor GenBar, Mr. Rcece sold that Mr. Rlven "ervice in other directions era) for introducing him and all Carmichael was bom in St. besides scholastic studies. his well-wishers. James in 1919 and was educated ", We < !" the. Bench, my brother at Combermere School. After a J ud * and '• congratulate you As regards the remark that period of teaching, he went to on > our 8 *>eceta and doubtless the Bar was overcrowded or was King's College, London, in 1049 11 vour 'riends who are in this becoming overcrowded or might where he studied Spanish and Court this morning loin in these become so. he would say that History. In 1950 he was enrolled congratulations. wherever there was progre a student at Gray's Inn and m . the world there would be 1952 waa called to the Bar. B *' r Overcrowded a possibility and there was During his scholastic career "You return to the island to hardly any place which was not he took the Intermediate Arts And this Bar somewhat overconsidered overcrowded or beand his bar finals in May this crowded, but In spite of this, and coming so. year. Since being called to the in spite of the difficulties which Bar he had taken a special may probably confront you In training course which lasted your profession. I trust you will Ihree month* uphold the dignity of the Ba; and will meet with success ir During bis teaching service he fl( ,,. r f or mance of your duties had taught in Grenada Tor lour ; n i no various Courts of the years and had been recomisland, mended by the Government for a CD. A W. (Education! schol"We on the Bench welcome Ml „t he was resolutely Prepared arship. While teaching m Grenyou to the Bar and you are now t„ endeavour lo run in the stnd eda he was an officer in the entitled to practise In the variof the giants and uphold cadet corps and was choir masous Courts of the Island of \our high, anciei.t and noble ti at his school. Solicitors Extiiifo. Beircg Held The Local Solicitors' examlnaRocheford. Mr. P. N. H. Johnsor lions began in the Public Buildand Mr. A. W. Symmonds. Ings yesterday morning with candidates taking the finals and InterIntermediate parts 1 Ar 2. Mr meunue papers. The finals of the. H. A. Husbands, Mr. G. C. Turney they ixamination is expected to con* and Mr. K. S. Gall. tinue for three days. Intermediate pnrt 2. THI'ST A <• Taking the examination In the and BOOK-KEEPING. Mr. L, T Mr. H. F G Farm-r. Mr W. A. Crawford (C) said he was sure that the whole House llwrasl the sentiments which had been so eloquently expressed by 1 makers. They all syml it) 1 i"l most profoundly with the family of the deceased and If extensions of condolence could In way alleviate the distress must feel. Ihe House were -inrerHy expressing Ihelr condolence. Mr. Talma thanked the speakers for their sympathy. He said he did not mean progress in terms of money any particular attribute, but the advancement of society. He would remember the words Df His Lordship. He felt that 'onfidence would be victorious For txfra power & lontjer lift LOVELY LINQERIE QIFTS Art Silk Slips $3.43 to SMI Art Silk II.If Slips $2.17 In ?.Z0 Nylon Hall Slips SI 61 Art Silk Pamirs tic. to SI.G4 Nylon I'.miir, $2.29 to $1,112 C/r> CARAVE TRADING CO. LTD. VICTORIA STREET. Nylon llosiin 42, 51 and $0 gauur with dark outlinrd ll'ildark Arrowa. or dark i:. I from $1.53 lo $.1.25 pair l'i Silk Mow at .... $2.$J 3S"\ * %  %••*v ^ Nylon l.ace Mrsh $2.13 to $2.(3 Art Silk Nithlirs $3.93 to $I.M HARRISONSNylon Nightici Dial 2352. $11.34 to $18.00 For Red Composition floors. Red Tile floors, Brick & Cement Paths, etc. A.ent: A & S Bryden S Sons Ltd. Barbados puwm iHaiggsBgfleau^ CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. (0, II, 12 & 13, Broad Sired ntia/m, dl att/tacllvc JJDW fiAiatA RICHARD HI'llNI'T SITS tlVrfumc A f.mder) PONIIS (.III SMS CVftKONM TOILET SOAP <3 (-skes In Box) DI'BARRY RONi: SOAP (3 takes In Box) HI H MM! i TALC IN BOTH. (Assorted Heenla) • ROIR HE PARIS Pf.RH'Mi: BasW Tower) flOVA COU>r.NE .' PERFL'ME in Xm s Tree Paeh. KNIGHT'S LTD. HE A L SPECIA M.S I OI£ CHRISTMAS HUM nmm It XMAS TREE IIF.CORATIONS Farh XMAS (HAtKKHN — l.aree Variety Irni LU to 4 I.VNN \ Min (.OI.III.N I 'i':\ hl'IMI.S |IT tin *6 irUfBRR AfPLC s\i(|: Sm ill Tin 31r. Lame Tin 30r. AVLMERH API I.! II I< I %  • r tin 1IHN/. MINI IMF AT I', lb. tin .. * III l\/ FREN4 I i kPERH per bottle Id l\/ >ll" GINGER prr battle • V\ MM ri !<" lb" OROI Mi \l MONDfl eer lb. I • IIKBW li\ II -. p r phCI.ACE t IIFRRIF'S l,*re Pkt. Wc. Small Pkt. MiXFD i i i nil Pat Pkt KAtVKNg nO ROLL Per Pkt. •• M \K\ I Ni IHKOI.\TF VIFW \ BIS* I IT-. Prr Pkt. ta ) \ B BRFAKFAST Rill.I. Per Tin PLI'M'n>sr IMM ROLL 2 lb. tin 1.75 4 lb. Hn SI II Ml IIWIMI HAM per lb. S COCKADE FINE RUM STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO.. LTD.



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PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATt Ccudb CaUwc} i m KM) AY. MOVMOnilUB l M B JOHN RAlI.t I gar .f Bnlith WasIrrtumed ta> ufternoo-. tr I1H.I.A. after a shori M I. He wa* ,i gu< Hotel. *ame rnr-' .run for Trinidad sssfnardaj Ii H W Wvnpr. Hf,,,; D | •M m N,.rth Amenta I .i MO AC He gpaM .i %  < at thf Ocean \ .lotel. VfW Mi-nr R H A %  R V HlUiYAl > BLOOMTlctU) .!A. halieen apgi : St John Hi %  i AJ deacon of S' 1 ".If-.ii;. W | | m i It, hi *..,** 4 Iti HBISHOp t M. JA iv %  .vaster-day morning from N I *"it •> M | In Ai>n! // to I & L BAVIM morning fa >t s Puerto Riro was Misa Veld, V. on of Deigr.ii In reside with her aunt who i klvn. Ifolidayins Wilh ParrntM H BUNNY LEWIS lt*l from British Honduras yc lerda>. He is on vacation for two week* which he la spending with his parents Mr and Mn., Bruno LMfll n( 'Almn' Christ Chunh. Mi LC-WIS U wortung With tin Independent RxptoraUon Ctamlriy. To Jt.i: >/ %  /:/ M ISS JUNE AU.AMBY. dmighMr and Mr> %  H Allamby of George Stn left by B.W.I A. yctr /W" ,holl/ay. rney arrived over the week-end morning for Puerto R,on an route ^t'^^Zlr, SiZ tn ih. tl Si J **• %  returned to the M BS. E N. FENNU of Boston, by B.WIA from Caracas. VameMaMachuaelU. whtv winter ""1* where they spent a week horn* IB Barbados Is "Casa Nova", "id are guests at Cacrabank Hotel. JDanaa Mr Brunner who is Manager yesterday morning by the Braail '•* """ Chase National Bank in from the U.S.A after apendinK her PWO Rico s*s1 that he had antnt mniol wmtmer holidays at (ape twenty vsjar* In Paaunaa and had •Iso vl-itad several of the stands' Mr-. Tenno has bacn coming in "> the Caribbean. Thu hoNsvUai ball. i.ury Barbados for the winter months **•*. h nrst time in Barbadm Haatlngs. on tba ahxa 1M0 except during the war frstrst Trirtirtmt : tho U.S. She has gon< Paphna m Long bland. A Son C ONGRATUl^TIONS to M and Mn at "Nevdor". Olrth of a son on Dec. HI Ttm Month* West Indian Table Talk By l.oMKiNUt %  •. F A Andrews •# marly a missionary In the Waat ItKitaa addreaaed Junior rnenabars t the IVterrmrouath MaCtodtat at monda With shTald • T him strips he showed arwfllenLed life ^n Jamaica whar* ha n >s in ehairge at circuit* In the d on Ibc waat aaSV mi .i nd. AnoiliT West Indian clw^yi> m (at whom I have ntwa ia taw Rev. Frank Cooper, vicar of St era, S i p r i a In tho dome of Tdnldad and TObnap. He A nd his wife axe now in Innvrf toV* Ij^en staying BM r CiMke of Dontaster with whom the Rw* < i oper want to school. I'olil.cat lhMMV.1.-, Also arnvlng in Jamaica thb Month wm be Mr Batsart Hfiothhy. Cnnaervative for Aber.t>en (F.l But Mr Roothby b businevp with hta He h> aeceptcd an Invttathsn to attend the Council of Jamaica Imperial Association. MB |Mihti.al -rt industrial interesta are rapraawntod on the r.uncil which 1U ducuai ajptth Mr. Boothb> the St nnd Jamaica et-oi p-l* m i-eialnwi ti wealth iiicies. Mr. ft-tho. ,nii leave for Jamaica soon after Parliament ad)ourns for the Ortstmaa r sxe aa On hu way he will •tatt Amonca. where ha will give two televtaton brandcaata. Arttatic Twueh TTirikaaaUiui* who like a carvfree exiaaence and abhor convention can prapare to welcome another of their kind She U Nan Dalatei Nan. who is an artist, was recently described to me ... "the moat unconventional •* Glaasjow's unconventional artist.' A much travelled woman, she h palntad in fwn* Aiceria. Tahrt: FIJI, and many other PaclT > Ulanda. Naa plans to settle j* inanently in Trinidad and build a swBoln wiere in nx months *^le hopes to hold an exhibition of her work At present man-. ,if har sxcturaa are acattarad arou-tn the T.Tsrld. On her way to Ttii idad she will call at Parts ana Aige-n., to collect Borne of then-. CROSSWORD :<. STARS — l. ••-..^O.r I M4S4M || %m tr*n make lor < <•• \.t. > s r — r — Tu In %  rr* .. ' trc 1 %  r' 1'fE f mr"^ %  ."ur sUaakiDca frosn ihe irw a* -TMl.l. t,.Hl. Bit, KOI r MM*. U t ait I artaai O saal *a iifM'-ii ^topan^. I.ami r-railRf awsi r-Hlc arr. SMM Mym gala* H *• b rtol a-ainv* rainasa. W oarMut. in t %  *asa a iilmar Mua> f in" P*ri lassaasai aawua i i —-t W %  >!> %  tortful &f < a r: u uaaiABT sa la >i -rlmi run %  rtUtg iinir BpfKI (tiu> %  i iN> -p pm*Uft %  i*aai w -i < %  -•"m 1M1-45 Serttnrt Vi*H V|iiDONALD McBaUuE, R ETUHNJNC from the USA DAYINC her second visit to BarA "* Maaagmg Darecior of George yaaternay morning bv the *T |„„|, in )fl VCt(rs „ Mri J ,,u *' m ^" %  "0Rart-ofTrHinsi liner Bmatl was Mrs lleatnce Dcock of New York who bBB 1 and Mxs "fBride imitd Donald Scott of 'Sherl-nirti-'. arrived yesterday morning bv the ** TlJ ?J! a *'. mo, ,fl T B-W-1-* Two Mile HIU. and wife of the Braaal for a couple of month* ro l m 1 Trinidad for three Mnnnffing Director of the Colonholiday which she |. sn.-nding with 'j.i?"f J*£, ,r * iiFidc Stores. her rvlatlvf"<. Mr. Eusiarr Oill Mrs. Sc.tt who is a dr-lin-..-rllV<-e Cbatnl Inspector and Mrs. %  r to the IT.S.A. on %  two-"Gill of Madah Strvt Bt I<>h r month hii5iness visit. Mn pn--k w... hW ; i Brb%OjM-rtition< Ifnnnjrcr ^I'KNDINO %  :. mala at the Marina Hotel Also arriving by the sama airtraft from Trinidad and spending three weeks' holiday as a guest i.the Marine, is Mr. F. C HaTdi ig. Relired Supervisor of the Royal Bonk of Canada. 0t iiip. six \*H. SIMEON WATSON and Trinidad tfotiritor **' laave In BarlxMtos i* iVI ^ ,,, ,, SobM 1Wo BJI Tk*R. JACK PBOCOPE. Sollritar Mr. Frank Ix>ho, Opera II.IIK, Manhadlans who left hate tntelher %  % of Trinldod returned home ager ol AliU.n'f Ltd Port-ofmm* yaara ago for th.I'SA. on Sunday by BWI.A aftei a .spam, innidad. Il arrived ye-returned i-stertiny motnmv i n v ^iiort buaanaaa va>it. He waa •% by Ihr Hravil and Braail on their first vi-lt hack "aat of Mr. and hfrs J. 0 Tudor was accompanied hy Inwi^ ..nd home and will be here for about of "Edithville". Pine Road Their other two childthro*monlha" holiday which tbag Tiro Mivk* b ', nf „ M 'TLfRLIONEL BROWNE. Denige Bank JTI tal TVchnictnn of Animus !tn nrtlved by B.W.I.A.. on Frtdav to Two Onrlmriiiin* M il. SIMEON WATSON Mi. Irv ritn K ran, Richard and Murilvn flew '< %  b) B.W.I.A. last week. Griffith of "Rose MrLobo staying with hiHall. Mr. SoberI mother Mrs. Lilian Lobo < hum". Hastings. M'! •"<•EblnreBakery |M O.i wMf Mr >I-rid two vwek,' holldiv. Hr Ii Watson It an engineer worWnf vtaylnr al "Rmeralil Villa". Co„Unmn H l,mr ^'„ ,h p w '" -'"""-!' ' !" rh !" p,we W J PLOUDEN-WARD*>•'•>••' t-f/l* W ** 1 *"*' 7, ""to '' LAW. Manager for the Ca*T1HE reaulta of the raffle rlbbean area of Mewra Watney. 1 ise !k irrivrs with a crust of Ice on • top. a red carpet In the hall run equal a hundred weight of coal For nothing is so warm ns a warm teak A Green Touch Red carpets, curtains, and larr.i*l shades to give a rosy glow at bat obvious choices for a warm colour scheme. But be brave leave burgundy alone and plump. forpillar box. There ara several other, lesobvious. keep-warm afasU Pots of green plar: about the room give an Impression of worm, luxuriant growth. Forest green, deep and vital, ia] %  comforting, closing-m-ihe-room i olour Tweed—and Wool Warm, chunkv. knobby twe:ds or heavy-ribbed material* tic replacing the time-worn leather i diiung-iortm chairs aral deep club chaii*s—and give I much warmer look • •• 1 w aiatM aMIH •> pm araa ranau A>o • -.. i .( I-.,.....,,., Km. 7ii P m %  .as — i-.Murllinv IS p m %  Mom* 'tin 1 ai.stit a:iM a p.in Cmni I *nd IJHII. I 19 pm. Kadlu htsirtn. S SO i • >t—rUI DnpMrh. • SB p m ek, l(pm T>icNr>n IS ia p m rrom the nmorl.i. T>* r-ni u.tmhai 10 so r ., asamsal aaaa woobae on U>u> ^ % %  d.^ oai aW^rttaip-Italj axaash atDcn UMiialre. bw ^ %  ^ a aasaa ap wfrh a mtnu aa: rsderusa -M —ooate m taitfui "ng pam Kas; had %a aflable Honh %  i. u came round 10 — %  %  > n ow tarred wm Taaaa caaaa nut bid Three j*JittBapa. which migh-. •*. %  "aaa j ^uiiis hand by discarding on TODAY 4.45 a 8.30 PM. A i anllnulna TIM BDNttAI iaKo (Speciall Friday 2.SS mm ItKO RADIO ACTION— I'At KKI) TRICOLOR HTTr Thtt Qtikw woman is back again/ No gun can stop her..No man can hold be, HIGHLAND % QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY Sola Importora s— I HONROE CO LTD M*>TWR. aafaUtOa !. r. -ut* %  •!> 'oiiTi.Tllii 'TaW-"sca T 33 oLwely and oLovoly on Cow & GATE! How happy Baby Is and how healthy — it Is a pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too, a tin of Health and Happiness — TO-DAY! COW& GATE PO'OD Oku FOOD of ROYAL BABIES -• % %  • am aaaa llyngj iz two bee brort opp wunc moth Inn the. Hauss ov Kommuni A MHi-hir %  !• ih„ uthei iteigh %  hbit it wai tyaac laro %  phtlllea like 'aaouiih -throuah." iml 'cough %  "• Be.' ara! Horn mutch eezlur Iwo spol thenim 'inuff.' 'thru.' am. K>fT' Soe. Onn wyth tlve danue. lett joi nkonfind. What h lit f %  •( kirrarrat: I sec oint. Coekelrarrat: W*U. what la the point? That question hung on the silent air Contemporary tkou/rht I think for a woman to lake up ihe stupid position of inststino on absolute ndeliiy /rom her husband is wronp. (A solicitor.) ^SVTAIHEIVIn Stallonei • iilv rellgioua 1 sarr ones %  eft' all out of \n KOIII HIS STATIONERY there are aUll rella few aiher Ihan lefl. I I I I, Customers an Rushing to WHITFIELDS to see tfit new assortment 0/ SHOES LADIES i:V,:NIN MLVn SAMDAL8 MJ, BLACK SATIN. I.m.l) STKAI-S TI1IM tjli WHITE M .11 1 K BACKLE88 mill.', nini.l LAaa L 2Z'l\ !" \"i,Z Tnnm *"" mFLS ,N %  BI^NSBOCV'*'" .-. r Mil III \( 1. Kill ... CQUa ft ilia. I MIIKS s|.| P |. EKrl IHTIIIR I'PPEU rELT 'suiHI 1 Mil MHire""** B SJFKS ,N %  "<>" l'<" NAVV. BOWN TRIM ttlllTL III c K \ SPKI'IAL Bt*Y) ( i MS 11 MMI i: M.ircms. SOFT SOUK CASI \i.s ran: SOLES SHOES. IV LEATHER OK SIEDE HE Mil ..KM, TO Hr.JllM.llll p—all of it written n.yself under differenl naraas.!! That Is an easier method than!. c itdging praise froi friends. 7a,f .-,,„,kr.l // %  > r\CAR, Str, IU'erestcd b\ uour correI apn-idcncc on the croolicd (Juie, j mu brofher hat made luinarlf a '(i.lc which bend* turfcr and cats be plabcd round fwo corners. There seeoas u< be no leaar In rhls. from a musical i-atif of r-ieu-. but 1 fhowohl / uould iuatlf 'r-M ynn. Yours. 1r1.lv. 'Mujtcui" 55.l anal II.U W. M mi Uto SU M T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOF STORE I I I I I Hastings Branch of FHI ROYAL BANK OF CANADA is especially convenient 1 for visitors Ixxated at "The l.otel dutrlct, tnis raw to serve those who jassna i1i-lrtct. Carrenry K\rhanrrd: Village.Marine Oap. in tne ah tn avoid the iniiv dowiiTunds Krmlllrd or trawagent. letters of < redll negetlated. riavinit* Iepn.iU aoceptad. stock Market Qswtanen* Available t im\MIIs IN BAKHAIHIs Itrldfetawn Branch: -|| B. |Ni r.. Manager. IlartlnrBraneb: II | l\\|-.s. (Iftteer to Itiarge. Tra-eller"" Caahed: <'hc|Utn, AreounU ( &f •"daeied iiVCX/Ct.V GLk'RILLA W THF. PIULtPPFSES AMD ffl.OOft /LV2> SAM) TOMTr^-S 30 P.M.—BLAZING AtTION (RITCH IVAN'S SINSAHONAl STAGE SHOW IT^TURTNG Slim lim. lireflt. Seaarlto Belgrave, Prowler. Eddie Hall Hilton Springer. Merlvn Rollock. Flying Saaeer ADIlt-.lt ATTRACTIONS ; ll< I.I \oui itNi; I Tlekeh and WIN 11(11 1 liliiMi; FA1.K STOVf. STEEL BAND CONTEST II -I BAMD VI. I ... v-i 01. \ BAND I T 11.. \ lir Lima silvar .up \ \-'l PKI7E K.R THE PERSON DRINKING 11.1 MUST ji-.e. i-H -i TMirU JB, llalran> U. B*xn 7! aalc Today fr*m 9 A.M. T.i !" AMIIUon T~la.. Our nrvl Talcnl sfcow -l RATTRDAY. tTlh nE.'EMBER OPENINT, TOMORROW— 5 J. r.M. rWHIrrlr TT DouMr Fralurr of Uap Tfr The STRIP and GLORY ALLEY



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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE THREE EDUCATION A HEA VY CHARGE ON BIDGET Govt. Cannot Grant All Requests For Teachers TRIBUTE TO WORLD WAR II HF"CES THE following speech wai male by His ExceJlencA the Acting Governor at Christ Church Boys' Foundation School Speech Day on Tuesday: On the occasion of last year's Speech Dav it was not difficult to detect a note of frustration running through the Headmaster's very stimulating address, l'nis year, the note is still there, but I fancy that it is a little less prominent than it was. and it is clear from his very comprehensive report that some, at least, of his wise and imaginative plans for the improvement of the School arc beginning to take shape. I am particularly glad to note ctrdingly limited the amount of that hit, ami my, appeal la*; year extra annually recurrent expendito the parent* to give him their ture to be bald for from avallw hole-hearted and un*llntef Education, had to which were causing him concern be substantially cut. and even w last year, and I hope that I am it has been necessary to Impose light in interpreting his -ilence M unwelcome additiunu] taxation In Indicating that these worries have order to meet the cost. For, as I also been relieved. As 1 said last mentioned In my speech at the ( ear. it would ba a pity to spoil Girls' Foundation School, "conW ship for a ha'porth of tar and, irary to popular belief, UM Qot by iiilL.ni: to provide text-books ernment has no funds other than Or letting the boys neglect their those supplied by the people homework, to hinder their chances themselves except for grants rept success and cripple the endeavceived from the United Kingdom" tun of the masters at the School, through Colonial Development and Welfare Funds. So when the reOld Boys' Association quest from this School was rcll Is good, too, to learn that an reived for an extra master, the Old Boys Association has come Government replied that this Into being. It is only right and must be considered in connection K aper that Foundationers, on *j> ,nc Education Department's ivlng. School, should remember nlloratior. for Secondary Schools the words of their Schod Song. un *7* g* **• ?'*' p,fl, \ / -then grateful he looks bac (ward. h,ch "' "' beo ver looked. To those school days behind \ and * P*" year 1952 53 J the associate together to help neir ?"'• a d '„ now Ior th D,rec old school in such ways as buildor n the B !" nl * Education big additions and accretions to I" adyise how this allocation may the sure foundation 01 knowl%>}£ ^"'-J" f alrncs J ,he •dge, truth and right." At mv Ih T t f c f %  *>". who is own school, the Old Boys' Club L> %  **" blamed for many thints endowment fund, furnishing exhibitions to the University, conIributing towards the cost of new laboratories, and so on. The beCOl. JOHN ASTOt (right). 1-ondon BaYW S papst publisher. pie:.onUi President Truman with a book titled "Hrltaln's Ho-iiarAmerican Dead-" Witnessing the ceremony in Washington I i H A B. Burrows, cnunartol <>r the vU ume wiU be sent to the rcxi ( f kfn r.r Itu M •><> V B taast lives In World War II while gflrvusj in BrNaiSv (fnirriiatiotiaO Vretic Comes To The British Midlands LONDON l'.e A relic Circle and Blirningmight almost be .'part, yel tne '" %  • on an Arctic airfield *•* heina reers igham facii there are glvvalu .: I the HOt o. Polar regions as comluoeeiai and military air bases. %  >ri rubber i.nrkmr in auYtaft and Tgj|* les Ui low tempet ^Vl> Waaheis. clothing, nweii. maks, and In particular tyres, """••*" hring cni The problem facing the siicnit natural and rubber l„ %  n inrt ft t it gets coldei ii. low i us 56*C. natural rubber .i bet like ut once its shape is changed it returns to normal very slowly. This means that if an aircraft were lo l mi' on a-i Arctic base Bl this temperature, the big bulge in al the point ( >f Impact might continue to bulge as the wheel reluct, would mmlng as the bulge tried to turn through the fork of the undl %  Again, th" tyres of an aircraft l..11.ui |n Hal open could be flattened where Ihev toU ground. The flatness would freere MONTLC.O BAY. Jamaicu. hardi nnd hl .„!„, would THE CARIBBEAN COMMISSION has resolved to abb have a hard Job getting the invite the Food and Agriculture Organisation of UM ,"* Dn< ,h < United Nations to include the Caribbean area in its present ni '"* **" world-wide urvev for exploring the potentialities for ^ Birmingham lasts involve expanding pulp and paper output to match the rising? gi" IVe* !" aln flown, hudtd and laken' : "' ,.iT' In a .-hamber and checked %  t vartou*teTiiperiitures. ScienMove To Include W.I. in F.A.O. Survey demand. Boys' Association must necessarily be more modCKt, but It would be a grand gesture, and win them the heartfelt gratitude of Headmaster, parents and pupils alike, (and of Speakers on speech days for that Raw), if they wuuld start their career of good works by clubbing together to buy the direly needed piano. The main cause of the Headmaster's present discontent is the harlage of staff, and. although realise that his plans for extendig the scope of the curriculum for relieving the pressure on is present staff depend on his btainlng more masters, and I Ineerely sympathise with him on Against its available rcvehue and to determine to what extent it can afford to let its annually recurrent expenditure continue to rue. If it offers any consolation to the Headmaster. I would remind him that all is not lost yet, ;md that even unbelieving Thomas came to believe in the end. LOCUSTS MENACE ARGENTINA Ths Cominiggtai laain %  .II t W i (i the Director Qensral of FAO and t | j)B Wil i C h the nnnel the Secretary General of the Car.bbean Commission has Of FAO to survey the t>ugai produdruj couni M bj "n ConurUasiOal through > "iihin the scop* ex W rience,lth,,. crop failures OU. M r Hdv „._ Talking of duly brings to mv wcuiia. 1)|l((> uf rhW mll „. ll ll itu | to In %  nind Ihe whool motto. • PIMM Counllou millions hi-i crowcil %  *<•"•< pro'l'oci" '• i • .|,..n„ ng fundamentum omnium", to which („ inl „livln hi.t loonlh to raVM* ""''' ,"",'' Y*" I referred last year. On thul ocNorthern Aieentinii intant.on nl covertni. Li CMion. If I remember correctly, A,enlina. ,bil.l,e fur tho munuf-clurc of =. % % %  I laid that, as I translate the They a., the worst plague of tlbrtboard In the past ttttltfe '. ord, "pietas" does not mean the country, the .'Xpert* say. rc'ilts through —L.E.K. HERRINGS FRCSH'SrOl TOMATO SAUCE SMUGGLING R ACKET UNCOVERED From NYRNCV riMITII CASABLANCA. Pren 'i Moroccan police have Intanwon n7werinR r sIn.7i:.V' p ' WhVOW -.mugglmg • rachan bvtwasn Morocco and Thaj have arrested an nths, f<* example." FAO misAmerican, William Geiberg. who %  I wooiiv raw, being canissd oul i>y a laam "i I'AO txptrtS, uii'l r the F.X|ianiled Te--hrncnl Assistance rrogr.in.iur. %  count. I feel that 1 must •"** '" %  •• % %  *-•"•*. '• %  ...... w=-.-..... B ... ...,.-.,, ,,lMrt n draw attention to the other side *"& • n b i '" ,hc " se '" dUattrous bec, u .e err,p< tl of the picture. To the Headmaster JJ* v '^'' "?**" [•• portray the had promised to bbumpw one-. I Is n matter of obtaining from /"^ VST' aS b,(U A ul l XM hj, M vll>l one to three extra teach, Ihc ,e t. p|, aiu-e-tt.r <.f the bolster up the country*! present ers. He feels that he ha* made S"" 8 ": Z a £" r i? r ,***?< U hhakv !" " !" >-nut n ennvineins case for haeinir n 1 ut >> *"* gds. his family, and mi TSfiSrmmmibESi "**"• ^I>ltora Thi. A:,. imp bacaUM'he^rX have not t ar Ir "" k "" ceMenary of the abandoned m,K-ir encrclse. to Tovided But the bu.be.r oJ ,lc :h "' "" "" u k '' %  Weiaid the the locu.l kOnrnsMa t 1nM1.1t HnK>n, and pupils of a Schc.l mv > in :* in .TwTSSTi "he'ciT-"^"" h „:sr %  >•':,'— K*U• "'"" %  i enium omnium OUJI nsplration from the virtu. siually recurrent expenditure of 2 '', "J" r J. ,om du J?L was ,hp nirr •w.n.u.Bii TKHB n %  „,. H ,h n m *** 1 'rnportant consideratiun in uut ue of you who |lfp who rpn.ry^, lt JJ JjJ •fJJ" airH of 3,000.000 hectare(appro. ness In life to endeavour to llnd ".<1.000 •erso). Behind the out what you don't know by what "front luat* special squin* -^r^a^s sx-assrJSS as. -" %  "'"" ,mm 35r*B srff! E^SsSSSu -a ssr se £aa gjiditure of the order of .2.000 ; doing evervth"n e for h,n s"lf If W" !'" %  the liombor. in a WO, which with el.l.n commit,„ 0 Boy ,. Foundation School turn, toperato attempt to prevent then. „; t boys of the Wellington outlook reuchlng the rich grain belt: the 'outh. • On Pace 6 |.f 1 A! way* Refreshing! Ve.lt'i"4;ii"Ceniiine EH .1.' CMogM. br.Kirg andfrcth like .i morning brecre and straight IromColojiK on Rhine. Cd a bottle lor cornert .Hid coolnci* now .it oloki. ion has .ie-...d%  "!. %  "' i'W'" 1 '•" •" IW 10" bui.1oKly agreed, in BfMH IfM l, "* ,r til ;( % %  t t.i the approval of mem surv I Ration School last week, is the Se'^oiZ^n^.. U *!i} l , dr >mU 1 $Qa iroRt ever-increasing cost of .the an*. 'Z^^dZ'^^^I^: s,x hundre.i .md Ub tons o nsd t.v.-i i nun IUWI I iave read the Five Year Plan will Remember that the rieiiartmental hoa which will Induda bagassa, innwin lented were French Moroc ,,u,r ... niiiic liiuiliiu I., f.i'iuil illrl.-lul SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In C.rliile Bay ynents. such as service Increments. pensions etc., suggested a potenlal total increase of $3,000,000. In hose totals the amounts request. ed by the Director of Education' ilone or account of Elementary.. Secondary and Technical Educaion were about 12,850,000 capit.il (rxpenditure and about $500,000 nnually recurrent. And, in this %  connection, it >.hould be noted that (expenditure on education, "high [ priority" though it undoubtedly Is. iot only creates a heavy charge i the Budget, but. unlike expenditure on agricultural schemes. irovldes little or no revenue in eturn. The Government conclud-d that it simply could not carry | YMit all the proposals of all the departments that had been set before it without imposing a buri den of taxation which the Island I could not possibly bear, and ac-1 of Until Dec. 24th REMEMBER FREE QIFTS Spend $10 00 Cash or more on ony day pnd get a piece of Phoenix Ware free. The bigger the purchase the Better the Gift. LOUIS L BAYLEY Of Itolton Lane. OUR USUAL Made (torn Irre Pod] GENUINE SORREL is now ready NHGARA FACTORY SPRY STREET DIAL 4322 NOTICE We shall NOT be OPENING TO BUSINESS ON Saturday 27ili Her. Will our friends and Customers please note and arrange their Shopping *V Orders* accordingly Stiooii*e Prinhlvn p|t OtU M. W AniJUi. Mrrv M l*V.i' mow Wiwi udv Pamela AlUdVALa so. Mary H i/*i. v. • ia timSnCa*|aln I Mar' %  % % %  • Axwniifin I II., •' C'un>.f|fir4 %  ••. mi. i -r-i T..11.1-1 %  .. tfl Jo\ I-, t i . 4RKIVAIX — Ht MM I.A >m rai .in MI i> i' %  n u-, .. . <; rjiMHiI*K., r. Il-idlnt E M V %  % %  .. C dbho|. i. i minga, II. i > r IliMSr I HeBridr. r wnn. A a*..-*, o aumii. (fan I.US'AIIA U It M %  • U K-.l' s I.: MM Hum IHIMIiMi n.MJS IiU rui, K MrO-i. A itarn*'. S Mi>. n. Ilatii** P Am..,. B. Alual K IVj-M; i. Tatuo*. n i.-i-. hopliik lo ..void currency irol ii'gulatloits. Gelberg*s ii IIIIK iiU the D ha >niuagled cnah Moroccan police and a .. i in Caai business quarters. Aggravating tineuro rj nt; i. ihc f.'i thai '' 'i Aii %  saMIgn wha ..re i .V, in DUSilK" " M 'M.ri.i w.uil It Hague Oourl rullni mving them uiiraairletad import prtvlli |l r cuurilry And they are cnuaing i ii^lneniimen there nerioua i .I.I.I. In Tangier, jusl nexl dj)r. world .tirrrncles as well as gold can be h trthar, Tangier %  m tiNink foi thtme who fear 'hat cash in their own couniv fall in vulue. Tl' International Police know that the smngglinK of currency nom French Morocco to Tansier minor pitrt of the Int-T, %  Zone's vast exchange Sonic of Tgfttgpgf'l ''"<< iiange* ofncea and •mushroom Ihinfcs now offer to tmnafer CUT" through different national exehanga) ronvols f"r •> charge of o ly 21 per cent. A year ago the ui smuggleni based. In Tangier b> Id moat of thi* trade and brought %  urrrncy from Marea.Ue*_ at lta,,t -l tll u> of 7J lo 10 pe: n fv ii .i H Oari Hrowi A •.• %  '*• % %  V Mortah. J Mr. I data S (i1W. a. O Tt->lr I'..n. M XotwrUwi. far SI. 1.1 I IS 11.IIM I Bon>..r. S lto-. H H Boott, O OordOr r l L D .l>..la. W attvii-r 1. s.n.iiN, l*c%^Dinn Ntnr.tarl. fc. 1 II .n. ... ,i IBTO IM J %  Hmn. W. rfan ui* \ Orpra. %  %  THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station I aS Ail.-. M*.M|VI %  %  i riii.aIC-fiu,,. or. a a. I StaiwollB, TrifMniormua. %  %  Coo' W-twa. a KHn/omll* a a Ca>'..tla. %  m. AKoa IlinWr. %  *. Armira. %  a Daradntipod. %  • Pon u i>ii> • %  geaSSI. • • SMo RHhrMful. (J-'.'.i•• • • Jaw'ia %  Bi-HUh PiinroM. • • MakvUa • %  l-aaa VataS, • a Uri M.i DM PolrsMt*. • Itram ^ AleCnTMlf, %  Din,' villa, a • Naoou/hevr a • Jalu. . AIiu.f.fiio Cnr in. i *. Cajila, %  a Xfoa Kmnvilw. %  Hit' m •*•. %  • Vrldl.'fnnl I %  u.tt>. ( Ljt i,ali < %  < P-doc Vnitr, * a r —S l-- Geo. Sahely & Co., (B'dos) Lid. nm r



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PAOI FOl R iiM:miHis \i.vi>< \TI TIII'RM'X. MiWMRFB 18. I MF(BADOSAAD\^CATE I...V.__T~— r--—v Thursday. November IS. ll A\ III A4ICIS who cares for the good namr of Barbados w.li applaud the forihn^hi expression of His KxciilAttlnr Governor when lie said at the Annual Exhibition last week that the i naturally disgusted by filth and litter on the beaches. One does not need to be ;i victor to Ba-bados to express iiich disgust. Many residenls who live near reaches have been complaining for mjB) yaara aboal tie deterioration which n on cerUin beaches as MMal ;i> lhev have been built upon. Yet conditions en beaches have not improved and show no signs of improving. Support from the Acting Guvei nor of Barbados, welcome as it is. will not make the beaches any cleaner. Same action must be taken to keep beaches clear and t discourage those who use refuse grounds from doing so. At present the practice among the majority of those who live by the sea is to empty to the beach. The sea, it u claimed, will wash the refuse into the sea and there will be no harm done. In fact preat harm is done Very often the sea washes the refuse higher up the beach where it lies rotting for weeks or months and great inconvenience and Twin ii> often experienced when broken filth have been concealed by sand, puncture the skin of those in search of healthful recreation. If offenses of this nature could be cured by an appeal to the householder concerned there would not any longer be litter and filth upon the beaches It is evident that those who live on beaches could not as the common expression puts it "care leas." The people who live by the sea-side are either indifferent to the conditions which they •> around or have given up in despair trying ta> have their orders obeyed by those whom they employ to look aft The only remedy is disciplinary action based on legislative enactments. The tourist industry was reliably i to have earned more than six million dollars for Barbados last year and if intelligently supported by the government and people of Barbados can be expected to earn far more. Once the governrmnt JS determined to penalise those who continue to defile beaches with refuse or OUMT nuisances the assistance of the police and the employment of permanent beach watchmen could put a stop to the conoitioru which His Excellency the Acting Governor and so many others rightly deThe real reason why no suck action has been taken is easily discovered. Barbadians resent any interference with their freedom to do as they please and large numbers of those who live n ir beaches have become so accustomed to the filthy conditions which surround tl m that they regard them as inevitable. The misuse of the Fish-shed at Paynes Bay illustrates only tot. well the attitude of many who live by the sea. The advantages of having a proper shed for the sorting and sale of fish at Paynes Bay are outweighed, it seems, by the advantages of having somewhere to sit under cover and it is a commorv sight to notice women buying fish from boats under the manchineel trees, while stalwart young men watch the proceedings from then se.ls upon the fish-slab. Ducks, pigs and RJV. n sheep are often kept by dwellers along the beaches and they* do not contribute to their cleanliness. The problem of cleaning beaches is part of the immense problem of raising Barb idian living standards from those or tie hovel to those of the home-. The predominant social pattern of Barbadian life. is not as the latest report on vital statistics shows the family as it is understood in Western Europe for example, and appeals to respectability and house pride are unlikely to draw much response from people to whom these ideas are foreign. The long-term solution is to be found in educating people whose lives are passed in freedom from most of the restraints and discipline common to citizens of more highly civilized countries. But this is a long-term solution. Meanwhile Barbados Is not getting any larger and the despoiling of its beaches continues to grow with every new erection by the seaside. The beaches su far from getting any cleaner us a result of the long ceaseless r ..mp:,i; n waged by the Civic Circle, oJAeiall of die (lovcrnmenl of Barbados and the Press are netting dirtier aid dirtier The picture is not one of unrelieved gloom nor ought we to despair of the immense struggle which \u if the majority of this island's inhabitants are to cultivate, habits of discipline and self-control. Here and there a small wooden house by the waysid.e and sometimes close to a beach presents an appearance of tidiness and good order which reflects the go.d qualities of the eiti/en vrithii Examples tuoh as these refute those who despair of the task which lies ahead. But examples such as these are too few: a society feft to itself without discipline, law and order rapidly becomes an inferior society. Authority must therefore interfere to assist the progress towards good citizenship and by corrective as impress upon persons who would rare the duties which thev owe to the country in which they live. The beaches in Barbados are not going to me as clean as they should be as quickly as they could be by an appeal to the civic pride of those who defile them. ;i the support given by the Press the bJsjnest official in the land avail much unaided. Legislation must be enacted to pri m defilement and disciplinary action taken against those who offend, maybe through ignorance but whose offences arc too gross to u condoned in an island so small in area. CXI EVENTS '"fT to Kenya to belf toe, the man who know* probabl) more secrets about his fellow men Uian anyone els? in V What a tasdaattni kfeh been since the Prime U the day plucked him. in 19. from ta*t post at Chief Cor.sta I mad' rtkn chief of M t J, and set %  national secret! that I lives so often with dangi | only on those rare area., a big flih break* water d even a hinl •>! DB What v %  tfa super policeman of IBM world w> widely discussed yrt to little known? %  foot two, broad and muscular, with a square jaw like a reek, and Intense blue eyes. A typical tweedy Englishman. I-ondon born, though hi roots run deep In Shropshire A STRICT disciplinarian '7/ a man tnakri a mutok.' imcv yon cm excuse htm Bui not lu-iec A man with an almost unrjnnv abili!> |o sum up a stranger in a moment. An e-*y mixer. A man's man. yet much liked also by women And with all the toughness that is in him. a fair, generous, and kindly man. In serious trouble I would rather face bun than most Judge. Though he ranges the world with the priorities of a V. portant Person, his lame life |g simple and suburban. On the word lie, "he is a very handy man about the house" and likes lo do the shopping. He smokes little—usually a pipe or a cigarette. His cocktat1 ,% mostly tomato Juice But he likes wine occasionally and good food always. OS THE golf Course—his handicap is 10— he enjoys himself as boisterously as a schoolboy. Set httfl a! the wheel of a motorear and he will raise your hair with the speed he touches. He seek.* no privileges puts on no airs. Not long ago he ami I with a friend to play gat. They found n logbcasaal Back they came to CouLsdon to find no fog at all Rather than trash in on one of the m courses in the district, aaasfhas joined the long '*u<-..c at ti* i>tr 111 "•line, and waited his turn. He used to live on the western fringe of 1-ondon. but when his only daughter, the wife of a doetor in the North, died with tragic H Join. (lordssM suddenness at the age of 2S. lie i: .--veil to a modest flat at Ea*i%  %  '. travels to U class. wbMfl ha mur' > makes impossible I what he %  • he will tell you. rat a man merely '.' %  muit have evi• will Justify arrest. ARTIES HEADLINE J6CXLLCRS tr^ageme^ jnfortunate eorfseyuenecs at times. It may even %  aseape of a tn It Is a protection to the liberties of which it Aould be perilous for him to lose '* We can Lcrh.ips best measure Sillltoe's rtaturt from the work he did before his present responsibilities were put upon him. • i" Sheffield as Chief Constable when that city was being tenorised by razor gangs. He umasned them. >ter. wnen Glasgow was • gang*" er-ridden that it was be. % %  '. Europe, task of cleaning did that *. He wa. Invited I a Unas at attSarvltt. after a pre%  itted %  .uidc r !'r A • t n thai •' ..!:'.;it the end of IT war probably more hidden amis Ifi war loot and than in anv other county Silhtoe roller ed the lot. wit> %  storushin* -4.il: and speed, nipping any risk cf -< %  outbreak of armed gabgsttr rT.me. jr. after the Coronation. ndi to retlr %  With the cash ai.d p*5tol boys *•> out of hand, ft seems pertinent U ask this quertoR* -Whs "* P** the mar %  SSSJW t*Mt ammv'buillu rer rd t B' nn 0 Ihe JO* of stampingjafl u.ia menace inireod ol irtthm *ddle ou-0| %  "i m mwif ci .rtri?" Could he do It* 1 hi v no doubt. whatever. A feu. 0V s ago I discussed the problem of the cosher' with him The solution, in hi view. i the simp le one of preven%  S man-.polieenaen back on the beats, on foot or motor%  <>*. and in car.That the lurking cosher and tr* burflnr In the %  ill k" %  oefore they strike that the r k of capture li mflnitrly greater 'han the chances D THE re ruits be rslstd" Easily.'* says Siilitee. ^f the Jot U tackled with imagination anc vigour. "You must, (or a start, kill tiw idea too widely spread thai beina .i policeman isatt a very good ;ob It is a first-class Job. "The policeman shot in Croydon recently drew a weekly wage just i 10. How many men in workshops and in factories, on the land, at aea. down the mines under hard conditions, or doing soft |oba in offices see drawing £10 a week? "And hew many men in industry can say. as the policeman can. that unemployment will never cut iU shadow upon them; or that at the end there will be a pension while they are in the prime of life? Give the police a leader of magnetic personality who could put these facts over with tremendous force. "Open the crusade in the Albert Hall. Let the appeal ring from end to end of the country. "I'll guarantee we would get men of the finest type. In numbers far greater than we shall ever need them. %  Get them and you will end :>iuch more swiftly than floggings will ever do." WHY NOT Uke the advice of the man who** record proves that he knows how to make towns safe? Why not. indeed, put the expert himself on the job* I i Bhr the uK*estion to Sir David Maxwell Fyfe. upon whom, as Home Secretary, lies top relity for stamping out violent crime. — L.E.S. The Da? SIMVVEKY I BrokeOut It started with the blackout and flourished among shortages NOW it is official. The day the ||*. Trctur fotsll* Thp M'riMiy of Aircraft Prospiv was born—it is admitted %  ductlon pursued its dispersal was the day the first of the warthemaldistribution are cited not policy with energy and on a very Urne shortages began to presa on ., the things that large .scale.' As early as October Br ul went wrong, but as examples of 1M0 |whi Lord Beaverbrook Shortages (>egjt regulations, and h , llh lrR u,,^^ of had been in office less than six i.gulalioiw begat the doda, Uio rrKll nwl lM „ ut l|i(hL irumthsj *H new premises had wide pass. ... i. And. let'* be fjir, it put most been acquired .*" i-frame and It started ID the lockout with „f t he m r |„ h | t mainly because of engine production alone; in addltorches and No. 8 o-iteries The ttlP cenpud publics determinaUon, instrument production and profiteers and speculators muscledUoil h;) thrte thouu be fair radio manufacture had been partin early on those. Then came the | y dispersed quotas araJ the licawes. y, n \ r all. howBy the end of 1S40 goods w... th sflllbSX* after Mr. Control Scheme millions of pounds had Illegally ; wartime rtSKhett the home market. Bogus Government in May 1W0. LORD BEAVERBROOK rc, quou holder, had made many Thbi vo | ume s lna u to War Cabiwi at the thousands of pound. Ul commisll; | [M ^. n a .. h £ t .nd^T November or rdTdi.nVr.al ion A u!ES r J rade hfld rown warfor meat Government depollcv. He asked for aluhnTTh t *&SB£Z P £ S ^^rEJB, r.icketeers They had to be fought, nlnved to MHO m, WT wmi f. J ,L agreed, proa te^-fir^s ft LT SMT 12 ^ 5 e taiS £3! %  "' S3 --^,s In Them H' ro " h f!" v n, *J l .?? a ^ ' -'location of premises unwork* Tede ipjctacles, is what the book rble. •it • .. %  * v ? of him. Belated .Medal It took Lord Beaverbrook six 'The main reason for the Jnweeks of negotiations with Sir WHI.ltE do these fact* come creased dumand for factory John Anderson. Lord President of from? Why from .. ? %  waH H j r attack or the the Council, and the perwnal inlonie cuinljerHomely titled and threat of attack The greatest tervention of Mr Churchill beSSf^i— P ssfiSJ* ^P^^ZJi demands cams from the Ministry fare a control scheme was asIhe Second World War Civil of Alrcrart I*roduction. for It was tablished Industry and Trade" (published %  tgu iiiiiely Important for tho It gave "extreme priority-' to by the Stationery Office and survival of Britain that aircraft the Ministry of Aircraft PTnducLongmansi. The price is 37s. (hi. production Should hot be crippled lion when anv factory VSS lx.mbTwo people have written itby limbing. sd Otfl of action Mr Churci I %  JUH Oxford don. -The answer of Lord Beaverwas to be "informecI of any case f2. "Jf". M Gowin ' %  l"dor* brook and his Ministry to bombIn which there sffal more than 48 ^SSlnL L. *" a A ll '"' "' Bonisiimea hours' delav in llnding new Their i M ^>k is mainly devoted dlnnerial meant the removal of a premises" t. the work >f the Board of Trade Vital production unit from one in the war. This is the belutui ... ; %  not her. Sometimes it Yes. some aspects of the war medal Tor MUlbank, where BM m %  rsje production <""me late to Mlllbank But i\ Board of Trade's headquarters unll p|H up btto sevwcighed-m mightily on the civilian were. So all the spivvery and all era! smaller units. ''"nt before the war ended. Our liYafE T<% Hai: Arrw-H Thv iiri T o. The Editor. The ^duocote. SlaV i had a tsrrti MStaHta the other day. it was brought on by perusal of a few coptea or youi valued T — which I bad many yeai In u.,1 | had not seen your ] newspaper, occasionally send ins you important English dUi.it Itsit the mail from England — and i h vivid memories of the paper In ."•d days wli'n the bits Messrs Bruce Prtos of reportesftsi fame; Mr. Thorpe of the Bustnesji Ofhce; and even tinOld Master himself, Vsli held forth It was therefore quite Intriguing to i -.iving of gray-that" -t % %  ing in a Derby winner, for my pac of him was aa a raven-hairiHl yottagStSt Bl Ua> teon or teventeen summars, It an arresUng oxpi have pnss in ixinoram i the old Barbados dnvs BOCduTi d %  is in the IieWS like 1' A I J fcfe. Kidney D I oniiade StOtt I . C. A CO lave. Sheulv . the precise ..nd specific legal 1 -nngton IV and the 'Tos %  ( Barbados II flourish to pfrpetuata Its i iri'sion — as set iorth by Its founder lets assisthat need %  i lira In the OossJ that l • ORMOND A. FORTE. BdltO) m<'hief •land Herald Ctwi i md, Ohio, v s A I 'iuiittif.t i he Advocate, S1H. ThS v ;nc conosjrted with Educut:> (i) s all i. halt t, 'Recorrt C'.irds': i pneouragaj %  i Father". That a fiveyear-old child was "spiteful". Mop buying Standardised Testa with English norm" and mike local tests. Remember a LfiBdon child once called a "box of milk a "Cow's Nest". 13) Reduce superfluous number of official lugging around the Department of Education. <4> Reduce ihe large number of Stoves, Sewing Machines and Hoc-' H. O. NEST Thr h'luh r> y Htor. The Adooeole. SIH s,!Errol's report %  '' %  ". has been made for rem.\ri R the hardship off those lleadteaehgrs who will have to retire before reaching their maximum. This i as it ought to be. but there a|. also long standing assistant tcechirs who were id one time tolg that they were fully qualified bat ;ire not told that they are not fully qualified to get better salarat. Some cf those teachers have long pasaed th-lr fortieth birthday and have families of six or eight children o c*ire for. It is rot at all rea onable to expect these povertj .tricken people to K % %  • to Krdlston to quaK' selves for better pay with a starving family behiod them. This is eiic of the harusbipa which ought I rimlssioner'a eyes. Surelv (he Defector r: E .IMTUVM f Xnu Ro-k. and Toy* Uul *f r Srllinf to hell The Old Ladin Home WILKINSON A IIAVNE8 CO. LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. l-hone 41-!. I...: BECKWrTII 8TOEIS With HARTLEY'S — Firt Choice on any Shelf! JAMS II I I IIS 1HYSTAI.S MAHMAl.AIH: Commission Dept: IhlOSI \ A. to.. LTD. Christmas Holiday Closing Dates ON SATURDAY. DECEMBER 20TH our Dry Goods Departments will remain OPEN ALL DAY until 4 o'clock. The Store will be closed on December 25th. 2Bth. 27th, re-openinu on Monday. December 29lh. ,--• %  •••• ['Wmi mm.. 2','K. %  ^%%^<, Da Costa & Co. Ltd. LkTJLrVdl n MORE. SANTA I* ON HIS WAY II HI your \mu Dlaaer Today Turkey. M*. per Tb Chlekens SL25 per tb mis SI.2S per lb BaeoD,. . 11.25 per lb • % %  Ma ge s 7Se. per lb He,| Cheese72e. per lb Carr* IUTUM* $1.20 p* r On (m pi re CoRee • Make tins week CANADA DRV WEEK Prmnr earlv . U> deliver 1 1 ARRIVED . Spaghetti \ ermlrelli K. in -all Pork 1 1 ../.it Salmon Apples Pea.mil Brittle Gllber't Hlnes b. Afriean Wines • 11-v a BotUe of GOLD BRAID III M . • Costa leas Uian Fin Look good ... Feel better Meet me at . ~. GODDARD'S RESTAI RANT En JOT a snack while watrhtng the shepplnx crowd* go by • Onl, the best SCOTCH gad GOLD BRAID RUM Served OPEN ALL DAY THURSDAY <.ntn \11ns rim aatmx



PAGE 1

—.. THIRSDAY. NOVKMBl.R In. 1M2 P. VKBW>< \I)\iKATK I'M. I MVK HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 2TRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES 3 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG "OUIL NfVEP IMOPCVE %  OP M!NC*PEAPIN6 THIS KINOC^ STurs IN BCO ;" EVERY NtGMT ,-HERE-| BROUGHT MJU L tOME HK>*-CLA^ llTf.pAT(J?€ -j FOOM niE l.:BPA"?V TMI S WU. GIVE NOU CULJJCE rl FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS I HAJ? MONEY ONCE. ..BUT... EXPENSIVE UVIN*..,GAMBLING IT'S ALL GONE *&# A5 TRUSTEE * >OU(? E5TATE ... I *HALL HAVE WDNFY WHEN vou Airs PFAP. ;E.MA7ARt *NCE YOU %  Y ...I SMALL BE TOWT6P / BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY : -%  vCU JJSS'CA.. AL< SJT3N Mg sv A\C :. -%  "-OJ LANP BfM '." BAM! BY ALEX RAYMOND CLTA5 OF NCVI • THE PHANTOM wARBV. >0U'VW 3T Tl* UPPBR MAND SONS. BUT ', \S AARNiNO O* LW OWN.:. : LL NE^IP REST JNTIL I V\ ,-fc... m BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES d A me s -*;* ^e never f* jT&f.Tifelavi" ^O' -*/ '* l^^B Vigilince over the high quality of EnS ^5C0Bly!!2BCi^i !" L "C ^^ "Black & White" is never relaxed. Blended in the special BlacU & White way this truly V _'" — outstanding Sc ten i< m a class all in own ran BLACK&WH1TE SCOTCH WHISKY Olu Secret Si in the &Utii/iny %  A— HM PiM 4VJBEf iMMk VIM*r DMiMn NM NOOIlVI H^^B *" %  ••*••"•"• C H. • AMIS IUCHANIN & CO. LTD.. OLAIOOW. SCOTLAND YOUR LAST CHANCE OFTHESE ITEMS JEFORE XMAS SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY T O SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Usually Now NOOCMT Tim 1.8* CHAMPAGNE .... S7.VU S5.M rfJWQAT Pka 41 WPUONS OIN ae-so m *mm'" "AKIT BRITTI^-I* m. X iMimpnr • -•*•• M Kri' TI N , '!.'K S t;' 1 .!;i"""' T ItS S2 "<*• %  •*" l-OCAI. CONFECTIONERY-p., It . No. S -Sl.aS 11.4(1 I IFF. SAVERB-1*' Bll 0 N... 4 11.48 Sl.U N" M 1*1.12 .SO UUAKF.H MUFTETS • MCE— PKGS. M Ml PUFFED RICE '* I STOUT JO .26 OATS --nil Cup & Sucn 1.40 • SHEETS XMAS PAPER M 24 'ATS with Tumbler! 136 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street New in Barbados but very old in Holland MILL BEER from 700 years old KLAVER BREWERY MILL-ions drink MILL beer i4. m . M i m ...... iin ii.M. i iiMim i i iii i H ii ii lli iiiii ii i i HIi i iniiiiii i HOW'S THA T 11 IF YOUR BOY LOVES CRICKET HERE'S AN IDEAL LIFE TIME PRESENT FOR HIM CRICKET CRUSADERS (The West Indies in Australia 1951-52) AN INTERESTING RECORD OF THE TOI IIAIUl.lt ll.tl.l-: A Mai an Hi. .pot ADVOCATE SI VllOM HY STOKE OVEN W SERVICE ATTENTION ALL HOUSEWIVES Include then? on your Xmat Shopping Lift ^Delicious Prfark and Short Cak JSiscuits nnlninablr in 'Ik Pitts, only :i2r. \-v Hi • or per J-lb. only 27c. Shirley J&iscuits only 2:i prr J-Mi. AND Crisp ^Wibix Graders only Itr. per lib. On Sale at all the Leading Shops and Groceries. TlfK WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.









WHAT'S ON TO-DAY



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT






Rainfall from Codrington: 01 im.
Moder High School’ Speec Total rainfall of month to date: 3.29 Ins
és Thee - ? ae p n . Highest Ternwperature: 82.5" F
ouncii Meeting, Chamber of C 05° F
2.00 par :

Lowest Temperatur







Police Band at Xmas Parties, St. Ph'lip's
and st. Gearge'’s Almshouses 4,30 p.m.
Mobile Cinema, Holder's Plantation
Yard, St. James 7K
Extra Mural Music Course,

ilgs per hour



> p.m

B.C. 8.00 p
_—_—
For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future .o the distance,

And the good that I can do

Advor

PRICE

MaeArthur —

\__ Fishermen Criticise

| The Calvert Boats:

Sails Are Too Small
TRY BOATS FIRST SAYS |

PHavbavros



THURSDAY, NOVET3ER #8, 1952 SIX CENTS

ESTABLISHED 1895









=

Mr. Eisenhower Sees Gen.

LUNCH | rewst Stree | Industrialist Urges |
~ WITH America To Cut
DULLES Aid, Boost Trade |

NEW YORK, Dec. 17 More Imports Will Strengthen’

President - elect: Eisen-

y CONSUL





AMERICA

From Our Own Corre-
spondent
GRENADA, Dec. 17.
Sir Robert Arundell,
Governor designate of Bar-
bados, will deliver a fare-
well address to the legisla-
ture at a budget session on
Friday.
The planned time of end.

hower’s headquarters a oe, = ‘ok anaes y , ; ,, y ’ Y " “Pp
Epis Wataatae akaclt' Cte pk, eee Economies Of Foreign Nations PISHERIES OFFICER \

te d he twill hold on for some- >
Mr. Eisenhower and Gen- time till the labour situation NEW YORK, Dec. 17.









i » frene 7 4 ; = THE OWNERS of the four Calvert fishing boats which
eral Douglas MacArthur | * eee eee Aion A prominent American industrialist Wednesday sug- ene vathieel ed on Monday think theifnew boats “very
met at luneh in the home}} wii be made by the Hon gested that the slogan “Trade Not Aid” be expanded into rool” but complain that the mainsail and jib are “too ‘
of Secretary of State des- T. A. Marryshow, deputy ¢ we way Trade Not: One Way Aid - Mr. George A. small” to sail the boats back to shore within a reasonable
teicite Tok Postel tities and Hon. J. . Sloan, Chairman of the United States Council.of the ime after reaching the banks. They’ also. complain: thet
ane ere ore momber nh Suateleirnes International Chamber of Commerce told a pe ganter- the fi ast 6 ti "Sag vV an cannot be easily raised or

The announcement of the Wallace MacMillan will also ence. “‘We must increase imports into the United States lowered.

meeting was made at Mr. address the Council. it we are going to strengthen the economies of foreign stich
Eisenhower's Commodore Nations.” \nswering these criticisms ye

! V : “ ee Y rniy ir- D, W. Wiles 4 , ,
Hotel headquarters hy Press { Instead of using the phrase N ‘ ad « boat Navy Court
Secretary James Hagerty , I e H. “Trade Not Aid” Mr, Sloan said | Ss Consul ay en carefully designed and ® °

: { * Waath oe } , i ane mil thane \ sve ‘|

who said *! understand that ndia as A Bee ide iy! the substitution of | one , etal 9 Maroy Ne dae Queries Shi
the General and Mr. Dulles ;,, Wo Way Trade Not One Way), MR. DAVID M. CLARK, United States Consul arrived yesterday ret aunched have gone off on

= : Pita . 7 {Aid”’. Mr, Sloan said he ~ had} e om New York by the 8.8. “Brazil”. He was accompaniod Mrs. the sails tho designers planned , e-

hay ~ ith Ge er ‘ rom y the ra e was accompanied by Mr i |
are having lunch with Gen- ~ ear CLM =| “iscussed many of the basic | rrives or Olark, He was mot at the Baggage Warehouse by Mr. Henry 0, |{or them,” The owners should idl roundin
eral MacArthur in Mr. problems of the world economic Ramsey, ‘Second Officer of the American Consulate here and Mrs. (them before making any adverse
Dulles’ home.” He said he situation with President Elect| Ramsey. criticisms

NEW DELHI, Dec. 17. | Dwight Eisenhower. He said “He!

expected Mr. Eisenhower to} India’s £155,000,000 five-year|is a great believer in getting |
return to the hotel after the| development plan should enable’ world trade started up again.” He|
luncheon meeting. India to play her part in expand-| said, “I am certain that General

LEGHORN, ITALY, Dec. 17.

| A U.S. Navy court of inquiry
began investigation Wednesday
| into the grounding of navy cargo

Picture shows (left to right) Mr. Clark, Mr. Ramsey, Mrs. Ram- |
Sey and Mrs. Clark. |

New Post Boats, Tied Up













hg world trade, the Finance Min-| Bisenhower is not a high tariff Mr. David M. Clark, Consul of ; on oo _ 2 the aaa ship Grommet Reefer” on the
Thus three days after Mr, Eisen-| ister told the House today. man.” the United States of America,} * | aoe cae i < tk Me tm cendhecene Focks . in. Laghee
hower’s return from his 22,000-|, The Legislature are now debat-| Mr. Sloan emphasized that the | @rrived yesterday morning by the Uu er or Ss ro lings oid the ‘ hed ers - ith “their | i « a Forrest Close of the
mile trip to Korea‘he met with]|ing this plan on a resolution by} question of convertibility is tied | 5.8. Brazil from New York to take saws aie aiden alae the ch u aes Us. aes headcuirters iS Na-
his former Commander to get|Prime Minister Nehru. Sir Chin-|in with two way trade, elimin-| charge of the Consulate in Bar-|_ ; which they thought nectesary Gee! ples President of the Sveunstl
MacArthur's announced ne w)'@man Deshmukh said the plan/ation of trade controls and other} bados. He was accompanied by! fore they -can basin flatiing” inl court: ceamean reliminary in-
“clear and definite” solution tothe|W0wld help the Commonwealth» factors. He said “convertibility is} Mrs, Clark. : ons Om S them ; : . vuiries by taking statements from
Korean conflict and the rest of the world in their | much closer than most of wus A Career Foreign Service Offigs - | One owner who acted as spokes- . Ca rt in ae crew of the re-
The dramatic get together was} *PProach to freeing world trade yealize”, but he did not expand{er, Mr. Clark has been in | inate tok thas ethene wala: 7 like! tris ae shit which went aground
the first between the “old soldier” | °%4)'n the move towards a more| this point. Turning to the Far] service since 1934. He was form=|) lth ch indeed ri la ;





stable and broadbased internation-
al solvency.—U.P.

They } «
better than the old

rly Monday and broke in half
iring a wild storm.

who was fired from his Far East- East, Mr. Sloan said “Japan is|erly in South America where he}?

are definitely

ern commands by President Tru-
man and Mr. Eisenhower since
1946, when Mr. Eisenhower, as
(Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, visited General MacArthur
in Tokyo,
Mr. Eisenhower's headquar-
ters and aides had declined to
give information in advance

about the meeting, Dulles’ home |
is in the fashionable upper east |!
section of Manhattan. |
Although the two,men exchang-|

Mr. Eisenhower was en route!
home from Korea on the cruiser
Helena, it veasrrecailed»tnat Gen-!
eral MacArthur’ had refrained
Irom campaign support of Mr.!
Bisenhower for Presidency. |

He had worked for the Repub-

€d warm personal messages white)
;
i

lican Presidential nomination of
Senator Robert Taft of Ohio and
had made the Republican Conven-
tion keynote address, but remain-!
ed silent after Mr. Eisenhower got!
the nomination.

A week after Mr. Eisenhower)



had departed for Korea in fulfil-}?

ment of his campaign promise «to,
make an inspection tour there,!
General MacArthur in a speech to
the National -Association of Man-|}
ufacturers, said he was confident
“there is a clear and definite solu-
‘tion to the Korean conflict.” How-
ever, he~- added, there had been |
“material change” in conditions}
there from those existing when!
he was relieved of his command}
20 months ago. He s»id the solu-!|
tion which then would have suc-
ceeded “is net new entirely
applicable.’’—-1.P.

oh ? .

Preniier Tito May |

r > . * *

Net Visit Britain

BELGRADE, Dec, 17-

Premier Tito threatened to call
off his projected visit to Britairl
as a result of charges of religiou
persecution in his country by Dr.|
Geoffrey Fisher, Archbishop of}
Canterbury.

Marshal Tito speaking before a
crowd of 15,000 in a factory town
in Yugoslavia said charges of
religious persecution were inspired
by the Vatican and declared that
he would not go to Britain unless
at least half the British people
wanted him to come,—-€P)







“Brazil’’

The arrival of the Moore-Me-



Cormack liner Brazfl yesterday
marked the opening of a mew
tourist season.

Of the 2 it ' wh the
liner brou over 150 came
ashore to + he island Eichty
went on the organised tour toy-
ping ats i ace 1
Hackieton’s ch : J
Churc! Co gtr Col Sar
Lord's ( t { Hot and
the Aquat Ch

Others spent IOppiN

at various j
bought many curios of the


















They mingled with local
mas shopper’, and mad
a sidewalks “bu than éVer
At the B ge Warehou
porters had a bu mornings will
the baggage of engers landir



Ladies in the Information Bureau
were kept bu : t
question n



various places of interes
Two “beach umbreli

rounded

for the first t



landing of the

near the I i Bi
These umbrel! ‘ '
the Publicity ¢

visit 4

In t

the states did not





Princess Royal
Coming Feb.

The following announcement
has been received from the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies:—

“It is announced from St.
James’s Palace that the Prin-
cess Royal will be sailing in the
Trinidad Leaseholds Limited
oil tanker S.S. Regenthawk
from Clyde about the 17th Jan-
uary,. 1958, and arriving in
Trinidad at the end of the
month.

In addition to visiting Trini-
dad and Tobago Her Royal
Highness will visit British
Guiana from 7th to 13th Feb-
ruary and Barbados from 21st
to 26th February returning in
each case to Trinidad.. These
journeys will be made in air-
eraft of B.W.1A.C.



Her Royal Highness will be
aecompanied by the Honour-
able Mrs, Francis Balfour,

Lady in Waiting, and Lieuten-
ant Colonel F. C..C. Balfour,
Acting Equerry. Also in the
Royal Party will be Brigadier
R. A. Hepple, Director of Medi-
cal Services on the Committee
of the Order of St. John and
the British Red Cross, and Mrs,
Hepple.
Her
pected
voyage
the first

Royal Highness is
to begin the
from Trinidad
week of March,

ex.
return
during

No Recognition
for Three States

NEW DELHI, Dec. 17.

Prime Minister Nehru told the
House and the people today that
the Indian ‘Government did not
recognize the three French associ-
ated states of Vietminh, Cambodia
and Laos in Indo-China.

Mr- Nehru told questioners that
satisfy certain
test well known to iy national
law for a Government to be re-
cogniged.”

He said India has also not re-
cognised the rival state in Indo-
China under Communists because
a state of civil war and confusion
prevailed.—U,P.



\
/

|



the Rock of Gibraltar of free} was Commercial Attache in Peru
trade in the’ Pacific, She must! for six years, in ‘Argentina for
export if she is to live. | three and a half years, in Nicara-|

gua for six months and in Bogota, |
Colombia for one year; Hé has)
just completed a tour of duty of
four years in the Department of
State in Washington, |

He said that he could not ex- |
press how happy he was to be in|
Barbados and added that he)
would be only too willing re
|} assist the public during the course i
of his duties.

Mr. and Mrs. Clark are at pres-

“Meanwhile it was announced
that Mr. Warren Lee Pierson,
Board Chairman of Trans-World
Airlines will succeed Mr. Sloan
as Chairman of the United States
Council on January 1. Mr. Pier-
son emphasized that the Council
should strive for increased inter-
est in the Far East. He recently
returned from an extensive trip
to that part of the world.—WU.P.





| Light anti-aircraft fire and one

on

On 2 Red Targets

SEOUL, Dec. 17.

UNITED NATIONS Superfortresses flew through 100- |

miie-an-hour winds last night to hit Communist targets

‘with electronically aimed bombs dropped through
“heavy cloud.

tare boats very much indeed

es, They -are heavier, and we

They complain that the new

| sails have a different cut from the} sessions
} Old type of sails, and are not larre | would be img
4) cnough, “For that reason, we can-|

jnot use our boats until we have| of the ship should be attempted
until

Far East Airforce said the weather was the main |enough canvas to sail them.”

Opposition encountered by planes which attacked Aechor |

and Hadokong. , ee ak oR ae
Three Die In

2 unidentified fighter whieh did not
‘ ent guests. ‘st the Ocean View! were repo aiders ai
Mr. Churchill °°) ne ten open we yg s Riots |
a arr iy | targets less than half 4 mile apart. | Madr R
Yugoslavia Breaks | Heavy cloud prevented observa-| as 10ts
| tion of the results. |

Will Visit U.S. _ With Vatican —

LONDON, Dec, 17.
Prime Minister Winston BELGRADE, Dec. 17.
Churchill will go to the United]! Marshal Tito broke off diplo-

|

States in February or March for|matic relations with the Vatican |
talks with President Dwight|today charging interference in|
Eisenhower a highly placed|the internal affairs of Yugoslavia

climaxed by the appointment of
Archbishop Aloysus Stepinac as
Cardinal,

Deputy Foreign Minister Ale |
Bebler visited Monsignor Silyio
Oddi, Vatican Charge D’Affaires
and told him of the decision,

source said Wednesday night.

The British Prime Minister
will” presumably. be accompanied
by some of his Ministers
Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden,
and Chancellor of the Exchequer
R. A, Butler,

Sources said arrangements have

signor Oddi, for the Vatican was





| in ground fighting during the week

The date of departure of Mon- |

The Eighth Army said to-day | MADRAS, India, Dec. 17.
that fighting was very light along| Three were reported killed and
the Korean front yesterday, Activ-| ten others injured in a wave of
ity still centred round the Sniper| iets and demonstrations which
Ridge area where Allied swept the Madras area after the
turned back six minor death by fasting of Potti Srira-
munist attacks. mulu, 5l-year-old disciple of

Communist casualties evaluated | Gandhi.
| Sriramulu.died on Monday after

m
troops

Com-

ending last Sunday
including 2,215 killed



and seven| protest against the Indian Gov-|re





prisoners. This compares with| ernment’s refusal to create a new! The masts were drawn to a

1.873 for the previous week.—U.P.| state out of the 11 districts in| medium,” and the Fisheries Dept.
|Madras state whose 22,000,000 |cannot cut them down below that ly
people speak Telegu language. |



cP)

New Insecticide



Monday it
sail
Paynes’ Bay

raise
Wiles said yesterday, and if the}
j)owners are not satislied with the
| way
: \‘drawn",
were 3,462) going without food for 58 days in| down if they like after they have; cranes and she caught fast amid

“For example,” he said,
took me 2% hours to

my boat from Bridgetown to

”»

Mr, Wiles pointed’ out that
10ther owner who went sailing

in his boat returned to the shore
ahead of the other boats
catch, of some 500 fish

with a

Tabernacle

“There is a tabernacle on each
ast which enables one man to
or lower the mast,” Mr. |

are|
them

in which the masts
they can “draw”

ceived their boats

He said that if the owners “do|

Gales Damag

Official sources here said that

can bring in more fish, if we catch} court members would conduct two
them

or three days preliminary inves~
tigation before opening formal
Navy sources said it
issible to determine
whether salvage of the stern and



the seas subside to allow

| divers to investigate damage’ be-
“on

neath the water,--U.P.



e

New U.S. Liner

LONDON, Dee. 17.



} ;
| The crack new American liner
U

nited States was damaged and
other shipping imperilled to-day
as furious winds buffeted the Brit-
ish Isles with gusts of more than
100 miles an hour,

The United States had just pull-
ed away from Southampton dock
when a gale caught her broadside
and smashed her back into two

ja tangle of steel.

Passengers were told that sail-
na would be delayed until the

vind dropped.—CP)



not yet been made for the visit! not want a carefully designed|

and cannot be until after Mr.|not announced. No move will] Ri o a - : jboat it is hardly likely that his

Eisenhower's inaguration. But| be necessary for Tito for he has} or M. 1* * |Office will change the plan in al

Mr. Churchill as he has hinted | not pe re fet | osq uitoes Sir Evelyn Baring pu Hed f ! °

severe f 5 i 2 xy a elegation at the atican. . os | € counselled owners © give

several times in the House of| g ey PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 17. | ‘ vm | the boats a trial: before they make Shopping Days

Commons recently, wants to go,| ‘**+ | Mosquitoes which have built up| ‘ eturns To Kenya ny adverse con t Whe:

and March is the more likely | | resistance to death-dealing DDT they cave trian ihe tous antl

date, , { Cc alth T h } face a new insect killer called LONDON, Dec. 17. |chould they fail, then they can before Xmas
—UP. we . Leachers EPN, the American Association of Sir Evelyn Baring, Governor of 4 7 '



Exchange Plan!

MONTREAL, Dec. 17.
An Australian Professor urged
the establishment of a Common-
. wealth University teachers ex-
MOSCOW, Dec. 17. change plan, Professor Brian
Jacob D. Beam, veteran U.S.| Elliot of the University of Ade-
State Department officer arrived} aide, Australia said: “in rat
in Moscow to take charge of the | decades there have been many
American Charge | developments within the Common-

Yank Takes Over |
In Moscow

Embassy as } " 4
D’Affaires with the rank of Minis-| Wealth universities which could
ter Counsellor. | become common property as it
The Ambassadorship was vacant | Were, if an exchange plan of

univefsity teachers could be es-
tablished along definite lines.”
Elliot left his 4,000-student uni-

vince October 3 when the Russians |
demanded the recall of George F.
Kennan on the grounds that he versity in September to tour this
slandered the Soviet by comparing | continent under the auspices of
the life of Americans in Moscow | the Carnegie Corporation and th
with the internment he underwent | Humanities Research Council of

in Nazi Germany.—(CP) _ ) Canada—U.P,

through the Baggage Warehouse anchor in the harbour, The ship the Brazil will make here. The

to buard the launches for the ship left in the afternoon for Bahia.

which was lying gracefully

at
at

other call will be on Jan. 28. Her
This was the first of two calls sister ship, the Argentina is due



THESE TWO “beact
r

ts from the “Br



azil

umbrellas”
Bureau by the Publicity Committee
The “Brazil”

were used for the first time yesterday at the baggage warehouse. Erect
they proved to be very popular with the
hip for eason to call at Barbados

as Ora

was the first tourist

the

}
'



Economic Entomologists was told | Kenya left London airport for
to-day. Nairobi today after consultations |
The new insecticide applied by ie Tacs terete tien at
plane or ground-sprayer gave al- the adlond a |
most complete’ kills of DDT-re- | He aid before leaving that he|
oe larvae the Agricultural jhoped to make a complete state. |
Department reported.—(CP) ment on his arrival back in Kenya. |
: Sir Evelyn has spent five days in |

C " London diseussing the situation |
ke vith Mr, Winston Churchill and |

voal Strike inds Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary of |

i * | State for the Colonies and other |
thas TOKYO, Dee. 17. jmembers of the Government. i

ae 61-day-old strike of Japan-| He made a long statement at a||
ese coal miners ended after Gov- | Press conference yesterday. He |
ernment issued an injunction or-|aiso yesterdas had an audience |
dering a 50-day “cooling off | with the Queen at er
period, More than 200,000 mem- Malace,U.P.

U.S. Foreign Aid |
Was Wasted

WASHINGTON, Dec. 17.
Reduction of U.S. foreign aid
funds is favoured by nine out of |
ten incoming Congressnen

piter- |
viewed
Neighbour ship, the Uruguay is}

!
in an Associated Press |(
survey. I}
Some of this 90 per cent. pro- |
tested hotly what they called}
expected to make the first of her}
four calls on Jan. 14, $87,000,000,000



bers of the Jepes Federation of |
Coal Miners Unions returned to
work to end thg present threat- |
ened major collapse of Japanese
ceconomy,——U.P.

here’ Dec. 31. The other Good



waste and poor result in the}
| which the US.
Other tourist ships expected to| sent her Allies
call at Barbados this on in-| twelve years.—(CP)
clude the Holland-American liner
Nicuw Amsterdam and Maasdam,|
the Norwegian - American Oslo-
fiord, C.P.R's Empress of Scot-
land, M/S Stella Polaris of the!
Clipper line and the Cunarders
Mauretania and Caronia, | CARACAS,
|} The Venezuelan

Dee. 17
Government
three | accused leaders of the Leftist De- |
and|mocratic party (URD) of “sedi-

during the last}







7 Party Leaders }
Leave Venezuela

Mauretania will make
calls, Nieuw Amsterdam
Stella Polaris two each.

Busiest day of the season
be Jan. 27 when the Nieuw Am-
sterdam, making her second trip| : ;
to the island and the Ostofjord | GOV"! nate FFI
drop anchor in Carlisle Bay to-| ©: meer le ft ane
gether. It is expected that 7
1,000 tourists will be on
that day.

shore UP
Biggest cruise of the season is! J, 7 . to Bony
the Caronia’s 14,800-mile trip fron Jap W orkers St rike

| tious activities and invited them |
will| lo leave the country.
Seven top ranking U.R.D:.mem-
bers which ran second to the pro-|
party in
Constituency
air

recent
As-

sembly, last night for
over! Panama.



New York through Panan

the





Canal around the South Ameri TOKYO, Ds Li

contment, stopping at 18 po Pwe nty~tw thousand Japanese

59 day*.. The ship leave New a oe
York on ®Feb, 7 and rrives at 14 fea Yokot oe eres (
Barbados on Apr 1. The The J d waits a t , ‘Al }
end on Apr ‘ an W r ut
Uruguay e: { }
of th |
D 1 P Pa

change the sails,

Gilheys












EMPIRE RED WINE

Wa A GILBEY

WET VEE ad

ene Bead Pas4
my
‘ PT eae ta

or eras St aecaaenen
Rede el coment
i a





'

Maintains
the same high
Standard
ot Qualityas
shipped to the
West Indies
for the past
fifty years

Pa . \

GARDINER AUSTING CL?

Agents —————
'


PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

Ms. JOHN RAHR, General
~ unager of British West In-
dics ; Ltd returned o

Peinis ad yesterday afternoon
B.W.1LA. after a short visit to
Sland. He was a guest at the Og¢eon

View Hotel.

Also leaving by “the same air-
craft for Trinidad yesterday was
Mr. R. W. Wynne, Héad of Pubtic
Relations in North America fot
B.O.A.C. He spent a Gouple of days
here as a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Vew Vicar
EV. HARRY HILDYARD
BLOOMFIELD, M.A., hé
been appointed Vicar of Si. Mi

garet’s in St. John. He will
arriving in Barbados shority
Until recently he was, Arca-
deacon of St. Kitts/Nevis. Ry
Bloomfield will assume his now
duties Jan. 1.
Kight Months
RCHBISHOP E. M. JACK
Was an arrival by the Braz'l
yesterday morning from New

York. Archbishop Jack spent ei St
months in the U.S.A. He will be:
returning in April.
Off to US.
EAVING Seawell yosterc
morning for the US. via

Puerto Rico was Miss Velda. W'1-
son of Deighton. Velda has @one
to reside with her aunt who !
in Brooklyn.

Holidaying With Parents
R. BUNNY LEWIS arrived
from British Honduras yes-

arrived by the 38.8. “Brazil”
of 30 years.

Back From U.S. Holiday
FTER spending six months’

holiday in the U.S.A., Miss
Elsie Springer returned yesterday

E : _ morning in the Brazil. She is
terday. He is on vacation for two staying with her brother-in-law
weeks which he is spending with j4 sister, Mr, and Mrs. A. deL.
his parents. Mr. and Mrs, Bruce Inniss of “Glenaire™ Brittons
os of “Alma” Christ Church. pi

Lewis is wofking with the wiccs ’
Miss Springer who had been em-
i stages Exploration Com- ployed at Barclays Bank for the
y Ue ‘ a past thirty years, retired shortly
0 Join Sister before leaving for the U.S.A.
ISS JUNE ALLAMBY, daugh- “Winter Ilome”™

ter of Mr, and Mrs. B. M. RS. E. N. FENNO of Boston,
Allamby of George Street, Belle- Massachusetts, whose winter
ville, left by B.W.LA. yesterday home in Barbados is “Casa Nova”,

morning for Puerto Rico en route
to the U.S.
She has gone to join her sister
Daphne -in- Long Island.
A Son

St. James, returned to the colony
yesterday morning by the Brazil
from the U.S.A. after spending her
usual summer holidays at Cape

Cod., Mass.
ONGRATULATIONS to M Mrs. Fenno has been coming to
and Mrs. Neville Sainsbury Barbados for the winter months
of “Nevdor”, Hastings, on the since 1940 except during the war

years from 1941-45.
Second Visit
AYING her second visit to Bar-

birth of a son on Dec. 16,
Two Months
ETURNING. from the U.S.A

yesterday morning by the badass in 39 years is Mrs.
Tourist liner Brazil was Mrs. Beatrice Elecock of New York who
Donald Scott of “Sherbourne”, arrived yesterday morning by the

Two Mile Hill, and wife of the
Managing Director of the Colon-

Brazil for a couple of months’
holiday which she is spending with
nade Stores. her relatives, Mr. Eustace Gill.

Mrs. Séott who is a designer,@Price Control Inspector and Mrs.
went over to the U.S.A. on a two-4Gill of Massiah Street, St. John.
month business visit, “ Mrs. Ficock was last in Barba-

los in 1928.
Operations nager :
P Memag Two Barbadians

PENDING "three of his six R: SIMEON WATSON and
weeks’ leave in Barbados is Mr. Irvin Sobers two Bar-
Mr. Frank Lobo, Operations Man- jpadians who left here together
ager of Alston’s Ltd., Port-of- thirty.years ago for the U.S.A,
Spain, Trinidad. He arrived yes~ yeturned yesterday morning by the
terday morning by. the Brazil and pRragzil on their first visit back
was accompanied by his wife and home and will be here for about
kon Evan. Their other two child- three months’ holiday which they
ren, Richard and Marilyn flew are spending as guests of Mr.
over by B.W.LA. last week. Griffith of “Rose Cottage”,
Mr. Lobo # staying with his Hall, Mr. Sobers is employed with
mother, Mrs. Lilian Lobo of “Rae- Ebinger Bakery and Co. while Mr.
burn”, Hastings. Watson is an engineer working
with Powell Laundry of Brook-

lyn
Bazaar Raffle

E results of the raffle organ-

ised by the Food Stall at the
Annual Bazaar ate as follows
Ist prize won by Dr. Kerr — ;
turkey; 2nd prize won by Mrs. L.
BE. Cozier — a pair of fowls; 3rd
prize won by Miss Lamont -— a
plum pudding. Liquor Raffe:—
Ist prize won by Dr. George
Emtage.

BY THE WAY...

Bx knoéte wyth pleszhur thatt
thee qwWesschun of symmpli-
fide spellyn,
wunce moa!
Kommunz.

A speekur @d thee uther deigh
* thatt it waz t two ende “Stu-

1, Continuing Tour

R. W. J. PLOUDEN-WARD-
LAW, Manager for the Ca-
ribbean area of Messrs Watney,
Combe, Reid and Company Lim-
ited, Brewers of London, England,
left for St. Lucia by B.W.1LA, over
the week-end to continue his tour

of ho area,
*, Plouden-Wardlaw spent ten.

ave ‘here as a a at the Accra
Beach Club: x





Mrs, Flora Raven and the Newdon
Nurseries Ltd. a wheel-barrow
was held to be a one-wheel ve-
hicle. How ma wheels are
there on this hen-house?

Lovelace: Three: ohne rearwheel
has come off.

iz two bee brort upp
inn thee Hauss ov

pidities like ‘@fough, ‘through, Cockleearrot: A_ three-wheeled
and ‘cough.’ ™ Here, here! Howe hen-house !
mutch eeziur two spel themm | Snapdriver: Almost a_tricycu-
“ “nuff, ‘thru,’ afi ‘koff’ Soe, lar vehicle, m’lud,
eee” ee, et ict Cocklecarrot: Almost, but not
Wh te é alae quite, Mr, Snapdriver

at ie? Gooseboote: Then, if two more

Cockletatrot: I see that in the

wheels came off, it would be al-
case of Abraham Sallett versus

most a wheel natrOw.

MEN —





WHO Sign in Stationery:
SAID only religious ones

It's not too late to send a card to BRQOEBE ARTS tere are stilt a few other than
, STATIONERY

a friend, and at—

MR. IRVIN SOBERS and Mr. =

from the

Bank 4

“Serty, all out of Xmas Cards—



Watson, two Barbadian: who
S.A. yesterday after an absence

1.W.C.A. Christmas Party
Tt" aae es _ ae their

to-morrow
at 8 pam. “Seeeabere and friends
who wish to attend can contact
the Secretary, Mrs. Ward (dial

4953).
Bank Manager

R. AND MRS. CARL BRUN-

NER, two American citizens
residing in Puerto Rico for the
past ten years are now in Barba-
dos for about ten days’ holi/ay.
They arrived over the week-end
by B.W.LA. from Caracas, Vene-
zuela where they spent a week
and are guests at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Brunner who is Manager
of the Chase National Bank in
Puerto Rico said that he had spent
twenty years in Panama and had
nlso visited several of the islands
in the Caribbean. This is how-
ever, his first time in Barbados.

From Trinidad

R. DONALD McBRIDE,

Managing Director of George
F, Huggins & Co., Ltd, Port-of-
Spain, and Mrs, McBride arrived
on Tuesday morning by B.W.1LA.
from Trinidad for three weeks’
holiday afd are guests at the
Marine Hotel.

Also arriving by the same air-
craft from Trinidad and spending
three weeks’ holiday as a guest
at the Marine, is Mr, F. C. Hard-
ing, Retired Supervisor of the
Royal Bank of Canada.

Trinidad Solicitor

R. JACK PROCOPE, Solicitor
of da, returneg home
on. Sunday by B.W.LA. after a
short visit, He was a
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Tudor
ot “Edithville”, Pine Road.
Two Weeks

R. LIONEL BROWNE, Deh-
tal Technician of Antigua
errived by B.W.1LA., on Friday to
spend two weeks’ holiday. He is
staying at “Emerald Villa”,
Cheapside.

St. Vincent School Teacher

RRIVING by B.G. Airways on
Monday morning was Miss

- Elaine Duncan, a school teacher

from St, Vincent. She has come
over to spend the Christmas holi-
days as a guest of Mr. and Mrs.
H, G. Yearwood of St. Luke’s, St.
George.

This is Miss Duncan's first visit
to Barbades,

By BEACHCOMBER

Snapdriver: (sarcastically); Bs-
pecially if you put hens in a
wheelbarrow,

And if all the

wheels fell off, it would still be
a hen-house,

A Voice: That is not the point,

Cockelearrot: Well, what is the
point?

That question hung on the silent
air.

Contemporary thought

I think for a woman to take wp
the stupid position of insisting on
absolute fidelity from her husband
is wrong. (A solicitor.)



religious. 6m@s | left.



Customers are Rushing to

WHITFIELDS

of
SHOES

LADIES EVENING SHOES. GOLD & SILVER SANDALS
4 K SATIN, GOLD STRAPS TRIM



0 REE OCA EEN, GULE? SIRAPS TRIM ..........

”

LACK

LADIES SLIPPERS LEATHER | UPPER} & FELT ......
Se et “BUNJEES” IN BR WN DUCK, NAVY,
WHITE DUCK (A SPECIAL BUY) .............
GENTS LEATHER SLIPPERS. SOFT SOLES ..
CASUALS CREPE SOLES ............
SHOES, IN LEATHER OR SUEDE .
WE ARE ASKED TO REMIND THE CUSTOMERS THAT

OPEN ON SATURDAY TO 4 P.M,

T. R. EVANS

YOUR SHOF STORE
Phone: 4220





NUBUCK, BACKLESS & TOELESS WEDGE HEELS



WE WILL BE STAYING

ae cea





LADIES pet cuT ioe ti eae SPIKE HEELS IN WHITE N’

vo0.e 55 + eMble $8.15
SVs oy aan $7.00
$8.89, 9.36 & $10.45
UBUCK,
Rick vane $9.80 & $13.20 rc
$2.4 naa & $4.75
BROWN
ie eats S840 a and a
roe bl a6 $4.7
Sev ATE $5.70
«phy ees aes $8.88
Pe $8.60 to $14.08

her pictures are scattered around |!
the ‘orld. On her way to Trini-;

|
“hi



BARBADOS ADVOCATE











West Indian
Table Talk

By LONDONER

The Rev. F. A. for- YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
merly missionary in the West) FOR THUNSDAY, DECEMBER 18, tose

Indies addressed junior members|, 170K -1,tne Section in wnich +



a







pirthday comes and find what ut
f the Peterbo look is, according to the star iB
Churth last month.’ With the M 1 t APRIL wf (Aries)—
: . ’! me n returns, 4
cf film strips he showed a Sou dors Dagbin entinar or sarees wert
scribed life in Jamaica where hej done. Give thanks for «ll ‘our blesing
, 1 tun 2.
was in charge of circults im tho| ‘Mare, some with, ine jew, fortunate. |
centre and on the west side of mor@® aimable you are, the surer Ow | Actress
the island, will evoke co-operation from ali came | : - : w)
Another West Indian m|eerned. Share your ente taining aut. |}: Ease A ae pak So. wun
man of whom I have news és: the] ties that vou and others may enjoy Bte } ole
Rev, nk Coope a ae stop, |b) Billed 18 Lewis gun racto
ng! a “ r, vicar of St. MAY tl te JUNE 1 (Gemini}—Stop 14) 12. Educate 4)
See Or Tene cat east Rectan Live your ‘lite. beasely wies [et Bees deena for certain
Diocese of Trinidad and Tobago. coragassion for those less fortunate and ; Stun , a very intricate put
He and his wife are now in En-|you will be really happy tern. 4
stand. They have been staying ae 2 << *s eee ae A nay, a0. (8 ert
nm eu! hat at most i
with the Rev, F, Clarke of Don-| caster with whom the Rev. | «presd cheer in Vour efforts Tt wit HALT) "o . “a!
oper went school pay bette: e hb providers
we vo JULY 1 te AL SY 2 (Leo)-Pleas- Horse by the sea? (5)

nt if not exciting nuitit
well to get some plar
morrow's tasks, Keep
good friends, contacts

dtions. May be -
ing done for te
in touch with ?

> 2.
end of 24. (3)
substitute,

Discussions
Also arriving in Jamaica this . (8)

month will be Mr. bows
gorse describes



Boothby, Conservative for Aber-| AUGusT ¢s to SEPTEMBER % (Virgo) 1. Meg's the fin
deen (EB). But Mr. Boothby is Top vibrations fer you conservative, thread. (9)

sensible Virgoans Let nothing, mar ]ly mo, it meac. work iY)
rombining business § with Mia) prospects. Virgo heeds occasional dic '% th is used to horses ;4
pleasure, He has one an in- {ersten trom fout'ne masters; take heed, it Well-known | carrier. av

it's a goed tonic a .
vitation to attend the Council of SEPTEMBER <4 to OCTOBER %3/ 8. Stony-hearted rruit, (4)
Jamaica Imperial Association, | (Linra)—Dandr period for stabilizing | 9 ae to she digjointea fed:
Both political and industrial in-| plans bouring the mentat outlook. Firsi |, malty apprénend 4s)

iend to essentials; don't rush thing )
terests are represented on the Keep caim attitude; don't fuss er worry . Beasts . Sern. m, back t
Council which will discuss —_ OCTOBER ™ .t0 NOVEMBER 2: /**: ai. epne ’
Mr. Boothby the Strasburg gPian | (Scetvie)—Fspectaily | weweBnial Yor . rt ot niae you throw? «4

ios ica’s ie th.ngs you enjoy and for wh ase se io



suited entific efforts, art,

Literary



pects in relation to Comimon-| daiiy business generally favoured. * - m
wealth policies, Mr, Boothby will | ,SovsMB 2} We DECEMBER S (tes. Listening Hours
leave for Jamaica soon after Par-}{\\iiing handling ‘groves publie weet HRC
Hament adjourns for the Christ-|vice should return gains. Ht thay De | ¢gy gent DECEMBER 1B tie |

way he Will | mud for financial and investment under- é
be careful The News.

mas recess, On his
visit











America, where he will give “DECEMBER &% to JANUARY 2/40 Pm ie Be oe
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m, No. Name, 4.4
two television broadcasts. (Capricern)—So-so day for activities en- p.m. Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C
tailing study, research. Personal affairs att
Artistic Touch Gor ncert Orche a
in favoured position, also heart interedts. | ¢ 99 745 31.92M 49.71M
Trinidadians who like a care-| Be extra tactful. : : | ———_—_-——_—
free existence and abhor con-) ewes =e) ‘* Cele Re yan | 600 p.m. Welsh Miscelians 6.15 P
” ei as eee t Ss s mune
vention can prepare to welcume) if you knuckle down to real effort. Plan | Vo"ets Progrosamee Paredes Tan win the
another of their kind. She is Nan ll ; time spent thus. wi ll epee, tip en Beene News ns
t in, 7 s
Dalziel, Nan, who is an artist, \ 21 @ MARCH 2 (Pistes) — coe ee a seat 0.71
was recently described to me as _Beeefiest advant major mat- eee ah
‘the most unconventional of mental oe < ae 745 pm Chae Ls sees and ‘a ids, 8.25
Glasgow's unconventional artists’.} 200" pos vec ens capac pan Radio Neworedt, 8.99 Pm ee mt
‘ 45 p.m. Specia “spateh, § 1
A much travelled woman, she h “er BORN TODAY Nave pike The Belle of New York 16.00 Sm. The
painted in Paris, Aigeria, Tahiti pe engt2 Se rare 4 — YY | News. 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials
Fiji, and many other Pacif e} < geard. Religion can Aelp ie. “ Dow The Earl Marshal, 10.30 p.
islands, Nan plans to settle <1) dete hese. Keep trying, @on’t |“° °S
manently in Trinidad and vata |e > eettly. Your Sigh is affection- |
di ely ealed, “The Straight Shooter. j TODAY 4.45 & 8.30P.M.
a st there. In six months she Birt? Gate of: Edward MacDowell, Amer. & Conti ft Till SUNDAY
hopes to hold an exhibition of! composer; Betty Grable, Gladys Cooper. ontinuing ND:
her work. At present many of} ctresses (also (Special) Friday 2,30 p.m.
y





— | RKO RADIO ACTION—
| PACKED TRUCOLOR HIT!

That Outlaw woman

‘is back again/

No gun can stop
her...No man can
hold her!

ADVOC. ATE BRIDGE






dad she will call at Paris ana!
Algeria to colléct some of them. !
The Art Of | fie om |
.
Keeping Warm 4
By PHOEBE YOUNG tien
through her bonnet when she that a red flannel petticoat kept,
away pneumonia, but that @ white | |
}
|
1
|
|
|
|
|

Grandmamma wasn't | talking
one was ho more use than a

silk

chemise. = on this

Red is @ warm colour, and on! as Soe, -Etaly
the sort of day when the anal match at Wer oy JANE
arrives with a crust of ice on t! pairs
























top, a red carpet in the hall can)
cael a hundred weight of cos!
nothing is so warm as a
warm look.
A Green Touch
Red carpets, curtains, and oe,
shades to give a rosy glow ar
the obvious choices for a. warm|
colour scheme, But be brave—
leave burgundy alone and sonra

RUSSELL

cy

WN aLeliee
Belle

aad

for pillar box.
ere are several other, less| |
obvious, keep-warm ideas. }








Neconecunuscascsvevavsnetaussuegen:ss7e0eeeNsUanesrencesess nace veureuseenaen

of green plants dotted)

about the poems sve an impression : i Ne
of warm, luxuriant growt! } IN TRUCOLO

Forest green, deep and vital, is! I ont tk eee ae oe ono
a ne closing-in-the-room | : eae puamonds stead of =| wir, 3COTT BRADY
colour again. East was one § |

Tweed—and Wool i gern in a final contract of FORREST TUCKER ANDY "es
Warm, chunky, knobby tweeds} &

PLAZA (Dial $310) 2310)




or heavy-ribbed materials are re-
placing the time-worn leather on
dining+room chairs and deep club
chairs—and give a much warmer

look.
L.E.8



GOLD SWINDLE sts) PLAZA
LOOT UraseelNenns EXCITING OPENING ...

Friday 19th, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
& continuing Daily

(Dial 5170.)

Hint to youn, authors
PROTEST against the grow-
ing habit of covering the

jacket of a novel with praise|®
from the author’s and publisher's
friends encouraged me to look
at the faded jacket of one of
my own books, On the back of].”:
it there is enough praise to sinki¢.
a battleship—all of it written by!
myself under different names.)
That is an easier method than|™®
cadging praise froia friends.

The crooked {lute

TEAR, Sir,
Initerested b, your corre=

spondence on the crooked flute,

my brother has made himself a

flute which bends twice and can

be played round two corners.
There seems to be no sense in



BARBARIC BAIDERS! CAPTIVE BEAUTY!

this, from a musical point of
view, but I thought I would just
tell you,
Yours, truly,
“Musicus”

Hastings Branch of

THE ROYAL BANK OF CANADA

| | is especially convenient
for visitors

Located at “The Village,” Marine Gap, in the
hotel district, this neighbourhood office is designed
to seve those who wish to avoid the busy down-
town district.

Currency Exchanged: ioe Remitted or trans-

ferred.

Travellers’ Cheques Letters of Credit nego-
tiated.

or Deposits accept-

Chequing Accounts Cot-
ducted. .
Stock Market Quotations Avatiapie.

2 BRANCHES IN BARBADOS.
Branch:=H B. INCE, Manager.
Hastings Branch:--H. L. INNISS, Officer in Charge.

pres
Cheough Freda













BARBAREES.




NOVEMBER 18, 1952

THURSDAY,



'! detm your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH ree





a ee ee on

COW & GATE!



How happy Baby is and how healthy — it is @
pleasure to look at him. Buy your Baby, too,
a tin of Health and Happiness — TO-DAY !

4694

COW: GATE i

Dhe FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

































: J. B. LESUWE & CO, win SE irae intial
John Wayne
“Today 445 & 830 —
& Contnuing till p.m Atsha At elenkes
NDAY ON the LOOSE .
Jane Russell as Joan EVANS & art
: TARZAN'S PERIL
MONTANA BELLE Lex BARKER OA ae dis
_» A Tracolor) “Thurs. Special 1230 Sunset CA
George Scott
BRENT BRADY GRAND CANYON Friday & Sat.
Today's Special ia0 | Mchard ARLEN, & wine e 8.30 Bm.
ALIAS THE CHAMP DALTON GANG DOLL
Soa George Don BARRY
DAYS OF Pre ee c
BUFFALO BILL Friday” Seen Sadana
* Sunset Carson NORTHWEST : Sat. ah 1.30
= Spee > TERRITORY
f ‘by G
FABULOUS | sic: OP ia TIGER WAMON
SUZANNE ele us
Barbara Britton
VIGILANTE ARRICAN TRAIL OF
HIDEOUS | TREASURE '
A! Rocky Lane | _ Johnny, Sheffield SAN ANTONE
BRIDGETOWN #$=~BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dist 2810) :

_ (Dial 5170)





EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
Today (Only) To-day Only To-Day 4.30 & #15}
4.45 & 8.30 | 4.30 & 8.15 Double To-Day 4,30 & 8.30
| Double WINCHESTER 73 Double
ae aoe BORN TO BE BAD and | -Dotald O°Canner
rte With alter Brennen
ene: ayy Robert Ryan _WOMAN HATER_ Ms
Joan Fontaine ~‘Tomarraw (Fri) .
CHICAGO aha 4.30 & 815 |CURTAINS CALL
|LAW OF THE John Wayne
DEADLINE BADLANDS Marlene Dietrich AT CACTUS
ini | 5 in
Oneat With
ink eae | ‘Tim Holt SEVEN SINNERS | CREEK
Sat. 1.90.45 @ 40 ‘ Richard Martin aha | and
& Continuin Daily! pening Tomorrow RAIDERS OF THE
wees MY) Bvt eae res OF LOVER COME
Universal Pre paprite Been a Do uble With BACK
. Richard Arlen
FRANCIS GOES) a a RANDR __ Andy Devine With
| Vera Ralston * | Opening ~ Saturday } aoe Ball
TO WESTPOINT = Y oy Huston 4.30 & 8.15 George Brent
Starring and * Rex Allen “Tomorrow
Donald O'Connor &| ANGEL IN EXILD | Roy Barcroft | 4.30 & 8.30
Francis the Talking Starring in |
Mule John Carrol |CTAH WAGON | Republic: whole
Saturday - Mid-Nit | Adele Mare TRAM ss HN
ay NUG-N ite ~ nd
COMANORE Te akae ARIZONA | DAUGHTER Sm
TERRITORY SADDLE PALS, MANHUNT) i
and witn
BUCCANEERS med With
ANEERS MADONNA OF Red and Judy | Kirk Alyn
pies osc 1 eee THE DESERT James Beli | Adrian Booth
Pet eicniepcciemnene oe w





TODAY 4.15) p.m.

Unly— Last Shows .

AMERICAN GUERILLA IN THE
PHILIPPINES
AND

BLOOD AND SAND
TONITE—8.30 P.M.—BLAZING ACTION !

CRITCH IVAN'S SENSATIONAL STAGE SHOW

FEATURING :

Slim Jim, Firefly, Senorita Belgrave, Prowler, Eddie Hall,
Hilton Springer, Merlyn Rollock, Flying Saucer

. ADDED ATTRACTIONS :

Hold your ', Tickets and WIN FREE. .
o ONE 3 BURNER FALK STOVE

STEEL BAND CONTEST

JU-C BAND vs. COCA-COLA BAND
Por the A. De Lima Silver Cup

SH PRIZE FOR THE PERSON DRINKING
THE MOST JU-C’s

Pit 24, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 72
Tickets on sale Today from 9 A.M.

No Talent Audition Today. Our next Talent Show will be
SATURDAY, 27th DECEMBER

OPENING TOMORROW—5 & 83.0 P.M.
Positively The Double Feature of the Year

The STRIP and GLORY ALLEY

ACA




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER

18, 1952



EDUCATION A HEAVY CHARGE ON BUDGET;
Govt. Cannot Grant Ally,

Requests For Teachers

THE following speech was made by His Excellency
the Acting Governor at Christ Church Boys’ Foundation
School Speech Day on Tuesday:

On the occasion of last

year’s Speech Day it was not

difficult to detect a note of frustration running through

the Headmaster’s very stimulating address.

This year,

! the note is still there, but I fancy that it is a little less

' prominent than it was, and

it is clear from his very com-

prehensive report that some, at least, of his wise and
imaginative plans for the improvement of the School are

beginning to take shape.

I am particularly glad to note
that his, and my, appeal last year
to the parents to give him their
whole-hearted and unstinted sup-
port has not fallen on deaf ears,
at least so far as the payment of
games fees is concerned. The
Headmaster was silent in his
speech just now regarding the
matters of neglect of homework
and the provision of text-books,
which were causing him concern
last year, and I hope that I am
right in interpreting his silence as
indicating that these worries have
also been relieved, As I said last

ear, it would be a piy to spoil
¢ ship for a ha’porth of tar and,
y failing to provide text-books
x letting the boys neglect their

ework, to hinder their chances
f success and cripple the endeav-
urs Of the masters at the School.

| Old Boys’ Association
. It is good, too, to learn that an

ld Boys Association has come
nto being, It is only right and

roper that Foundationers, on

ving School, should remember

e words of their Schoc\ Song,
“then. grateful he looks bac.cward.
To those school days behind’’, and
associate together to help ‘neir
old school in such ways as build-
ing additions and accretions to
the “sure foundation of knowl-
@dge, truth and right.” At my
own school, the Old Boys’ Club is
an ever present source of help in
trouble, and has provided assist-
ance in a hundred and one ways,
by building up a sorely needed
endowment fund, furnishing ex-
hibitions to the University, con-
tributing towards the cost of new
laboratories, and so on. The be-
ginnings of the Foundation Old
Boys’ Association must necessarily
be more modest, but it would be
a grand gesture, and win them the
heartfelt gratitude of Headmaster,
parents and pupils alike, (and of
speakers on speech days for that
matter), if they would start their
career of good works by clubbing
together to buy the direly need-
ed piano.

The main cause of the Head-
master’s present discontent is the
Shortage of staff, and, although
1 realise that his plans for extend-
ing the scope of the curriculum
and for relieving the pressure on
his present staff depend on his
obtaining more masters, and I
sincerely sympathise with him on
his account, I feel that I must

w attention’ to the other side
of the picture. To the Headmaster
it is a matter of obtaining from
one to three extra teach-
ers. He feels that he has made
out a convineing case for having
them and not unnaturally frets
because the funds have not yet
been provided. But the bugbear of
the Government, as I pointed out
ain my speech at the Girls’ Foun-
dation School last week, is the
ever-increasing cost of the an-
nually recurrent expenditure of

overnment. Those of you who

ave read the Five Year Plan will
emember that the departmental
roposals which were put up to
he Government for consideration
ndicated a potential capital ex-
enditure of nearly $30,000,000
nd an additional recurrent ex-
nditure of the order of $2,000,-

, which with existing commit-
ments, such as service increments,
pensions etc., suggested a poten-
tial total increase of $3,000,000, In
those totals the amounts request-
‘ed by the Director of Education |
alone on account of Elementary, |
Secondary and Technical Educa- |
tion were about $2,850,000 capital |

xpenditure and about $500,000)

nnually recurrent. And, in this)
onnection, it should be noted that |
xpenditure on education, “high
priority” though it undoubtedly is,
ot only creates a heavy charge
nthe Budget, but, unlike ex-
enditure on agricultural schemes,
rovides little or no revenue in
eturn, The Government conclud-
that it simply could not carry
‘out all the proposals of all the

departments that had been set’

before it without imposing a bur-
den of taxation which the Island
could not possibly bear, and ac-

:



Until Dec. 24th
REMEMBER
FREE GIFTS

Spend $10.00 Cash or more
on any day and get a piece
of Phoenix Ware free.
The bigger the purchase the
Better the Gift.

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

of
Bolton Lane.

OUR USUAL
(Made from the Pod)

GENUINE
SORREL

is now ready

NIAGARA FACTORY
SPRY STREET
DIAL 4322






———e





cordingly limited the amount of
extra annually recurrent expendi-
ture to be paid for from avail-
able funds during the five year
period to approximately $700,000.
This decision of Government's to
cut its coat according to its cloth
necessarily meant that the pro-
posals of the Departments as a
whole, and not only those of the
Department of Education, had to
be substantially cut, and even so
it has been necessary to impose
unwelcome additional taxation in
order to meet the cost. For, as I
mentioned in my speech at the
Girls’ Foundation School, ‘“con-
trary to popular belief, the Gov-
ernment has no funds other than
those supplied by the people
themselves except for grants re-
ceived from the United Kingdom”
throygh Colonial Development and
Welfare Funds. So when the re-
quest from this School was re-
ceived for an extra master, the
Government replied that this
must be considered in connection
with the Education Department’s
allocation for _ Secondary Schools
under the Five Year Plan, of
which, let it not be overlooked,
the present year 1952/53 jis the
first, and it is now for the Direc-
tor and the Board of Education
to advise how this allocation may
best be spent. In fairness to the
Director of Education, who is
apt to be blamed for many things
of which he is guiltless, I should
like to make it clear that he sup-
ported the School’s request for
one more teacher in accordance
with his duty to draw the atten-
tion of the Government to the
reasonable needs of Secondary
Schools. It is, however, the clear
duty of the Government to assess
the needs of all the departments
against its available revehue and
to determine to what extent it
ean afford to let its annually re-
current expenditure continue to
rise. If it offers any consolation
to the Headmaster, I would re-
mind him that all is not lost yet,
and that even unbelieving Thomas
came to believe in the end.

Duty

Talking of duty brings to my
mind the school motto, “Pietas
fundamentum omnium”, to which
I referred last year. On that oc-
easion, if I remember correctly,
I said that, as I translate the
word, “pietas” does not mean
“piety” in a wishy-washy, milk-
sop sense, but, in the sense in
which Virgil sought to portray the
“pious Aeneas”, that is, as befit-
ted the legendary ancestor of the
Caesars, as a warrior devoted to
his duty, his gods, his family, and
the welfare of his followers. This
year marks the centenary of the
death of the Iron Duke of Wel-
lington, and pupils of a School
with the motto “pieatas Funda-
mentum omnium” ought to de-
rive inspiration. from the virtues
of a man to whom duty was the
most important consideration in
life, who regarded it as the “busi-
ness in life to endeavour to find
out what you don’t know by what
you do”, who was never elated by
success or depressed by failure,
and who attributed his success to
his insistence on being always on
the spot, seeing everything and
doing everything for himself. If
the Boys’ Foundation School turns
out boys of the Wellington outlook

@ On Page 6


















We shall NOT



Shopping



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE-



x



COL. JOHN ASTOR (right), London newspaper ‘publisher, presents

President Truman with a book titled “Britain's Homage to
American Dead.” Witnessing the ceremony in Washington (center) is
5. A. B. Burrows, counselor of the British Embassy. Copies of the vole

ume wiil be sent to the next af kin o

their lives in World War II while serving in Britain, (Intetnational)



Move To Include W.L
In F.A.O. Survey _

MONTEGO BAY, Jamaica,
OMMISSION has resolved to
invite the Food and Agriculture Organisation

THE CARIBBEAN C

United Nations to include th

world-wide survey for exploring the potentialities for
expanding pulp and paper output to match the rising

demand.

LOCUSTS
MENACE
ARGENTINA

BUENOS AIRES,
The Argentine, which has just
experienced three successive year’s
crop failures due to devastating
drought, today faces a new men-
ace — locusts.

Countless millions he? crossed
froni Bolivia last month to ravage
Northern Argentina.

They a:c the worst plague of
the country, the »xperts say.

This appearance is all the more
disastrous because crops this year
had promised to be bumper ones.
And good harvests are vital
bolster up the country’s present
shaky economy.

Already Argentine troops have
abandoned mock-War exercises to
aid the civilians fighting the locust
invaders. In action are 28 mo-
forised units, 1,500 troops as well
as bomber squadrons.

Six hundred and fifty tons of
DDT are being sprayed over an

area of 3,000,000 hectares (approx
7,410,000 acres). Behind the
“front line” special squads are
busy poisoning 100000 tons of
bran.

The poisoned bait is being
rained down on the advancing
swarns from the bombers in a

desperate attempt to prevent them
reaching the rich grain belts of
the south,

—L.E.S.

NOTICE



be OPENING

TO

BUSINESS
ON

Saturday 27th Dee.

Will our friends and Customers

please note and arrange their

& Orders

accordingly



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



UTE TO WORLD WAR Il HE



a a et i ee













x Rectie Comes
‘To The British
‘Midlands

, LoDo.
rele and Bi -
ham, “fagland, might senate
described as poles apart, yet the
eonditions on an Arctic ‘airfield
are now being recreated in a test
chambe Birmingham fac-
tory. Experiments there are giv-
ing ‘scientis valuable data on
the use of Polar regions as com-
_â„¢mereial and military air bases.
The tests being made on rubber

—its behaviour in aircraft and
vehicles in low temperatures. Oil
seals, washers, clothing, oxygen
masks, and in particular tyres,
are all being checked.

_ The problem facing the scien-
tists is that natural and synthetic
rubber begins to stiffen and get
harder gets colder. Below
about minus 56°C, natural rubber
loses most of its rubber-like qual-
itie*~and synthetic rubber often
loses them even sooner. It is vir-
tually useless as a shock-absorber

POES

The Arctic Ci

ts

as it

under this temperature. All the
shoek: of a touch-down in these
conditions would be transmitted

direct to the airframe, with dis-
astrous results.

2

3,000 At higher temperatures, up to
about minus 40°C, natural rubber
is still slightly flexible but once
its shape is changed it returns to |
normal very slowly. This means
‘ that if an aircraft were to land
on an Arctic base at this temper-
ature, the big bulge in the tyre
at the point of impact might con-
tinue to bulge as the wheel re-
volved—which would cause a
sudden jamming as the bulge
tried to turn through the fork of
the undercarriage legs.

Again, the tyres of an aircraft
parked in the open could be flat-
tened where they touched the
ground, The flatness would freeze
hard, and the pilot would prob-
ably have a hard job getting the

f the 28,000 U. S. soldiers who gave

HERRINGS

FRESH * or 22 TOMATO; SAUCE

of the wheels rolling and the aircraft
e Caribbean area in its present ™°Y'"S #83!D-
The Birmingham tests involve



trying out new materials in a cold
test chamber, Complete tyres are

" i also ‘flown, landed and taken-
The Commission learned that ga jn a chamber and checked
recent correspondence between 4+ various temperatures. Scien-

the Director General of FAO and
the Secretary General of the
Caribbean Commission has _ in-
dicated the willingness of FAO to
survey the sugar producing coun-
tries served by the Commission
through one or more missions of
xperts, since bagasse is regarded
as a raw material within the scope
of FAO’s present surveys of
paper and plup.

Thess surveys are already un-
derway to determine the availa-
bility of raw materia) and to in-
vestigate prospects for expanding
pulp and paper output with the
intention of covering similar pos-
sibilities for the manufacture of
fibreboard. In the past twelve
months, for example, FAO mis-
sions. haye been ‘anged for 17
countries, inéludihg’ Mexico, Haiti,

tists watch the results through a
glass panel windscreen.—L.E.S.

SMUGGLING
RACKET.
UNCOVERED |

From SYDNEY SMITH |

CASABLANCA.

French Moroccan police have
uneovered a £1,000,000 smuggling
racket between Morocco and
Tangier. “They have arrested an
American, William Gelberg, who
possessed five passports, three
Spaniards, one Moroccan and an-



Always Refreshing!
Yes, it's "4711" Genuine
Eau de Cologne, bracing
and fresh like a morning
breeze - and straight
fromCologne on Rhine.
Geta bottle for comfors
and coolness - now as
of old!

Venezuela, Cuba and Colombia. Other American, who admitted be~
The Commission has’ accord ing an agent for at least 100 busi-
ingly agreed, in. principle and Bess men getting theif money out

through Tangier.

Most of the men whom Gelberg
represented were French Moroc-
cans, hoping to avoid currency
control regulations. Gelberg’s
account books, listing all the cus-
comers for whom he smuggled cash
to Tangier, have been seized by
French Moroccan police and a
major scandal is feared in Cas-
ablanca business quarters,

subject to the approval of mem-
ber governments, to a_ survey,
which will include bagasse, tropi-
cal woods, and rice straw, being
carried out by a team of FAO ex-
perts, under the Expanded Tech-
pical Assistance Programme.

SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sehooners:— Franklyn D.R., Gita My
Frances W. Smith, Mary M. Lewis
Motor Vessel: Lady Patricia
ARRIVALS



Aggravating this currency smug-
giing is the fact that thirty-seven
Franeo-American soldiers who are
now in business in Morocco want a
Hague Court ruling giving them
unrestricted import privileges into
the country. And they are causing
French businessmen there serious
concern,

In Tangier, just next door, world
currencies as well as gold can be
changed freely. Further, Tangier

GENUINE BLUE & GOLD
EAU DE COLOGNE











? mettish mary M ny 69 sere ue lives on the world’s ‘panic’ money
3 ana under Captain are ncte 5 fo "
shall. Consigned to the Schooner Own- ind acts as a bank fou those ‘who

ers’ Assoctation fear that cash in their own coun

S.S. Vivita, 5,268 tons, from Amster- (ries may fall in value.

dam under Captain J, Holst, Consigned The International Police know
|* 8: P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. that the smuggling of currency

SS. Brazil, 11,123 tons from Trinidad . . "1 es
j uncer Captain If. N. Sadler. Consigned 110m ‘French Morocco to 4 CC YI OGNE

to R. M. Jones & Go,, igd is only a minor part of the Inter- 1 ; hij I

cS JRES ; : he ° 4 uO » > ri

| Mv. tady Jey Ibe me Ludia wational “Zone’s vast exchange ; : Rhine,Germany

Sch. Cyril EB. Smith For Trinidad, business. Some of Tangier’s ‘ex~- on s ;

‘ ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA. change’ offices and ‘mushrooms nul accouling to the oiiginak

rom TRINIDAD 16.1.5 * < . sure eorel fo} Li gy

: ati banks now offer to transfer cu O60 formula of 179

D. Bad, &. Boyce, G. Boyee, G. Good+ i bi
ridge, £. Grifiin, id, fl, O'Conner, reneies through different national '

P. Toppin, L, Murray, H. Lake, F. exchange controls for a charge of |

Harding, E. Mur: M. Murray, ©. only 24 per cent. A year ago the

a. Dbees Grell M Cummings, H. 7 2 . i

Cummin. . Delmas, D MeBride, J see smugglers ere en

McBride, Wylie, A. Boyce, @. Small. held most of this trade and brough



From GRENADA 16.12 58 in currency from Marseilles at!














Mir. Buchanan, D. MeCormitk, L. Kent, | _.. cent.—L.E.S.
|M. Kent, S. Bradshaw rates of 74 to 10 per cent—L.E
| From TRINIDAD 17.12.52 —
| J. Bursiem, A. Bursiem, C. Reis, J.) (>
Piice, J. Price, G. Vieira, M. Paul, K. }{{{
|MeCowan, A. Haynes, S. Haynes, N. {
Haynes Arnal; S. Arnal; K. Bryant;
iJ. Keeht; G. Tinner; B. Lewis; R,
Neurgann; PR. Neumann.
PERABTUPES — BY B.W.LA.
For TRINIDAD 16.12.92
| &. Scott, J. Richardson, J. Hutehin- —— a a
}eon, B. Perrin, D. Deacon, J. Farrer, G, "
| Farrer, A. Lamb, A. Hutebinson, D. \ Bo msec
| Rust, M. Rust, $. Rodriguez, C. Rodiguez, Weed
| A. Rodriguez, oJ. Kiehards, B, R, Garr- ae
Brown, A. Mérrah, V. Morrah, J. Me. m4 o
| Lachlan, B. O'Toole, S$. O'Toole, RK.
O'Toole, F. Pau, M. Robertson. | A Jo o
Yor 8ST. LUCIA 47.19.58 in will
J. Andrieux, ¥. Andrieux, L, Barnard, n Ay’s
S. Lorde, R. Duboulay, M. Smith, G ' 4 sahe .
Gordon, C. Purchas, A. Duboulay; W ‘
|Scheibe, D. Schelbe; C. LaCorbineire, oth Pec: This Christmas
©. Niemtsehik, M. Niemtsch.k, I Hum- 2











Shipment of Men’s, Ladies’ &
Children’s Shoes is budget

| phrev, B. Hurnphre;y, L. Humphrey. {
For PUERTO RICO 12,52

ij 3s. Atamby, V. Wilson, L. Lowe, L ‘+
Lowe, H. Wood, F. Alleyne, A. Duncan, conscious & excellent value ! !
W. Harris, EB. Hamblin. m
For ANTIGUA 1712.08 < 4

V. Depeiza, M. Michael, J. Kirnon, J LADIES’ CANADIAN
Kirnon, H. Garci S. James, N. Jarvis.

WEDGE HEELS in
White, Maroon,
Black, Brown &



‘In Touch With Barbados |
{ Coastal Station













multi-coloured _........ $6.48 MEN’S CASUALS
“He 9 $
Cable & Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise Children s Sizes plain 7.86
that tee can now communicate with | in Black, White 2-tone—$12.08
the following ships through their Barba-
| dos Coast Station — Mt & Wine ........ $6.03
‘i. 8
| $8. Andrew Marschalk. 9.8. 3. Clara- | Choice of Black .
| gkowy, ss Ora/ieh, ¢.s. Uruguay; ss. | or Brown SUEDE
ariton 6.8 anad i Cruiser, % .
Veen, 95, sae Gay 8 8 $8.94 & $9.33
_. &8 Kim/imdp, #.6 Caronia;
8.8 lcow Planter, s.8. Armira, 6
Dorado/npod, ss. Forts Louls, 5. . LEATHER Bik/Wht
razil, s. E Richme Gabbi-
j Ore iy, Mate Riot anes geor or Bro/Wht—$10.21
| British | Princess, | « Mabella,’ 5.5 BROWN LEATHER
Claere Hugo Stinnes Ross Marsk, .
|6.s8. Del Mar/kivz Polygiory, 4.8 —$13.85 fi
| Sirarr s. Alcow Corsair, s.s. Dien- |
| Ville, s Nassaushove, s Jalta, +.8, |
dros Cor zi 8. Celilo, s. Egso
$8. Falkanger



Mistra
‘ Sear





|
Dare s. |
{



= SSeS poser =
SSS SS


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS alld ADVOCATE





. Kata eef*- eae ef

(Minted by the Advocate Co., Lad, Broad ~~, Sridgetewn.



Thursday, November 18, 1952
.

CLEAN BEACHES

EVERYONE who cares for the good
name of Barbados will applaud the forth-
right expression of His Excellency the
Acting Governor when he said at the
Annual Exhibition last week that the
visitor is naturally disgusted by filth and
litter on the beaches. One does not need
to_be a visitor to Barbados to express such
disgust. Many residents who live near
certain beaches have been complaining for
many years about the deterioration which
has set in on certain beaches as soon as
they have been built upon. Yet conditions
on beaches have not improved and show
no signs of improving. Support from the
Acting Governor of Barbados, welcome as

- it is, will not make the beaches any cleaner.
Some action must be taken to keep beaches
elean and té discourage those who use
them as refuse grounds from doing so.
At present the practice among the majority
of those who live by the sea is to empty
their refuse on to the beach. The sea, it is
claimed. will wash the refuse into the
sea and there will be no harm done.
In fact great harm is done. Very often
the sea washes the refuse higher up
the beach where it lies rotting for weeks
of Months and great inconvenience and
pain is often experienced when broken
bottles which have been concealed by sand,
puncture the skin of those in search of
healthful recreation. If offenses of this
nature could be cured by an appeal to the
householder concerned there would not
any longer be litter and filth upon the
beaches. It is evident that those who live
on beaches could not as the common ex-
pression puts it “care less.” The people
who live by the sea-side are either indif-
ferent to the conditions which they sce
around or have given up in despair try-
ing te-have their orders obeyed by those
whom they employ to look after these
things. The-only remedy is disciplinary
action based on. legislative enactments.
The tourist industry was reliably estimated
to have earned more than six million
dollars for Barbados last year and if in-
telligently supported by the government
and people of Barbados can be expected
to earn far more. Once the government
is determined to penalise those who con-
tinue to defile beaches with refuse or other
nuisances the assistance of the police and
the employment of permanent beach
watchmen could put a stop to the condi-
tions which His Excellency the Acting
Governor and so many others rightly de-





| CURR

plore. The real reason why no such

action has been taken is easily discovered.
Barbadians resent any interference with

their freedom to do as they please and.

large numbers of those who live -near
beaches have become so accustomed to the
filthy conditions which surround them
that they regard them as inevitable.

The misuse of the Fish-shed at Paynes
Bay illustrates only too well the attitudes
of many. who live by the sea. The ad-
vantages of having a proper shed for the
sorting and sale of fish at Paynes Bay are
outweighed, it seems, by the advantages
of having somewhere to sit under éover
and it is a common, sight to notice women
buying fish from boats under the man-
chineel trees, while stalwart young men
watch the proceedings from their seats
upon the fish-slab. Dueks, pigs and even
sheep are oa ee by dwellers along the
bea and they do not contribute to
their cleanliness.

The problem of cleaning beuches is part
of the immense problem of raising Barba-
dian living standards from those of the
hovel to those of the home: The pre-
dominant social pattern of Barbadian
life. is not as the latest report on
vital statistics shows the family as it is
understood in Western Europe for ex-

ample, and appeals to respectability and °

house pride are unlikely to draw much
response from ee to whom these ideas
are foreign. e long-term solution is to
be found in educating people whose lives
are passed in freedom from most of the
restraints and discipline common to citizens
of more highly civilized countries. But
this is a long-term solution. Meanwhile
Barbados is not getting any larger and the
despoiling of its beaches continues to grow
with every new erection by the seaside.
The beaches so far from getting any
cleaner as a result of the long ceaseless
campaign waged by the Civic Circle,
officials of the Government of Barbados
and the Press are getting dirtier and
dirtier. The picture is not one of unre-
lieved gloom nor ought we to despair of
the immense struggle which lies ahead
if the majority of this island’s inhabitants
are to cultivate habits of discipline and
self-control. . Here and there a small
wooden house by the wayside and some-
times close to a beach presents an ap-
pearance of tidiness and good order which
reflects the good qualities of the citizen
within. Examples such as these refute
those who despair of the task which lies
ahead. But examples such as these are
too few: a society feft to itself without
discipline, law and order rapidly becomes
an inferior society. Authority must there-
fore interfere to assist the progress to-
wards good citizenship and by corrective
measures impress upon persons who would
not otherwise care the duties which they
owe to the country in which they live.
The beaches in Barbados are not going to
become as clean as they should be as

quickly as.they could be by an appeal to| England — and I

the civie pride of those who defile them.
Nor will the support given by the Press
nor by the highest official in the land
avail much unaided. Legislation must be
enacted to preserve beaches from. defile-
ment and disciplinary action taken against
those who offend, maybe through ignorance
but whose offences are too gross to be con-
doned in an island so small in area.



|
|

Off to Kenya to help cope \
the Mau Mau flies Sir Percy
toe, the man who knows prc
more secrets about his fell
than anyone els> in Brita

t a fascinating life h
been since the Prime Mini
the day plucked him, in 1946, from
his post as Chief Constable of Kent,
made him chief of M.1.5, and set
him to probe those dark inter-
national secrets that touch our
lives so often with danger, though
only on those rare oceasiOns when
a big fish breaks water do we get
even a hint of them.










What sort of a man is this super
policeman of the world, so widely
discussed yet so little known?
Physically a giant. Six foot two,
broad and muscular, with a square
jaw like a rock, and intense blue
eyes.

A typical tweedy Englishman,
London born, though his family
roots run deep in Shropshire.

A STRICT disciplinarian. “If a
man makes a mistake ance you can
excuse him. But not twice.”

A man with an almost uncanny
ability to sum up a stranger in a
moment. i

An easy mixer. A man’s man,
yet much liked also by women.
And with all the toughness that
is in him, a fair, generous, and
kindly man. In serious trouble 1
would rather face him than most
judges.

Though he ranges the world
with the priorities of a Very Im-
portant . his home life is
simple and suburban. On the word
of his wife, “he is a very handy
man about the house” and likes to
do the shopping.

He smokes little—usually a pipe
or a cigarette. His cocktail is
mostly tomato juice. But he likes
wine occasionally and good food
always.

ON THE golf Course—his handi-
cap is 10—he enjoys himself as
boisterously as a schoolboy.

Set him at the wheel of a motor-
car and he will raise your hair
with the speed he touches.

seeks no privileges: puts on
no airs. Not long ago he went
with a friend to play golf at Wal-
ton Heath. They found it fog-
bound

Back they came to Coulsdon to
find no fog at all. Rather than
crash in on one of the many ciub
courses in the district, Sillitoe
joined the long queue at,the public
course, and waited his turn.

He used to live on the western
fringe of London, but.when his
only daughter, the wife of a doc-
tor in the North, died with tragic

ENT



John Gorden

the age of 29, he
a modest flat at East-
i travels to town daily

S at



secrecy in which he must
sarily work makes impossible
adequate judgment of what he
as accomplished.

HIS DIFFICULTIES are enorm-
ous. “In Britain,” be will tell you,
“we cannot arrést @ man merely
on suspicion, We mrust have evi-
dence that will justify arrest.





H |

Cngazemens



“That can have unfortunate @or-
sequences at times. It may even
permit the escape of a traitor. But
it is a protection to the liberties of
the citizen which it would be peril-
ous for him to lose.”

We can perhaps best measure
Sillitoe’s stature from the work he
did before his present responsibili-
ties were put upon him.

He went to Sheffield as Chief
Constable when that city was be-
ing terrorised by razor gangs. He
smashed them.

A little later, when Glasgow was
so gangster-ridden that it was be-
ing dubbed the Chicago of Europe,
he Was given the task of cleaning
it up. He did that swiftly and
effectively

He was invited to Kent to com-
mand ten merged police forces at
a time of difficulty, after a pre-
decesser hdd Committed suicide.

THERE WERE in that county at
the end of the war probably more
hidden arms in war loot and
souvenirs than in any other county
in Britain,

TE

KVENTS

sillites collected the lot, wit
astonishing skiB and speed, nip-
ping any risk of am outbreak of
armed galgster crime.
Next year, after the
he intends to retire.
With the cosh and pistol boys se
out of hand, # seems pertinent tc
ask this q * ee pat me
the man withthe best gang-bust-
ing record 4 Britain om the job

‘Coronation,

of stamping this menace in-
stead of him fiddle away
his days om courses?”

Could he do it? I he ve no doubts

whatever, A few daz's ago I dis-
cussed the problem of the coshers
with him. The solution, in his
view, is the simple.one of preven-
tion.

on oat on. motor-
cycles, cars that lurk-
ng cosher arid the burglar in the

shadows will know before they
strike that the risk of capture is
infinitely gréater than the chances
of escape.

COULD THE recruits be raised?
“Easily,” says Sillitee, ‘if the job
is tuckled with imagination and
vigour.

“You must, for a start, kill the
idea too widely spread that being
a policeman ismt a very good job.
It is a first-class job.

“The policeman shot in Croydon
recently drew a weekly wage just
short of £10, How many men in
workshops and in factories, on the
land, at se€a, down the mines un-
der hard conditioris, or doing soft
jobs in offices are drawing £10 a
week?

“And how many men in indus-
try can say, as the policeman can,
that unemployment will never cast
its shadow. upon them; or that at
the end there will be a pension
while they are in the prime of life?

“Give the police a leader of mag-
netic personality who could put
these facts over with tremendous
force.

“Open the crusade in the Albert
Hall. Let the appeal ring from
end to end of the country.

“T'll guarantee we would get
men of the finest type, in numbers
far greater than we shall ever need
them. ‘

“Get them and you will end
coshing much more swiftly than
floggings will ever do.”

WHY NOT take the adyice of
the man whos record proves that
he knows how to make towns safe?

Why not, indeed, ut the expert
himself on the job?

I offer the suggestion to Sir
David Maxwell Fyfe, upon whom,
as Home Secretary, lies top re-
sponsibility for stamping out vio-
lent crime.

—L.E.S.



The Day SPIVVERY
Broke Out

It started with the blackout and flourished among shortages

NOW it is official. The day the
spiv was born—it is admitted
was the day the first of the war-
time shortages began to press on

y begat regulations, and
begat the dodgers, the

It started in the blackout with
torches and No. 8 batteries. The
yee and speculators muscled-

early on those. Then came the
quotas and the licences.

By the end of 1940 goods worth
millions of pounds had illegally
reached the home market. Bogus

, quota holders had made many
thousands of pounds in commis-
sion, A regular trade had grown
up in introducing buyers and
sellers of bogus quotas.

Clothes rationing came on Whit
Sunday afternoon, June 1, 1951.
And with it a new plague of
racketeers. They had to be fought.
A coupon banking scheme was
introduced. The smart boys would
tear_up newspapers, slip them in
envelopes to the banks hoping
that there would be no check, and
that new quotas would be issued
against them,

Belated Medal

WHERE do these facts come
from? Why from a 250,000-word
tome cumbersomely titled and
priced. The title is “History of
the Second World War: Civil
Industry and Trade” (published
by the Stationery Office and
Longmans), The price is 37s. 6d,

Two people have written it~
E. L. Hargreaves, an Oxford don,
and Mrs. M. M. Gowing, a London
economist. t

Theit book is mainly devoted
to the work of the Board of Trade
in the war, This is the belated
medal for Millbank, where the
Board of Trade’s headquarters

Sh
re
w.

ify Trevor Evans

the maldistribution are cited not
as evidence of the things that
went wrong, but as examples of
the problems which the Board of
Trade had to put right.

And, let’s be fair, it put most
of them right, mainly because of
the general public’s determina-
tion that there should be fair
shares.

The biggest jolt of all, how-
ever, came to Millbank after Mr.
Churchill Yormed his wartime
Government in May 1940.

This volume proves that up to
then it really had been a “phoney
war” for most Government de-
partments. Right up to April 1940
—only a month before Mr.
Churchill . took over—the Gov-
ernment was actually relying on
the residue of the prewar unem-
ployed to man up our war fac-
tories,

Dispersal

ONE of the sharpest remind-
ers that there was a war on came
from. Lord Beaverbrook, This,
through slightly tinted Board of
T: ade sp)ctacles, is what the book
says of him.

“The main reason for the jn-
creased .demand for factory
premises was air attack or the
threat of attack. The greatest
demands came from the Ministry
of Aircraft Production, for it was
supremely important for the
survival of —e that aircraft
production should hot be crippled
by bombing.

“The answer of Lord Beaver-
brook and his Ministry to bomb-
ing was dispersal. Sometimes
dispersal meant the removal of a
vital production unit from one
area to another. Sometimes it
meant that a iarge production
unit had to be split up into sev-

were. So all the spivvery and all eral smaller units.

Our Readers Say:

Across The Years

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I had a terrific case of
nostalgia the other day. It was
brought on by perusal of a few
copies of your valued newspaper
which I had not seen for
many years, In fact I had not
seen your journal since it adop-
ted its new typographical dress,
adorned with modern Linotype
head letters and
ings — its pages taking on the
format of standard metropolitan
newspaper makeup. }

I was particularly pleased with
the journalistic standard .eviden-
ced in the series of informative
articles captioned “Our Heritave”
—— those on Bishop Mitchinson,
J. R. Bovell, Horace Deighton,
stalwarts of the pioneer days who
blazed the trail in their respec-
tive fields.

In. the latter
Charles L.
fairly close

days of the late
Chenery I was in
touch with « your
newspaper, occasionally sending
you important English dis-
patches that beat the mail from
have very
vivid memories of the paper in
my boyhood days when the late
Messrs Bruce Price of reportoria,
fame; Mr. - Thorpe of the Busi-
ness Office; and even the Old
Master himself, Valance Gale
held forth.

It was therefore
guing to note the
gray-thatched Junior
ing in a Derby winner,

quite intri-
engraving of
Gale lead-
for my

photo engrav-. .

Yast, glimpse of him was as a
raven-haired youngster of six-
teen or seventeen summers,
It.is an arresting experience to
have pass in panorama recollec-
tions of the old Barbados days

conjured up by names in the
news like F, A. C. Clairmonte,
J, M, Kidney . . . and even the

advertisements: Da
onnade Stores ...

Costa’s Col-
C,. §, Pitcher

& Co. .. Cave, Shepherd & Co.
the precise and specific legal
notices of Messrs Carrington &
Sealy. . . and the “Town Crier”
listings of Messrs Branker &
Trotman prick your mémories!
Here’s to the Barbados
Advocate ! Long may it flourish
to perpetuate its — indicatively
purposetul mission — as set

torth by its founder:

For the Cause that lacks assis-
tance; for the Wrongs that need
resistance; for the Future in the

distance — all the Good that I
can do.”
*ORMOND A. FORTE,
Editor-in-Chief
The Cleveland Herald
Cleveland, Ohio. U.S.A.
Education
To. The Editor, (he Advocate,
SIR, These are. suggestions
which might be of interest to those
connected with: Education:—
(1) Call a halt tq ‘Record
Cards’; they are expensive and

head
On
ot

minded
their size

other toes ne

encourage
teachers to

I

small

one card I saw “M

“The Ministry of Aircraft Pro-
duction pursued its dispersal
policy ‘with ene and on a very
large scale.’ As early as October
1940 [when Lord Beaverbrook

had been in office less than six

months] 364° new. pretises. had
been acquired fx; engine production alone; in addi-
tion, instrument production and
radio manufacture had been part-
ly dispersed,”

Control Scheme

LORD BEAVERBROOK sre-
minded the War Cabinet at the
end of November of his dispersal
policy. He asked for a ruling that
“any premises anywhere that
were not in actual occupation
should be at the disposal of the
Ministry of Aircraft Production.”
The War Cabinet agreed, pro-
vided another department which
had earmarked premises could
nave them back if necessary.

There was criticism of Lord
Beaverbrook’s policy. Other Min-
isters said it would make orderly
ers of premises unwork-
ble.

It took Lord Beaverbrook six
weeks of negotiations with Sir
John Anderson, Lord President of
the Council, and the personal in-
tervention of Mr. Churchill be-
fore a control scheme was es-
tablished. ‘

it gave “extreme priority” to
the Ministry of Aircraft Produc-
tion when any factory was bomb-
ed out of action. Mr. Churchill
Was to be “informed of any case
in which there was more than 48
hours’ delay in finding new
premises.”

Yes, some aspects of the war
came late to Millbank, But it
weighed-in mightily on the civilian
front before the war ended,





live with Father”. That a five-
year-old child was “spiteful”.

(2) Stop buying Standardised
Tests with English “norm” and
make local tests. Remember a
London child once called a ‘box of
milk a “Cow’s Nest”.

(3) Reduce superfluous num-
ber of official buzzing around the
Department of Education,

(4) Reduce the large number of
Stoves, Sewing Machines — and

Hoes.
H. O. NEST
The Teachers

a Editor,
In Sit re
recommendation has Beas” reace
for removing fhe hardship off
those Headteachers who will have
to retire before. reaching their
maximum, This/is as it ought to
be, but there ar © long stand-
ing assistant teachers o were
at one time that they were
fully qualified but are not told
that they are no ly qualified to
get better salaries.

Some of these teachers have
long passed their fortieth birth-
day and have families of six or
eight children to care for. It is
not at all reasonable to expect
these poverty stricken people to
go to Erdiston to qualify them-
selves for better pay with a starv-
ing family behind them. This is
ene of the hardships which ought
to have caught the Commission-
er’s eyes,

Surelt the Director oz Educa-
tion, and the Government in pow-
er can do something about it.

STARVING HOUSEWIFE.

iii THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952
r . oF
MAN | 165365555665000 0S 0 OOOSSOODOPPOOO 9 OOO FO FF
, | yg
; ‘ TO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING
TAFT IS THE L | 3 THE ANSWER TO m CHRISTMA!
’ 3 THE LITTLE SHOP)
: Johnson's Stationery Building, Broad
10 WAI Cli % Perfumes by Laskin Lelong and the finest leather &

By NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK, Wednesday.
THE MAN who can do most to make Presi-

'dent-elect Eisenhower's Government a shin-' i

ing suceess, or wreck it, is no member cf

/Truman’s opposition Democratic Party, but] {
1
y

Taft, you remember, was General Eisen-) if

“Mr. Republican” himself—Senator’ Taft.

hower’s great rival for the Republican
‘nomination as President. He is a son of the
\late President William Taft (1908-1912).

All his life he has burned with ambition
to duplicate his father’s rise to the highest
office, General Eisenhower’s nomination
probably robbed him of his last chance. In

‘1956, the next presidential year, he will be
67. America has rarely elected a man so old.

SENATOR TAFT swallowed his bitter-
mess and campaigned for General Eisen-
hower, Now the general calls him in to help|
plan the policies of the new Government,;

'and pick the men to carry them out.

Mr, Taft is a Conservative. Already he
;has plans to limit, if not curtail, the public,
|health, housing, social security, foreign aid,
and welfare programmes.

To find out what President-to-be Eisen-
hower will do for the world, watch Taft. |

NOT since the end of the war have so few
people been out of work--only 1,284,000,
many unemployable, But America has one
depressed industry. Shipbuilding last month
dropped to a new low for the year. !

GENERAL Hoyt Vandenberg, U.S. Air
Force chief, believes that air crashes go in
cycles. The usual cycle is three in a row. But
four Air Force “Flying Boxcar” transports
have crashed in the last ten days—killing 71.
Twenty more men are missing, presumed
dead. General Vandenberg blames pilot
errors, not mechanical! failures.

WHEN Thomas McCullough, wealthy cot-
ton planter, reached 75 he decided to spend
money and enjoy himself, He thought he
had enough to last the rest of his life.

At 80 he bought a plane and flew to the
world’s gay spots for three years. But, 16
months ago, the spending money ran out. He,
had to live on £17 a month pension. Said
he: “My mistake was to outlive my money.
But I’m going to go right on making it.”

Now the mistake is rectified, He has died,



SCHEDULED airlines have a safety site|

surpassing trains and motor-cars. The Air-|

craft Industries Association reports that air-,

lines had-a fatality rate of 0.38 per 100 mil-|

lion passenger miles compared with 0.43 for

trains and 2.4 for cars, In New York City

‘yalone 459 peoplethave: been killed: this ‘year
in traffic accidents.

CHRISTMAS shoppers are having trouble
with the Iron Curtain—yes, the Curtain
round Stalin’s empire.

It seems the rulers of that empire decided
they would go all out for Christmas dollars.

So they are flooding the American market
with cut-price goods, particularly the shiny
ornaments that adorn Christmas trees.

BUT patriotic Americans are organising
boycotts of every made-behind-the-Curtain
article.

New York stores say they will not sell a
dollar’s worth of Redtinged goods.

Christmas business is going to be the larg-
est in history and many toy-makers want to
cash in. Italy has sent suits of child-size
chain mail for toddlers who like to play at
being Ivanhoe. Japan—cut-rate modeis of
Superfort bombers,

The Americans have invented 2 doll that
grows hair with a winding device in its head,
another with a £100 blue. mink coat and a
third that smells like a baby just out of a
scented bath,

UNIDENTIFIED aircraft, said an A.R.P.
spotter in New York State. Jet fighters went
up. Sure enough, there was a huge four-en-
gined plane, President Truman’s official air-
liner, the Independence, Inside was Secre-
tary of State Dean Acheson, hurrying back
from Canada to New York to speak at UNO.
The pilot’s flight plan was late in reaching
the U.S. authorities. But now Truman

{knows that his air force is vigilant.

THE English Speaking Union has set up a
King George VI memorial fund to bring 50
keen young Britons to America for study
and training. They are not all to be uni-
versity men either. Said Lord Tedder in a
thank-you speech recently: “A wonderful
project. I can think of no more fitting mem-
orial to the devoted service which our be-
loved King gave to his people.”

GENE AUTRY has grown so: rich playing
cowboy on the radio and films that’ he has
just bought ‘his third radio station, Los
Angeles KMPC. Price: about; £300,000, He
owns stations in the hot desert and moun-
tain State of Arizona, One has the call let-
ters KOOL.

TWO tiny toy papillons, Mimosa (red and
white female) and Ember (black and white
male), are to be the official White House
dogs. They belong to Mrs. Eisenhower. Bur
a great beast of a Scottie may bully them at
times.

The Scottie’s name is Lulu, but everyone
calls her Skunky. She is the favourite of the
three Eisenhower grandchildren, David,
Barbara Ann, and Susan. When they visit
the White House Skunky is likely to come
along.

Papillon French
the dog resembles

is

for butter-fly,

ts

which

am fragility and wing-

like car-spre ad,
































rom
Gifts’ at Every





IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR
USEFUL XMAS PRESENTS
JUST HAVE A LOOK IN OUR
SHOW WINDOWS

YOU WILL FIND JUST WHAT YOU WANT FOR USE
IN YOUR HOME

KITCHENWARE
EARTHENWARE













GLASSWARE
PLASTICWARE

AND

ly Assortment of Xmas Books and Toys that we are
+ On Selling to help The Old Ladies Home

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors To
Cc. S. PITCHER & CO.

Phone 4472, 4687








“VERY
MERRY
CHRISTMAS

With HARTLEY’S — First Choice on any
Shelf!

SAMS

JELLIES CRYSTALS
MARMALADE

Commission Dept:

DACOSTA & res
Christmas
Holiday

Closing

. Lr.

Dates

our Dry Goods Departments will re-

main OPEN ALL DAY until 4

o'clock.



The Store will be closed on Decem-
ber 25th, 26th, 27th, re-opening on

Monday, December 29th.

JUST ARRIVED...

Spaghetti
Vermicelli



Meet me at...
GODDARD'S
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WAY

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Plan your Xmas
Today

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53

Make this week
CANADA DRY WEEK





OPEN ALL DAY THURSDAY
GODDARDS FOR SERVICE.

)






wee

jensen



from

THURSDAY,

NOVEMBER

18, 1952



Woman Intended Stealing:
Must Serve One Month

THEIR HONOURS Mr

. H. A. VAUGHAN and Mr.

A. J. H. Hanschell, Judges of the Assistant Court of
Appeal, yesterday confirmed a decision of His Worship

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting

Police Magistrate of’ District

“A’’ who sentenced Tryphene Small (38) of Buckingham
Road, St. Michael to one month’s imprisonment with hard
labour for frequenting stores in Broad Street on Decem-

ber 15 with intent to steal

Aftet Their Honours confirmed the decision, Small
who was represented by Mr. F. G. Smith gave notice of

appeal.
prosecuted for the Police.

Cross-examined by Mr. Smith
Sat. Alleyne saiq that he never
placed in evidence in the Lower
Court previous convictions, but
Small’s record card was called for
by the Police Magistrate.

Police Constable Foster told the
court that while on duty along
Broad Street he saw Small enter
the Ideal Store and he followed
her in there. She went to several
counters and at no time showed
any signs of buying anything. He
knew her to be a reputed thief
and while she was at the counters,
she bounced other people. At the
Police Station she said that she
had $10 on her.

Cross-examined Foster said that
the store Small was in was
crowded. He watched Small for
a long time while she was at the
counter and she did not buy any-
thing. Small went into three
stores but did not buy anything.

. Mr. Smith said that the court
should not accept the evidence
of Foster, It was obligatory in the
prosecution case to prove, apart
from the evidence, that ‘this wo-
man was a reputed thief., If the
court was satisfied with the state-
ment of the policeman, everyone
found in a store could be arrested
as a reputed thief.

The mere statement of the
policeman was not enough to con-
vict this woman for P.C. Foster
was the only witness and as this
was a criminal case, the court
should scrutinise the evidence
carefully.

Before confirming the decision,
Their Honours said that from the
evidence they believed that Small
was the subject of suspicion and
they had come to the conclusion
that the Police Magistrate’s decis-
ion was correct.

CASE DISMISSED

His Worship Mr. G, B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict A yesterday dismissed with-
out prejudice a case which the
Police brought against Frank
Drakes of Cave Hill, St. Michaei
charging him with the larceny as a
bailee of a watch strap the proper-~
ty of McDonald Browne of Bank
Hall, St. Michael, on December 11
but after that day he never heard

im,



The prosecution called on three
witnesses in an effort to prove its
case. Brown said that he handed
a watch strap to Drakes for him
to sell on December 11.

Drakes said that he went to
Browne a few days aftr he got
the strap. He exriained to
Browne that he had lost the strap
in a brawl.

His Worship said that it was
doubtful whether Drakes had the
intention to steal the strap and
in every criminal case the defend-
ant had to be given the benefit of
the doubt.

Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central Police Station

More Space On
Broad Street

There was more space for traffic
on Broad Street yesterday when
ia fence which was set up in front
ef the site of the new Barcleys
Bank building was carried back.
nearly three yards.

The old building which housed
the bank has been demolished and
foundations for the new building
are being sunk. When work on
the demolishing of the old build-
ing began a few months ago, a
fence wes put up which made that
section of Broad Street a great
deal narrower. There is now more
space for traffic.

CLEARING RIVER BANK :

Three labourers are clearing
away the tall bush on the bank
of the river aback of Queen’s
College.



Work started earlier in the week
“nd most of it is already complet-
ed. Boat building and repairs are
carried out further down the
bank .and during the past two
‘weeks many boats have been un-
dergoing repairs,

POTTERY SALES GOOD:

Sellers of Pottery are getting
good sles for their ware at this
time of the year, and many of
them can be seen daily at different

points in the city and suburban
districts.

One man said; “We don’t have
to worry about sales around this
time of the year, but some of us
still go around the nearby villages
in order to assist those people
who do not have proper transpor-
tation to take the articles back
home.”

Adventists Annual

Convention

The local Seventh-Day Advent-
ist Community will hold their
Annual Convention on Saturday
in the Steel Shed, Queen’s Park.
The Convention will represent
the 19 churches in the island.

The Organisation hopes to estab-
lish by September 1953, a Second-
ary School for the young people
who have not been able to attend
the School in Trinidad.

On Sunday evening, Dec, 21, at
7.00 o'clock, there will be a public
service. The speaker will be Pastor
M. G. Membhard, President of
the Leeward Islands Mission of
Seventh-Day Adventists.

The Service will be held in the



Steel Shed and will be open to -

the general public.
will be
Crisis.”

His sermon
“Christ for the World’s

Potatoes And
Onions Arrive

One thousand five. hundred
bags of potatoes and 950 bags
of onions were the main items of
the cargo of the Dutch steamer
Vivita, which arrived in Carlisle
Bay yesterday morning from
Amsterdam.

Other c rgo which the ship
brought included 200 cartons of
beer, 15 cases of sherry wine, 20
cases of charg agne, 25 cases of
currants and a large shipment of
milk powder. The ship also
brought tinned ham, Pearl barley,
canned vegetables and a number
of. typewriters. Local agents for
the Vivita are S. P. Musson, Son
& Co., Ltd. Captain J. Holst is the
master,

GENERAL CARGO:

Tne Norwegian vessel Geirulv
arrives in Carlisle Bay today from
Gi. sgow with general cargo for the
island. Captain T. Eidbo-hansen
is in command of the ship which
bas as its agents here Plantations
Limited.

The cargo of the ship includes
500 cartons of stout, 150 cartons of
cereal, 199 cases of Nese»fe, 504
loose asbestos pipes and 162 pack-
ages of other general cargo. The
ship is expected to sail to Port-
of-Spain tonight.

MORE RICE ARRIVES :

The schooner Mary M. Lewis
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
from British Guiana with a ship-
ment of 1,500 bags of rice, making
a total of 3,450 bags of rice to
arrive in the colony within two
days. The schooner Frances W.
Smith which came from the same
port on the previous day brought
1,958 bags.

The cargoes of both schooners
were similer. Between them they
brought 1,200 bags of charcoal, 49
tons of firewaod, and 30 cases of
matches. Both schooners are con-
signed to Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,





. °

Tunisians Form
6 9

Gommanido’ Group

CAIRO, Dec, 17.

Some Tunisians haye formed a
“Commando battalion” to operate
in southern Tunisia where French
“have sown terrorism among the
populace” Maghreb, North Afri-
can Nationalist office here an-
nounced,

The Office said its information
came from the “secret command
of the Tunisian liberation move+
ment.” The Arab League of the
U.N, Political Committee will dis-
cuss events in North Africa when
it meets on Saturday, it was an-
nounced here last night.—U.P,



RATES OF EXCHANGE
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1952.
NEW YORK

71 9/10% Pr, MCheques on

Bankers 10. 2/10% Pr,

Sight or De-

mand Drafts 70% Pr.
71 9/10% Pr. Cable bnecaseesasy «
70 4/10% Pr. Currency 68 7/10% Pr.
gas Coupons 66% Fr.
50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr.

CANADA

W71% Pr. Cheques on

Bankers 15 2/10% Pr.

oveben Demand Drafts 75.05% Pr.

pe Sight Drafts 74 9/10% Pr.
Ti% Pr. CRI. 5 ers 5 a edge
75 6/10% Pr. Currency 73 7/10% Pr
hevoasasey ee Coupons T3% Pr.
50% Pr. Silver

20% Pr.



Mr. E.L. Carmichael Admitted To B

Thirty-seven-year-old Mr. El-
liston L. Carmichael was yes-
seerday introduced to the local
Bar by Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,
Solicitor General, and admitted
to practise at the various Courts
of the island by His .Lordship
the Chief Justice, Sir Allan
Collymore. ;

In introducing Mr, Carmichael
and requesting that he be ad-
mitted to practise at the local
Bar, Mr. Reece said that Mr.
Carmichael was born in St.
James in 1915 and was educated
at Combermere School. After a
period of teaching, he went to
King’s College, London, in 1949
where he studied Spanish and
History. In 1950 he was enrolled
a student at Gray’s Inn and in
1952 was called to the Bar.

During his scholastic career
he -took the Intermediate Arts
and his bar finals in May this
year. Since being called to the

Bar he had taken a_ special
‘training course which lasted
-three months

‘) During his teaching service he

had taught in Grenada for four
years and had been recom-
mended by the Government for
a C.D. & W. (Education) schol-
arship. While teaching in Gren-
ada he was an officer in the
eadet corps and was choir mas-
ter at his school,

His Lordship told Mr, Carmi-
chael that from the remarks of
the Learned Solicitor General it
was clear that by. his individual
efforts and by dint of assiduous
application to his duties he had
achieved the distinction of being
called to the Bar.

Reference had been made to
other activities on his part
which went to show that he had
given service in other directions
besides scholastic studies.

“We on the Bench, my brother
judge and I, congratulate you
on your success and doubtless
all your friends who are in this
Court this morning join in these
congratulations,

Bar Overcrowded

“You return to the island to
find this Bar somewhat over-
crowded, but in spite of this, and
in spite of the difficulties which
may probably confront you in
your profession, I trust you will
uphold the dignity of the Bar
and will meet with success in
the performance of your duties
in the various Courts of the
Island,

“We on the Bench welcome
you to the Bar and you are now
entitled to practise in the vari-
ous Courts of the island of your
birth.”

Mr. Carmichael said that an
honour had been conferred upon
him and it was his great pleas-
ure to thank His Lordship mos?
heartily for so graciously accept-
ing him. His Lordship would
fagree that there were occasions
when one could not acknowledge

adequately a debt one owéd.
This was such an occasion,

He thanked the Solicitor Gen-
eral for introducing him and all
his well-wishers.

As regards the remark that
the Bar was overcrowded or was
becoming overcrowded or might
become so, he would say that
wherever there was progress in
the world there would be such
a possibility and there was
hardly any place which was not
considered overcrowded or be-
coming so.

He said he ae ee mean
rogress in terms of money or
Pa artiadler attribute, but the
advancement of society.

He would remember the words
pf His Lordship. He felt that
confidence would be victorious
and he was resolutely prepared
to endeavour to run in the stride
of the giants and uphold the
high, anciet.t and noble tradi-
tions of the Bar.



ro



FOR CAR
TRUCKS & B

VICTORIA STREET.



BATTERIES

GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.







S
USES





enenciatecsiamrice carci !



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



NEW PAY WARD



AT ST. LUCY Almshouse a new Pay Ward has been attached to the
building, This Ward can accommodate five patients.

New Pay

Ward At

St. Lucy Almshouse

A NEW Pay. Ward has been built to the St. Lucy
Almshouse. This can accommodate five patients. During
the year many other repairs were done to the Almshouse

and it was also repainted.

“The Almshouse can accommodate 60 patients, thirty
each in the male and female quarters. At present there
are 43 patients—15.men, 23 women, three boys and two
irls. There is on2 case of T.B. in the Isolation Ward.

t. Lucy Almhouse is ideally
situated. It is extremely airy and
not close to any other buildings.
Matron Whitehead told an Advo-
eate reporter yesterday, “We have
very few deaths. Those which we
have are either cases of still born
babies or old age.”

The total number of patients
consists of 26 destitute people and
17 sick people who are being
treated. During the year 348 sick
people were admitted to the
Almshouse and treated for various
ailments such as pnéumonia, jaun-
dice, burns, etc.

The matron is assisted by three
senior nurses, one junior nurse
and three probationers, The Alms-
house also has well equipped
maternity and delivery rooms,

Beds with backrests are pro-
vided for the sick patients while
the majority of the destitute use
cots.

To occupy their time, the
patients play draughts, cards and
other games. The Mobile Cinema
gives a show once every three
months and occasionally the Pol-
ine Rand entertains patients, Rev.
Richards of St. Clements Church
ic the infirmary's Chanlein and he
hold services twice monthly.

Mrs. E. Whitehead, the matron,
has been with the infirmary for
the past 15 years, six of whic
she served nt matron.

Louise Graham, better known
as “Lou”, is one of the oldest but
still the most lively person in the
infirmary, She was admitted in
August 1926 suffering from. rheu-
matism. To-day she is as lively as
if she were twenty.

Mcet of her time is devoted io
the children. She plays with them,
does some of their washing and
finds interesting stories of ‘olden
times to tell them,

“Lou” still has her memory and
good sight but és a bit deaf and
still suffering from rheumatism.

Most of the patients are looking
forward to Christmas when it is
hoped that some little party will
be staged for them.



B'dian Recruits
With Police Force
lon Bahamas

The twenty Barbadians recruit-
ed to the Bahamas Police Force
are getting on well, They were
taken recently on a familiarisa-
tion tour of the colony. Among the
historic sites visited by the Re-
cruits were Fort Charlotte the
largest of Nassau's three greying
bastions. This Fort is situated on
one of the island’s biggest hills
overlooking the lighthouse of Hog

Island, It was built between
1787 and 1793 by the Earl of
Dunmore and named after the

Consort of George III. It houses
a number of underground dun-
geons, stairways and chambers.

Fort Fincastle, standing on a
ridge overlooking the city and
harbour was built in the year

1794 immediately after the com-
pletion of Fort Charlotte by the
same Earl of Dunmore. It is
about 100 yards to the West of
another favourite rendezyous—the
“Queen's Staircase.”

The Queen’s Staircase is a flight
of 65 steps cut in a rock. It is said
that the steps were cut out by
slaves many years ago and were
designed as a route of escape for
troops inside the Fort.

“Gregory Arch”.—This is a pic-
turesque arch of pink-stuccoed
limestone which leads to Grant’s
Town. Just above is Government
House where the Duke and Duch-
ess of Windsor lived from 1940 to
1945. The &tatue of Christopher
Columbus stands in front of Gov-
ernment House,

Black Beard’s Tower; erected
and used in the days of the no-
torious pirate “Black Beard”, is
ebout four miles from the city. .
The recruits were shown all Po
lice Stations in the Colony. School-
Instructor, Inspector F, H, Alleyne

a British Guianese of Barbadian ,

parentage accompanied the re-



Solicitors Exanis.

The Local Solicitors’ examina-
tions began in the Public Build-
ings yesterday morning with can-
didates taking the finals and inter-
meaiate papers. The finals of the
examination is expected to con-
tinue for three days.

Taking the examination in the
final stage are:—



GIFTS





Mr. H. F G.

LOVELY
LINGERIE





eruits on the Tour,
>
Being Held
Rocheford, Mr. P. N. H. Johnson
and Mr. A. W. Symmonds,

Intermediate parts 1 & 2, Mr.
H. A, Husbands, Mr. G. C. Turney
and Mr. K. S. Gall.

Intermediate part 2, TRUST A/c
and BOOK-KEFPING. Mr. L. T.
Farmer.

Art Silk Slips

Art Silk Half Slips

$2.17 to $2.20
$4.64

Nylon Half Slips
Art Silk Panties

83c, to $1.64

Nylon Panties

$2.29 to $4.82

BO? g.

* OUR

WONDERFUL

GIFT

HOSIERY



Nylon Nighties

HARRISONS — oiat 2352



43 to $3.51



PAGE FIVE
\
aa
Cardinal
Ae
ash

Industrial |
Union Sale|

The sale of work by the Girls’

Industrial Union continues to-
morrow from 3—6 p.m. |
When Mirs. G. T. Barton, wife
of the Acting Colonial Secretary
opened the sale on December 15 ‘

she said that the results of the
sale should be heipful to the
members of the Union, not only
financially, but as giving an idea
of the most useful work to be at-/|
tempted in the future. For the ar-
ticles that sell most readily will
indicate the trend of public taste
and current fashion, and with
this knowledge, the girls can con-
centrate on the most popular iy)
of work in the various flelds dur-|
ing the coming season. Even at!
sales of work one must aim to
suit the public.





WILL
NOT
WASH













“As we know, the purpose of oo NF AL lel
the Girls’ Industrial Union is to OFF POLI Tn! P
provide social companionship for be
ihe members and to give them an

opportunity of instruction that will
assist them in their everyday oc-
cupations, as well as instruction

IN






PAK ER ay

mises nes /
ahead
Teg

in a varety of other useful pur- THE Ys
suits.”

“I should like to say a word on
this last point for I feel that even RAIN

though these opportunities may
sive little monetary return they
help members to learn one of the
hardest of Life’s Lessons—the use
of one's spare time, It is strange
that in these days when the op-
portunities and the means of pro-
viding for the pleasurable use of
leisure is greater than ever b2fore,
people seem to find the greatest
difficulty in knowing what to do
outside office hours.”

“People without hobbies or in-
terests outside their normal work
are usually discontented, though
they may not know it, or if they
do, they may not know why they
are. It is for this reason that I
think the teaching of outside in-
‘erests is as important as any of
the Union's activities. We have be-
fore us the results of diverting
leisure hours to practical and
creative channels, Arotind us we
see the work of the members of
the Union and I hope that the
patronage of the stalls will be gon-
erous,

For Red Composition floors, Red Tile
floors, Brick & Cement Paths, ete.



Agent: A & S Bryden & Sons Ltd, Barbados









|

|

House Express
Condolence

The House of Assembly on Tues-
day expressed condolence with
the Senior Member for Christ
Church, Mr, C. BE, Talma (L) on
the death of his mother during
the four week period that the
House was in recess. Mr. Talma
thanked members for their ex-
pressions of sympathy. |

Before the business of the
House began, Dr. H, G, Cummins,
Deputy Leader, said that since
‘e House last met the mother of
the Senior Member for Christ
Chureh had died. He (Dr. Cum-|
mins) had had the pleasure of
knowing Mrs, Talma and had al-
ways delighted in conversations
with her, She must have been a
woman of great character to have
given to Barbados a family such
as she had. Her children held re-
sponsible positions in Barbados.

Mr. F. E. Goddard (BE)

the
Junior Member for Christ Chureh
end Leader of the Opposition said
that he would endorse the re- 0
marks made by the Deputy Lead- v7 .





mother personally, but she must
have

er. He had not known Mr. Talma’s
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street
been a great character to







shared the sentiments which had
been so eloquently expressed by
previous speakers, They all sym-
pathised most profoundly with the
family of the deceased and if ex-
pressions of condolence could in
any way alleviate the distress
they must feel, the House were
sincerely expressing
dolence.

Mr. Talma thanked the speak-
ers for their sympathy,



their con-

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-

a

PAGE Six



Will Colonies

BRITISH
INDUSTRY'S
FEARS

INDON.
Financing of
ment schemes in

ing for Britain.
While it will relieve the United
Kingdom of the burden of spend-

ing more on Colonial develop-
ment than she can reasonably
afford in her present economic

state, it may also open Colonial
markets for more American man-
ufactured goods, to the exclusion
of British exports.

That is the fear of British -
are loaned the
doliars. théy have been pleading
for, will they tend to place orders
for capital equipment with U.S.
manufacturers rather than with
us?”

The International Bank is
ready to extend dollar loans and
technical advice to Colonies
which have development plans
calling for large-scale capital
investment. Already, it has sent

a technical mission to Jamaica
and will soon send another to
British Guiana.

These missions were invited by
the governments of thuse Colon-
les, but it has not yet been de-
cided what loans those Colonies
will receive, if any. The Bank
has extended only one Colonial
loan, of £10,000,000, to Southern
Rhodesia, and other loans to
African Colonies are being nego-
tiated, involving a total of some
£15,000,000,

“The International Bank can
and will help the Gritish Com-
monwealth in the solution of its
problems,” the president of the
Bank, Mr, Eugene Black, who is
now in Paris, told a correspon-
dent of the London “Financial
Times.”

Colonial Loans Bili

Special. attention has
focussed on the problem by the
British Government's decision to
extend the amount of Colonial
loans from the _ International
Bank which may be guaranteed
ty the British Treasury from
£50,000,000 to £100,000,000. That
is the purpose of the Colonial
Leans Bill, now being debated in
the House of Commons.

Since the bulk of the funds
advanced will be in dollars, and
since the Bank’s technical mis-|

ns of American experts em:|

ise American exports during
their visits to the Colonies, some,
British manufacturers see
dollar loans as a scheme to infil-
trate American capital goods and
‘igathods into the Colonies, to be
followed in due course by a flood
of American consumer goods, to
the exclusion of British manu-|
factures;

That, however, is not how the
British:Government sees the situ-|
ation. Although the recent loan |
tte Southern Rhodesia was wholly
in dollars, say Government offic-|
ials, most of the orders arising)
from it are being placed in
Britain. It is expected, they add,
that similar arrangements will
be made in the case of future
dollar loans to Colonial territor-
‘eS, provided the goods required
we available in Britain.

Colonies apply to the Interna-
tional Bank for loans, not because



capital develop-
the Colonial
Empire through the International
Bank may prove « mixed bless-

. THIS

- =
a

Tae




}



Martin P. Durkin
LABOR

|

|

Arthur E. Summerfield
POSTMASTER GENERA!

A MIXTURE of banking, industry and labour thekes up Cabinet named by President-elect Eisenhower to head up his administration. Ages
range from 48 (Brownell) to 63 (Dulles). Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, Federal Security adminstrator, will attend meetings.



“We are entering a period of
increasing risk in business.
Nevertheless, there is no need for
pessimism provided the utmost,
efficiency is exercised in the con-
duct of our affairs,’ James
Stewart, President, told the an-
nual meeting of shareholders of
The Canadian Bank of Commerce
to-day (December 9).

In reviewing the past year M:
Stewart suggested that the time
was propitious for an assessment
of the real gains and that attention
well might be directed to their
consolidation. Recognition of the

the 800d progress made in industry

had come from many quarters,
foreign and domestic, he said, as
evidenced in the strength of our
currency and the increasing vol-
ume of foreign and domestic in-
vestment. There were, however,
vulnerable points in the economy,
and a need for the utmost effi-
ciency in the conduct of our affairs
was urged.

The gross national production
figure of close to $23 billion was
more than 7% higher than last
year, because of greater produc-
tivity, some price increases, and
bumper crops. The record grain
crops, while giving us a tempor-
ary sense of security, also bring
problems in the question of the
profitable disposal of so great a
supply. The loss of two main
markets for live stock and dairy
products, the United Kingdom and

\the United States, had also placed

stock and dairy farmers in a di-
lemma as to when and how they
could best market their product
until the United States embargo
on live stock and its products was



the goods they require are not
available in Britain, but because |
their funds in London
are not sufficient to cover
their and because Britain
cannot continue to finance the lifted

flow of capital equipment to the
Colonies without immediate pay-
ment,

The International Bank recog-

nised this in its loan to
Southern” Rhodesia and agreed
that no restriction should be

placed on the spending of this
dollarloan in Britain. Similar
principles are expected to be
applied: to the spending of any

other loan extended to the
Colonies,

these expectations are ful-
filled, British will be

greater extent in the development
schemes under way in the var-
ious Colonies, But nevertheless,
the fact that the loans are made
dn doHars will give the territor-
ies receiving them the option of
buying their foods in the United
States if Britain
supply them.





NEW YORK, Dec. 17.
A Times editiorial commenting
oh the rejection of the Indian
compromise proposal for solution
of the Korean prisoners of war
issue by Chinese Cornmmunists said
Wednesday ‘‘there is reason to bee

On. the foreign trade position,
Mr, Stewart pointed out that after
a sharp and steady decline--since
before the war—in the proportion
of our exports going to the United
Kingdom, some slight recovery
was evident this year. Despite
widespread reductions in import
quotas by the sterling area gener-
ally, a modest increase in exports
to that area had also been record-
ed. On the import side of our

trade, however, the proportion
sup) by the United eKingdom

continued to decline as
that by the United States
rose. The continuation of the

north-south preponderance in our
trade pattern held disturbing po-
tentialities in that the similarity
of the economies of Canada and
the United States might limit the
expansion of the United States
market for many of the products

is unable to|of our secondary industries.

The chronic international bal-

“Phew! Narrow shave! We





lieve that this rejection on which
North Korea is stili te be heard

from, Was engineered by Soviet
Russia which despite the drain on
its own resources appears willing
to continue the war to the last
North Korean i even to the




George M. Humphrey

Spend Loans On U.S. Goods

IS THE

John Foster Dulles
SECRETARY OF STATE

tit

Herbert
TREASURY

Risk In Busin

ance of payments problem could
best be eased, Mr. Stewart felt,
by a strong and widely accepted
sterling currency, and the early
clarification of the British posi-
tion in this respect would be in the
bost interest all round.

Mr. Stewart attributed the con-
tinued buoyancy of the economy
in large part to the relatively
heavy volume of capital invest-
ment, which, he pointed out, was
the most sustained in our history.
Expenditures on capital goods, un-
like those on consumer goods,
‘ended to generate a chain of ex-
penditures, which was reflected
favourably in a high rate of em-
ployment. Over the short term,
however, the volume of inVest-
ment must be contingent on the
market for goods and services and
be related also to the price level.
Over the longer term, the increase
in population and the desire for
an improved standard of living de-
pend on the expansion of the na-
tional production, and therefore
of the maintenance of a steady
flow of capital.

Past periods of prosperity have
feequently coincided with those of
relatively heavy capital imports,
formerly from the United King-
dom and more recently from the
United States, Mr. Stewart said.
Most of the early post-war invest-
ment requirements Were financed
in Canada. The expanding re-
source development of more re-
eent years, has, however, been
accompanied by increasing inter-
est on the part of American in-
vestors, with the result that in
the past three years United States
investment in Canada has been at
the rate of around $700 million a
year.

If domestic investment is to
form a substantial part of capi-
tal formation ,and national pro-
cuction is to be maintained at its
present level, factors which stand
in the way of personal or cor-
porate saving should be carefully
‘erutinized. A proper balance
must be maintained between the
distribution of income on consum-
ae Gort and on capital goods, he
said.

Although it is not suggested that
inflation is no longer a threat, the
upward pressure has abated, Mr.
Stewart said. As a result, certain
of the steps taken to combat infla-
tien have now lost their useful-
mess and might even encourage
unnecessary cost-price adjust-
nents. In this connection, and
on the assumption that govern-
ment expenditures might be sta-

jast Chinese,







BARBADOS AD

NEW EISENHOWER CABINET . . .

Charles E. Wilson

SECRETARY OF DEFENSE

® ~ opt ha, ena

Brownell ©
ATTORNEY GENERAL

ANTERIOR

Douglas McKay

VOCATE






Sinclair Weeks
COMMERCE

rages, em

Ezra Taft Benson ‘
AGRICULTURS’



ess Increasing

bilized, or preferably lowered,
two courses seemed to be open in
respect to fiscal policy: either a
lowering of rates or the altering
of the tax structure.

Mr. Stewart pointed out thar
while many welfare measures,
sulssidies and price support pro-
grammes have been made possible
largely through the redistribution
of income by taxes, there were ob-
vious limits to this procedure. A
continuing increase in consump-
tion assumed a like trend in pro-
duction, and since burdensome
taxes can dampen incentive they
react unfavourably on both pro-,
duction. and consumption.

The President intimated that in
our’ preoccupation with consump-
tion—or the mesns thereto—we
may have neglected factors hin-
dering production. The possibili-
ties of widening welfare services
by expanding output far exceed
those of increasing them by the
redistribution of the existing
stockpile of goods,

Looking ahead, Mr. Stewart saw
no slowing down of resources de-
velopment. Retail trade too seemed
likely to remain buoyant in the
months ahead, in view of the pres-
ent high level of purchasing
power. The absorption of the
heavier volume of goods flowing
from the enlarged productive
capacity involved increasing con-
sumption at home and abroad. The
ability of our export markets to
maintain, much less increase, their
purchases from our expanding
output continued, however, to pre-
sent difficulties. Raw materials
and foods were the commodities
most in demand at present, and
the countries which could meet
this demand should prosper ac-
cordingly, provided always that
the movement of trade was re-
ciprocal.

In joining with other Western
nations to support policies aimed
at the securing of the peace, which
is the preliminary of the main-
tenance of a stable economy, Can-
ada may find it necessary to post-
pone some of the measures which
would in other circumstances be
desirable, he concluded.

Neil J. McKinnon, General Man-
ager, told’ shareholders that the
credit restrictions which were re-
laxed last May had “as a whole
exercised a moderating effect, but
the influence on some lines was
quite pronounced; in sales of eon-
sumer durable goods.”

With regard to credit %enerally,
Mr. McKinnon observed that even
at present levels the ratio of con-
sumer credit to national income
does not exceed certain past



periods and no doubt under pre-
vailing favourable employment
conditions the present volume can
be serviced without difficulty. He
also noted that according to past
experience the servicing of con-
sumer credit can become burden-
some under less buoyant conditions
than to-day’s, and business not
only loses the stimulus of a rising
credit volume but may also suffer
a temporary lessening in current
business during the period - in
which people are preoccupied with
reducing debts.

In reviewing the Annual State-
ment, Mr. McKinnon noted an in-
crease of $87,000,000 in the Bank’s
otal assets, which now stand at
1,821,030,755.

In paying tribute to the staff,
Mr. McKinnon said “The enhance-
ment in size and strength of the
Bank during the past year could
nol have been achieved without
the concerted efforts of our staff,
who, to customers and the public
at large, are, in fact, the Bank.”

Austrian Trade
Official Missing

VIENNA, Dec, 17.

Austrian Commercial Attache
in Bucharest, Franz Josef Popper,
has been missing since October
15 a Conservative newspaper re-
ported today.

Popper had lived in Bucharest
since 1924 and had been in charge
of Austrian trade representation
from 1948 onwards. In 1950 he
was appointed Commercial At-
ttache,

The paper said all requests for
information about him made by
Austrian Charge D’Affaires to
Rumanian authorities had proved
vain, Y

The Federal Chamber of Trade
fater corroborated the news-
paper’s to report, ir



Vietminh Casualties

HANOI, Dec. 17.
French High Command said to-
day mopping up crerations by
French Union forces in the Ton-

kin delta during the past two
weeks have inflicted casualties
amounting to 200 dead and 600

wounded On one of the top Viet-
minh regiments in that area.



nearly had en outbreak ef peace that time .. .°.”






LES.



buff to. Prime Minister Nehru and but peace itself. Failure of the
But this does not alter the fact expressing the utmost contempt for U.N. plan ‘does not diminish »the
that subservient or not Chinese the U.N. value of the effort because that
Communists at present are keep- In these circumstances the U.S. effort helped to consolidate world
ing close to the Moscow line and well justified in ing the opinion on an issue on which there
have phrased their rejection in and that Chinese Com ts re- has been much, confusion
terms constituting a personal r¢ ected not only the Indian plan ~—=—U.P.

Chinese Communists Do Not Want Peace



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952



, or
' EDUCATION

|

@ From Page 3

jand with a sense of duty at the
root of all things, which is the
way I would translate the School
‘motto, the labours of the Head-
imaster and his staff m»the face
jof their many difficulties will not
| have been in vain.

| Three more brief comments and
jand I shall have done. The first
jrelates to the Headmaster’s ref-
jerence to Cadet Corps and Scouts,
and I must confess that I was dis-
appointed to learn that there is
so little enthusiasm for the latter
beg astounded that there should
be any misunderstanding whatever
regarding the principles of a
movement which, I should have
|thought, were sufficiently well-
known the world over. I know
| that Cadet Corps possess a glam-
our of their own, but they cost
money—the taxpayers’ money—
and my plain advice to the Boys’
Foundation School is to try again
to surmount the obstacles which
I cannot believe are really so very
difficult, and start a Scout troop
} 4S soon as possible, for I know
of no other movement which de-
velops sel{-réliance, initiative and
a spirit of service to the, com-
} munity in quite the same Way.
I, I hope that the teachers

| he school who have not yet
taken a degree will respond to
the Headmaster’s exhortation to
pursue their studies. In his con-










exhausting —
especially for
crowing children

child’s reserves of strength. Then Virol-is invaluable. For
Virol provides all the food essentials needed to replace

SHEaae Wi esl



Se



in

extra demands of growth.

nection, the recent advertise-
ment in the Press that
Government is setting aside



$3,000 annually for the pw
of busaries for sacetdery acheel
teachers ought to provide a
ae incentive,
inally, — or almost finally —
t should like to compliant’ the
Headmaster on his account of
he School’s history which I cer=
‘ainly found most interesting,
And now finally, really finally,
I have reached the point
showing the Headmaster a very
simple way of relieving the
pressure on his staff, namely by
giving the boys a holiday, and
without homework,

Baby

is best{>
judge
of hunger

UNDREDS of new-born

babies are going

hungry because their
mothers are scared they will
overfeed them.

Babies do best if they are well
“stoked up” duri the first
few months of life, declares
Dr. Ian Wickes, after a study of
503 infants at St. Bartholomew's
Hospital, London.

Dr. Wickes found that more
than half the mothers were
their babies less food
. a
result the babies were fractious
and they suffered a needless
setback in growth.

He puts the blame on the
bab experts at the infant
welfare clinics, where the fear
of overfeeding has become
exaggerated.

Mothers had cut down feeds
on the advice of the experts
simply because the baby seemed
to be gaining weight too fast.

‘Too low’

OVEN FRESH
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er ot Syeee aan peteve 165 x 400 515 x 16
that a weekly gain of four to 3 ‘
six ounces during the first = - + be 4 e
three months is ideal. This x 7 16
figure is far too low, Dr , 500 x 14 50 x
Wickes warns. An average 400 x 15 450 x 17
gain of nine ownces is nearer 425 x.15 525 x 17
the mark, he claims. And there 525 x 15 600 x 17
is no objection to a baby gain- 550 15 400 x 18
ing one pound a week during x
the second month 590 x 15 450 x 18

He believes that ine baby ts 600 x 15 525 x 18
the best judge of its tood needs 650 x 15 550 x 18
hehe ee eee 475 x 16 600 x 18

le confidence in
the infant’s natural 500 x 16 400 x 19
api te as a measure 525 x 16 500 x 19
of the amount of milk 550 x 16 450 x 21
it tee he

“Mothers on the GARAGE AND TAXI OWNERS... .
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Ow. nose «= who ere’s your opport
are guided by ‘his # unity to be ready for the
prince ple succeed very Tourist Season
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“So often one is }
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is receiving the ca!-

lated quaztity * he .
must be hay ig
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Pawepatriating

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER





i

iy £12




















































Honourable
y and dishonest,” and

a motion by Mr. E. D.
ley seconded by Mr. L. A.
ams for the deletion of the
Government was defeated by
1—2 mjority comprised of
bers cf its own party and the
Dined opposition.
®. R. G. Mapp, (L) enquired
rning the position with
to the Barbadian women who
Mm to work in hospitals in the
Kingdom for whose re-
ion there was earmarked
Murther enquired why the
ere suddenly returning to
Ss, and urged Government
tigate the allegation that
ial Welfare Officer had
dited the Barbadian wo-
win the eyes of the English
rities.
thought shat there was
thing “fishy” about the
scheme, and added that it
la very serious thing to spend
uch money in r®patriating
adians from the Mother
Atry after a short stay
ich a step would mean death
Zuture similar schemes, and
e the pilot scheme a complete
He urged that if those
were repatriated, the House
ld in future only vote money
Jarge schemes for the colony’s
en.

re-

e hinted,to the Government to
te the item from the Resolu-
, and again urged that they
stigate fully the charge made
inst the officer concerned.

r. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
n he received the Resolution
observed that it carried ‘an
lanatory note pointing out that
expediency was to the effect
money was necessary for the
pose of emigration of workers
the U.S.A.

In reading through the Reso-
on he found under item 29
d....that in addition to the
0,000 provided in the Esti-
es they were being asked to
e another $60,000, fifty thou-
of which, was to “meet ex-
iditure in connection with the
itment of approximately
} workers for temporary em-
ment in the United States of
ica and $10,000 “to meet the
st of repatriating some T9 or 20
Men who were sent to the
ed Kingdom in 1949 to work

women expired in October,
and it might be necessary

fe the and of
mancial year.
Mf, Mottley said he wanted to
his position clear, If he
Stood alone, he was prepared to
bve that $10,000 be deleted from
Resolution.
“Contrary to expectations, he
ld not be attacking the Social
are Officer, but he would lay
blame directly at the feet of
members in the House and
Administration generally.

the present



First Instance

s far as he knew, it was the
instance on record where a
ernment was asking for
py to repatriate British born
cts from their Mother
intry.

ir. Mottley called it “scanda-
and added “if we are to
to repatriate Barbadians
a England, it is tantamount to
to ‘drag’ down the















































r like to see.
it showed a lack of
intelligence on the
rt of members of the Govern-
ent who would bring down a
olution asking for $50,000 to
id people to America to find
rk, and in the same breath,
x for $10,000 to repatriate
tish people from England, who
ire working.
A Social Welfare Officer is of
credit to the island or the
bther Country when she could
the Government for $10,000
frepatriate Barbadian girls frgm
Bland,” Mr. Mottley said.
"This was only playing into the
inds of the Communistic element
the West Indies and other
pas. He was sure that the
plonial Office would not like it
be felt that they were ‘“hound=
down” and getting British
‘st Indian girls out of England,
er for reasons of colour or
s, and allowing Evropeans,
ny of whom had just fought
st them to come into the

asked: “What must we
+t of America to whom we
no allegiance? Does Govern-
ent not realise that many of our
daily frequent the office of
‘American Consul with a view
igetting to the U.S.A. to work
fa living? He said he could
erstand repatriating people
Cuba, Panama, Haiti, Vene-

fla or any foreign country for
t matter.
e felt that something was
rong in the matter, and said

pre was some “fishy, dishonest
ion in the whole matter. He
allenged the Government that
ere could only be one answer—
at the note to the particular item
BS a misprint.
Replying to asides which were
de by Executive members, Mr.
reminded the Senior



ber for St. Michael that he
quite aware that he, after
pe weeks in England was
r ped in British Culture, and
Wes willing to “defend blindly”
Stiie actions of some officials
“Mr. Mottley said there were
: reasons why the «¢ t

Should not be voted, One w
Mitewas bad taste to talk

British subjects fr



the Moth«
note to t
might
retura.





7» GOVERNMENT was severely censured by members
BR both sides of the House on Tuesday night on the inclu-
on of an itern for $10,000 to meét the cost of repatriating
or 20 Barbadian women who went to the United King
grn in 1949 to work as hospital domestics.

members called the

ing hounded out of England.”

18, 1952

Majority

action, “scandalous,
ali¢ged that the girls “were

There had not been one word |
said about their being desiréus of |
returning, that they were out of
work or that they were suffering.

To spend $1,000 in less than |
three years on each girl to send
her to England to work as a
domestic and return, was ask-
ing them “to throw money in the |
ea.” He wanted it to be under-
stood that if Barbadians were |
abroad in a foreign country and |
were suffering, he would be pre-
paret? to spend any reasonable
amount of money to bring them |
tack to their homes. In this case
they were in the mother country |
and were working.

He formally moved that the
$10,000 be delted from the Resolu-
tion.

He asked members if they could

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







gar Could
Be Off
Ration

} LONDON

| Sugar could be taken off the

jration in the United Kingdom at
once, believe London sugar re-'
finers. They say that stocks in
warehouses now amount to some
500,000 tons and that it costs
£14,580 a week to store this

| Sugar,

| Because

of mounting stocks,
they say, some refineries are
jhaving to decrease their output.
Fate and Lyle, the biggest firm
involved, has cut production at
its two London refineries by
7,000 tons a week,

It is believed that the British

Government is deliberately pur
suing a policy of building up
sugar stocks in the country so
that there will be sufficient to
jmeet the first rush of demand
when rationing ends, Not until

has been
be

demand
will controls

this potential
j}amply covered
| lifted,

Major Lloyd George, the Min-
ister of Food, sums it up this
‘way: “To lift all controls on all |
uses of sugar would, we estimate



. e . 1 j recer j stances ine
vote for the item when it could TELEVISA of Caracas, first commercial television station in Venezuela, has contracted for the TV ser- about 750,000 tons in the first
clearly be seen that somewhere vices of International News Service and Telenews Productions, Inc. Shown here at the contract signing | ~ ' ;

there was someone who was “out
to buy ‘tickets, put them -into|
the girls’ hands and tell them to
get ready for Barbados, the poor
girls not knowing that they could
not be made to leave.

He said that Barbados had
reached the stage when the soon-
fare Officer, the better
would be,

He said

off they!

spend | The Barbados Light woe
; 2 ’s vi hours during No-
- $10,000 ‘to bring them back aaa Ptatled 30, according to
tHey should send some suitable |4}. month’s newsletter fyom Sea-

rather than

person, even the Welfare Officer’| ~ $
to find work, not only for tae | OE check which be-
present girls who were willing |

came due early in the month, was

to stay and work, but for others carried out by Mr, Ross McKen-

ee eres to go to zie, and the plane resumed nor-
Their main interests as legis- mal training flights.

The following student pilots
successfully made their first solo
flights during the month, and have,
accordingly, been issued with
temporary permits: —

- Mr. Ross McKenzie

Mr. Peter G. Wallibridge

Mr. Donald B, Edghill

Mr. Jack Marson.

On Wednesday Nov. 5, ‘Miss
Bia” paid a farewell salute to His
Excellency Sir Alfred Savage and
{Lady Savage on the occasion of
|their departure from Barbados to
the United Kingdom prior to the
jassumption of His Excellency’s
sources of employment should be | duties as Governor of British Gui-
found for them. jana,

He knew three of the girls who| His Excellency as patron and
were wise to give up the scheme | Lady Savage, evinced a great deal
and had taken up nursing. He| of interest in the progress of the
said that the number of 19 Bar-/ Club, and it was with feelings of
badiam girls*was a small amount! genuine regret that the members
in the UK. even with the rising | of the Club bade farewell to their
unemployment problem there| patron. They nevertheless, join
and added that it was on the one wholeheartedly with the general
hand paradoxical to vote monéy public of Barbados in wishing His
to send people to the U.S.A. who | Fxcellency and Lady Savage every
owed no allegiance to them and) cuccess in their new and larger

on the other to vote money to}, . activities d at
bring people from the U.K. | sphere of activities, and hope th

|}some day, they may find a spare
He asked the Deputy Leader if moment to pay the Club a visit.

ho ecoulg give the House more| During the fly past—over the
information as to why the girls| pierhead and alongside the s-s.
were coming back. English hos- | Oranjestad—dipping its wings in
pitals, especially those in London final farewell salute to His Excel-
were always dependent on Irish|lency and Lady Savage,—the air-
labour based on the fact that the|craft was piloted by S/Ldr. D.
nurses and domestics before the | Henderson, Controller of Civil
Radcliffe Committee in England | Aviation.

were poorly paid and even then Subsequently the Controller of

lators should be to fing avenues |
of outlet for the Colony’s young |
women and not merely to satisfy
the whims and vanities of the
Social Welfare Officer who
should go.

Mr. L. A, Williams (L) second- |
ed the motion made by: the hon-
curable senior member for the}
City. He first enquired from the
Deputy Leader of the House
whether the girls had got into
any difficulties and said that if it
was a question of the contract
being completed = alternative

conditions and opportunities | Civil Aviation received the follow-
were even lower in Ireland and|ing radiogram from His Excel-
therefore the London hospitals lency: —

were able to benefit from them} “GREATLY APPRECIATE

and contract recruits from Ire- COURTESIES. GOOD WISH-
land. | ES.” SAVAGE.

He further asked whether | ; Landing Area:
apart from receiving information Routine maintenance to the
from those girls if the Social | Runway and adjacent areas was

earried out during the month. One
patch 18ft. x 12ft. was excavated
and re-instated in and

Welfare Officer at the Colonial}
Office was approached to per- |

daily film service, the Weekly News

in New York are: Seated (left to right) Gonzalo Veloz Mancera, President of Televisa, and Jack D.
Fendell, 1.N.S. Latin American sales representative; standing (left to right) Andrew H. Weilandt, LN.8. | 0” fos gas On as
foreign sales staff; Robert H. Reid, I.N.S. TV sales manager, and Charles N. Burris, Telenews General |fiving fewer sugar “bonuses
Manager. Televisa, which is scheduled to begin operations early in 1953, will receive the I.N.S.-Telenews
Review, This Week in Sports, and L.N.P. news photos.—(1.N.P.)

i ci , ape Persia which used to be Britain's

dent Pilots Make Solo Flights [32.2752

| biggest s ir expo custo r,

er they got rid of the Social aoe A, Stu ent 1 ots a e oO Oo ig Ss jand by importing 100,000 tons of

12 Squadron of Bomber Command
of the R.A.F., and one of the four
jet bombers making a goodwill
tour of the Caribbean islands and
Latin America, paid a quick visit
to Barbados on Thursday 27th
November, whilst the other three
were in Trinidad.

The aireraft piloted by S/Ldr.















jyear and 500,000 tons thereafter.”
Stocks are being built up ¥
o

allocating less
and manufac-
exports to

housewives, by
\sugar to caterers
turers, by cutting



| refined sugar from Eastern Ger-
It is learnt that B.W.LA may|many and Formosa,
also be placing “Argonauts” into| Lord Lyle of
service between the Caribbean |president of Tate and Lyle, who
islands about the middle of 1953,
and that in the early part of 1955, |the derationing of sugar, is con-
these will be augmented by the|fident that stocks and supplies
aeguisition of “Viscounts”. jare already ample to abolish all
B.W1.A. celebrated their 12th | controls, ,

Anniversary ‘on 27th November, | Raw Sugar

















vcard renacmmienractin tains tata
a

Westbourne, |

has vigorously led the battle for |

Govt. Defeated On Repatriation Resolution r
Motion Defeated

CCE pec







PAGE SEVEN ~





says GEEFTS
FOR THE HOME ARE MOST USEFUL

GLASSWARE ‘
ENAMEL WARE

OILCLOTH $1.05 per yard.
CONGOLEUM (10°. Cash Discount)
STOVES (10°. Cash Discount)
KITCHEN GOODS

PRESSURE COOKERS

PLASTIC GOODS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS.

















\



OVEN FRESH_
SERVICE

We _ take

many Customers

A Crispy Christmas.

this opportunity to wish

our and Friends



THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT CO. LTD.











Press, and accompanied by W/C. 1952. During the twelve years of| “The unrationed requirements PO CSS 99 OG PGG9G9DS 9D DOPOD DOD DO DSS D OVID SAPP IEY 709°,
Peter Hackworth, Air Attache to jts life, the Company has expand-|of raw sugar for the United ie ¢ “*
Venezuela, and Pilot of the R.A.F. ed its operations from a_ once Kingdom will be 2,550,000 tons | & * P
de Haviland Dove aircraft at the weekly service between Trinidad per annum,’ he ‘says, “Next | & DY ais:
disposal of Sir Robert Urquhart, and Barbados, to seventy-four) year sterling supplies available | @ B vs
British Ambassador to Caracas, weekly operations covering most| for this country will be 625 000 | 3 x t
left Piarco at 8.31 a.m., and was of the main islands of the Carib-|tons from home production iss 5
in contact with Seawell Radio @ bean and adjacent mainlands. Its|1,725,000 tons from Empire pro-|% ii , ()S
few minutes later. The aircraft fleet-expanding from one Lockheed | quction. and 200,000 tons from |@ e k e
did the crossing at an altitude of Lodestar (14 seater) to 6 Vikings| pastern’ Germany, Poland. and %
21,000 feet and was in contact (28 Seaters) and two Dakotas | Czechoslovakia, “The gap be- x
with Seawell Tower from 8.48 (28 Seaters), and has flown ap-|iween supply and iu Fa io 1% e
a.m., when he called to get his proximately '15,000,000 or more)jyocrontiy ised AS
clearance to descend from 21,000 than 600 times around the earth, | Pa va Teale ba caves i%
feet to Bridgetown, over which he carrying without fatal or serious |); Me Ne ae recent c ae | : '
was seen at 8.53 am. He flew accident over half a million pas- | ay puget raHoning was being | jana
over the airport at a level of ap- sengers, and 6,000,000 Ibs. of |continued in the United Kingdom % IMPORTANT NOTICE r
proximately 40 feet from ground, freight ‘and mail. A record of de-|S0 ‘hat supplies to Colonial and 8 torn |
his indicated air speed being 417 pendable and regular operation Dominion consumers could be} e
miles per hour. After flying which has seldom been equalled | m#intained and, even increased | } :
around and over the city and jn civil aviation jhas been refuted by a Ministry
he rts i h iS ¥ of Food spokesman,
other parts of the island, he re 4 ’ rT. ; is
turned to Seawell and flew past tn F.A.L, Commitee = an fixing the gation, said ta
the Tower again, this time in There ‘was no meeting © ©) spokesman, “we take no accoun *
farewel . FAL. Committee during the|of the amount imported by other We beg to notify Our
Ts th. Mr, H. Baxter—Chairman t tthe’ ith
-_, . month. r. . Baxter— a ve jcountries © ie ‘ommonwea ;
There Seawall. ire ar move- of the Committee was away on 4| whether their sugar is bought by Customers and the General
canbe, 4 : 1 ... business visit to his headquarters|ys or not, Their own Govern- :
— pce Eg he eh oy in Canada. tie, not this Government, are % Public that WE WILL BE
BPO a a, i i lresponsible for feeding their | §
sengers, 5,729 lb. mail, 24,976 1b International Aeradio —_| responsible .
cargo being handled at the airport, (Caribbean) Ltd. [people und Ceaee cowarao On | > OPENED to business on Satur- |
British West Indian Airways ‘The aerial masts for the trars«|PVen ye hé re power, to tell |
Ait. Sevvices y mitters at the transmitting station |them how to do it, | day 20th December up to |
BWIA. have eHea “un thule at Seawell have been completely The one inescapable fact is | :
ee raion pide cs Site Tri. prespaniieds and panies. they that one oe a cost us : 4 p.m. and will be CLOSED
nidad-Grenada-Barbados-St, Lu- ave aCrn DE ee vie Soaps ———
cia-Martinique - Guadeloupe-Anti- with 1 eS Ronis cident, s " ‘ if all day on Saturday 27th
gua-St. Kitts and San Juan, Puer- OU'S for perpendicular objects, teorological Services, arrived in| %
to Rico: flying two Ds air. Red and Whi'e the colony on a short visit. He December.
; flying t Dakota air ts r e ¥%
craft which have double the seat- British Caribbean Meteoro- had talks with the Honourab'e,
ing capacity of the Lockheed iogical Services the Colonial Secretary, and also
Lodestars which have been with- Mr. W. A. Grinstead, Director- with the Controller of Civil Avia- tb
drawn from Service. Gerzral of British Caribbean Me- tion _ ; Please arrange your Shopping nest
occordingly. wn?
q R Oo N Yy Giving father a billfold for Xmas— g Y .
F =e worst of all forgetting the penny if you do.
4 ¢ ;
So easy to give a fine book ROBERTS and nothing would be more $
for Xmas’ from the range at— STATIONERY appreciated by your friends ¥ :
PELL LLLP OLE,
rea eae LT A EARLIER - “UTSRT a ce DR LCN TEAL SNE NIL EE 7



suade the girls to remain and at
the same time to find alternative |
employment for them. He said
that the dilemma in bringing the
girls back was that they had
spent the money and did not have
capital investment for it.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said
that he would excuse the honour-
able junior member for St. Lucy
who was not a member of the
House when those girls were se-

lected and sent over to the UX. |

He however could not say the
same thing for the honourable
senior member for the City who
should remember the terms and
conditions under which those girls
were sent.

Three-Year Contract
The girls left here under con-



| Maintenance





asphalt;
two other patches 20ft x 12%ft.
each were re-instated in concrete,
Gutters and grassed side areas to
the runway were also cleaned,

to roadways and
other grassed areas on the airport
; was also carried out by Depart-
ment of Highways & Transport
during the month,

| Buildings, Roads, Parking

Spaces, Ete.:

The Public Works Department
have railed off the grassed area
| south-west of the Terminal Build-
|ing, so that visitors to the Airport
{can get a better view of air traffic.

The additional Sanitary accom-
jmodation reeommended by the
|Seawell Airport Committee has
also been completed, but no start
has yet been made on the Can-

‘This! And many more

The expert or the beginner, whichever
you are, this book on Tennis will be of
absorbing interest and great help to you.
Beautiful action shots with commentaries
by all the leading players of the world.

Its a “must” on your book shelf.

like it on other Sports in our shop.

tract for three years at the ex- | teen for Airport workers and staff.

pense of Government and could | It is hoped that this very neces-
renew the contract at the expira-| sary addition is not long delayed.

and another new one




tion of their term of employment.
While they were working, certain
sums were deducted from their
wages, but those could not defray
expenses re passages, etc. He
assured the House that these girls
could not be deported from Eng:
land and no one was asking the
to return.

Dr. Cummins quoted from yw
letter received from the Social
Welfare Officer which stated that
19 of the girls’ contracts expired
{fn October this year and it was
known then that only two of the
girls had intimated their intention
to return. He pointed out that it
avas difficult to get the girls to
make up their minds as they
changed from one breath to an-
other and he was not even sure
if the two of which mention was
made, were going to return.

The Government was only ask-
ing the House to vote the required
amount of money to bring those
girls back if and when they so
desired. To say that the British
Government was chasing them
out of England was incorrect be-



cause that could not be done.
Apperently some of the girls had
nursing and were doing
1, while others after hav-
g tried once or twice to gain
hospitals to do nurs-
to the fact tk
ve the € cessal V
@ On Page 8.









The Barbados Electric Supply
Corporation connected their pow-
ar to the mains about the aero-
drome on 12th November. After
1 24-hour test, the Government
Electrical Inspector advised that
the engines which have hitherto
been the source of all power on
the airport be shut down, and
kept in readiness as “stand-by
plant”. So far, except for one or
two breaks, beyond the control of
the Company, the supply has been
satisfactory.

Directional signs in English and
Spanish have been placed at stra~
tegic points in the airport build-
ings, for the benefit of the travel-

ling public, and many expres-
|sions of satisfaction are often
heard, particularly from. passen-

|}gers from Venezuela.

Four of the garages, built by
Public Works Department. have
|now been rented to the Airlines.

Air Traffic Control

A new transmitter — a Globe
Champion — constructed by the
World Radio Laboratories Inc. of
Council Bluff, Buffalo, U.S.A., was

installed in the tower, during the
month. It is for use on 3105 k/es,
one of the two frequencies laid
down by LC.A.O. for the Carib-
bean Area for Tower Control.
The remaining instruments for
the control desk |} come

id,





LOW’S COMPANY

This new collection of pencil portrait-caricatures by
Low of the great and near-great contains many studies
ublished for the first time. Apart from the
inclusion of a handful of survivors for yesterday whose
qualities entitle them to be regarded as still young, the
artist has turned from somewhat over-familiar features
of the older generation and sought his subject among
the younger and newer notables whose appearance is

now

as yet unhackneyed by artist or photographer.

letters, art, musie, politics, sport, finance, the cinema,
radio, journalism, science and the theatre make this a
representative gallery ef the personalities of to-day

and to-morrow.

The legends which accompany Low’s drawings are
the work of Helen Spalding and L. A. G. Strong who
hope that ‘their impertinences’ will be taken in the
friendly—often affectionate—spirit

lighthearted,
which they have been written.

ADVOCATE

and Greystone,

Broad Street



Men of

in



STATIONERY

Balmoral Gap.


: PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED ADS. |__

TELEPHONE 2508

WANTED

HELP



f
|



eretsomeenmeee:
EXPERIENCED COOK required
“J a i
IRTH K A rt Reference essent App Enfield
B FO Ss LE River Road, St. Michael
SAINSBURY > Mr ee evi 7. 2. Sa—3
SAINSBURY--To Mr. & Mrs. Neville 17. 1 5 : in
$. Sainsbury of “Nevdor Hastings, on







































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

_ Motion
Defeated By
li—2 Majority










Reducing | HIGHER
Travel § PRIGE FOR
Trouble | SUGAR

fight, #t provides at one writing

é rember, @ Son, Mother and MISCELLANEOUS i } aM as |
aoe “ad AUTOMOTIVE ee pe tak @ From page 7. | Trinidad is joining five other) | % LONDON.
Be nonce lide ion ee STS Se: BOAT—A small donghy #hitable for} oon | Latin American countries in reduc-| Britain's Ministry of Food will

Oh RENT CAR “Gre Sanda,” "Vapguara 9.00 |fane’ ime Nealon Wace” wcse-| of that ae Mean a aioe: aes eee RS nee Lee: | Per an cuts £9 ies. 6. vex vm
cOn sniles., Condition’ & ‘Tyrik excell ype. | Appty | " oe ia,sa--an | of ta were all working ==.i'On January 1, a Simplified travel| fer negotiated price quota sugar
' i Xow Battery, Apply Chelsea Garage. | ——___—___— ~~ Seth koa y ime they wanted to mn |decument that will speed the! bought from ‘(Commenwealth pro-
0 Li ne 494s 18.12,52--4n.}" ROOM—Gentleman wants room, board|to the island they could isi i ‘
HOUSES : se’ Miaeeh, odees. 2 so.\/entry and departure of visitors) ducers im 1953,
ue GARS—One Ford, One Hiliman, Onc | REVate residence, Bay rite Mills 48, That was the reason why y-| will core ito use | This figure has been a db
s: Gok SF Me charge permanency.’ Write Mills 1%] ornment was . . i S figu s m agreed by
or Goce: DONUM Annex pastapal: | Nas ; HHI hon 1s onde John’s Road, Boscombe, Hants, have he to The oo ne Shorter | the Ministry in talks in London

a . FARO “MMs | cg iG: or nt ema Pere : Pass the | version of the embarkation-disem- with representatives of the Com-

FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-!mijcage under tts Tenpnone 2940 | WATCH DOGS—One o two strong ee a they “were not reatly to|barkation card—was designed by|monwealth producers, the first
roum house, St, Philip coast, Lighting | s tephone 2040. |watch doxs. preferably 6 months old or | COME, The mMemey “avec remain Pan American World Airways i) such talks since the Common-
plant, Watermill supply. Carport, 2) toeer —" lover Dial 010%. 17.12.52—an J'in the Treasury, i accord with the International Civil) wealth Sugar Agreement was
Ss 'tieansing charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial |, CAP One) Morris Eight — Touring x ve r narith a : Aviation Organization's recom: | gj last December

* [in goo vorking, condition, Jus een 7 * regard the ready has been sahil
4476 i eee ee overhauled and serviced, New Batte y; PUBLIC SAILES workers to the . ver by nan euheres #1) 4. gr yf geet ge cedar te

NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bea- | 00-00. Phone 4518 s : thar Jamaica got ck {Salvador, Guadeloupe and Cura.; 5. 42 6s. Bd. per ton, means that
room house, Crane coast Doub'e Garage | Tin chevrole! 1947 Saloon. Gan be . —— | because were ser (ea0 Britain will pay an extra £8,853,-
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-| coe, at Waterworks Office till 1th KEAL ESTATE the : ‘Ne ‘ : 833 to sugar producers in the Brit-
tailll supply. Monthly rent $78 plus &3! Gye ‘received up to 22nd. Available ' ae The was| ‘sewed to visitors of all nation-| i, west Indies next year for their
cleaning charge, IN apy Dial sen. Garrod, Stafford House, Garrison. | -—=<- ———— done on a population and | alities, whether travelling on bus- ota of thi
4476. A S2—t4.n. | 16.12.62—2n DENTA MONTE & CULPEP IER = Tw: | most of the members of the ra /imess ov pleasure, the new decu- a wa = oa _ be sold at this

~ sa ow 6 amet ee - _ — youses a athsheba, emer gether oe 4 > A .

Sishiveur Aacwell MaGaet Rana, | SANGER “SEALIGR WAGON Only |punetaly. “AEDS Do a: Payne, Hasrow j Were Jamaicans and they jj |eMt Tephices a card that requircd @ o wen erutinn: sai: ‘steal
Fully furnished including | frigidaire. y¢.uy9 miles, Owner driven. Appearance | St, Philip 712 92-4 | not have better -camditiong for |@swers to 20 questions and had) 4 0 pitich Go eo greed
telephone and rediffusion. ee Mee good os new. Perfect working order. Barbados. The cost of travel from to ‘be filled out on ventering a British ernment has aj
: 18.12.52—-30 BRADSHAW & COMPANY. HOUSE-—Situated on the veach at! Jamaica to lcoumtry as well as on departure ‘to buy each year “at prices which

612.521. n.] St. Lawrence. Apply to K. i. Hunte,}) US.A. was “prid ‘4 . ‘| shall be reasonably remunerative
7 Sach.spipe adenine aoe sieht | Telephone 6137 or 4611 by the who engaged the |. The mew card thas six questions. | (in ont cu” is ened 1
ANNOUNCEMENTS ELECTRICAL isa _ 12.12 52—t.f-n. p workers din the ak, Barbados |Pilied out im duplicate during) 4 ic ae ae eee in

The undersigned will offer for sale at

















ELECTRICIAN

being far ;

y had to pay ‘their

SND, —— ° Exeric\ce? Dicsel]their office No. 17 High Street. Bridge- | Passages i i
SUNDAY TIMES: “Keep in touch] piectrician required by Pioneer Incus-ljown, on Friday, the 19th day of Dee |the U.S, ‘aueaitte aica while
with Britain. Read the Sunday Times, try Oniy capable men need apply.|cember at 2 p.m : at he oon Ss paid the re-

Britain's best — Saey ee Details of age. experience etc. To Box} The messuage or dwellinghouse known vainder, hie ee }
Setter” pial p108 and obtain sub-)"° LPB. Advocate Co es as HEMPSTEAD with the land thereto] He that HIS year ithey
Seription form from George Hante, the 18.12.5230 | belonging, containing 2 acres, 3 roods, 23] were rine ‘in that in of
Sungry Times Correspondent tn Birbe-| “GARRARB-—-Bpeca Automatic Record [Pete tuona, "Saint “icine! “| «Towing ARe-AWOEKEES in the USA.
aps: ee’ cae, ses Pro Ps ote ‘The dwellinghouse contains Verandah,|to.return to Batbados, they nid
~ , 3.12.52—t.f.n drawing and d-ning rooms, sitting room,|bhe transferred to Filetida fer



































































8 rooms each with running water.
Garage, servants’ roorns and water mil!
Inspection any day after 12 noon on
application on the premises.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
11.12.52—6n

RETREAT
HASTINGS ROAD opposte Ocean
View Hotel, containing closed verandah,
two public rooms, four bedrooms, bath

JUST RECEIVED the new 5 and 6 tube
PYE RADIO. Featuring Bandspread on
all Short-Wave Bands. P. C. S. Maffei
& Co, Ltd.

LOST & FOUND



16,12.52—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK

—_—

PIGS— (2) Two young sow pigs out of
the Mental Hospital breed. Just suitable
for breeding. Apply to D’Arcy A.
Seott, St, Elmo, Cavell Avenue, Barba-
rees, Dial 3674, 19,12.52—3n

- MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—One Green three speed
Raleigh cycle. Never been used. Com-
plete with light and bell. Apply C. A,
Proverbs C/o T. Geddes Grant

17.12,.52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS











WATCH—A Cave Shepherd & Co.,
Lid. 1 Gentfeman’s Gold Wrist Wateh
with gold strap, initials R.M.C. on back
of Watch. Finder will be suitably re-
.warded on returning same to R. M.
Cave, Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

17.12,52-—-2n

WRIST WATCH — One Ladies’ Gold
Wrist Watch with black strap some-
where in Broad Street. Finder will be
rewarded on returning same to the
Advocate’s Office. 18.12.52—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
e@.ving credit to my wife DORIS BABB
(nee Reeves} as & do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

ETHELBERT BABB, .
Carrington Village, ,
St. Michael,

ete. and kitchen. Very suitable for
conversion into separate apartments, and
standing on 12,870 sa. ft. of valuable
building land.
Water and electric light
Garage and servants rooms.
Dial 8242 for arrangement to inspect.
The undersigned’ w i! offer the
property for sale by public competition
at their office, 17 High Street, TODAY
‘Thursday, 18th December 1952 at 2
o'clock
COTTLE, CATFORD

Sa)?
scsslnschcs tii. ctohine

AUCTION

services















& CO.,
Solicitors.
9.12.52--9n







AQUARHWUMS and Large Clear Glass
Jars stocked with Colourful ahd Attrac-
tive Tropical Fish. Ideal Xmas pres-
ents. Archie Clarke. Phone 5148.





By instructions of the Insurance Com-
18.12.52—3n. | pany, I will sell on Friday aati ae 2
be er oe ee pg eager pl .m. at General Motor ‘Bus Co,, Nelson

AIR CONDITIONED—Units for Hotels, Btreet. 1952 Austin Somerset Sedan Car,
Offices, and Homes now available from} qamaged in accident in use only a few

18.12.52—2n| U.K. Details available and inspection] months. Terms CASH, Vauxhall Fender
of models invited. Agents: Interna- eaderse dpetmnct:
5009

tional Corp. Ltd, Tel: R. ARCHER McKENZIE.
16, 12,.62—4n

~—— venus
BEST AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK

(La Danglade Fils) Bordeaux Superieur] |; have been instructed by the B'dos
Rouge, : Pontet Canet, Ch: Latour,} Regiment to sell by public auction at
Ch: D'iquem, Chateauneuf du Pape.}the Garrison on Thursday next 16th
Pommard, Macon, Chablis, Contact your] Deeember at 2 o’clock one (1) three ton

or R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd., k. Terms cash.
on. Dial 2053. bpientiiaitsn DARCY A. SCOTT,

—
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Joseph Semmott,
keeper of H S at Bpwrits,
ael, se] a
Malt Liquors. &e:, at a board and gal-
Vénized shop attached to residence at
Hindsbury Rd., St, Michael.
_~- Dated this 16th day of December, 1:52.
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq.,

17, 12, 52—3n,













t AT 18.12.52—a3n, Govt. Auciionses.
* ome. 13.12.62—4n.
as piers Aeon T. ENGLISH OWCLOTH — Lovely Designs phe Pee
‘B—This inches wide. .00 per yard, Stan«
ata Dicensing 1o be held at |e Store, Loos Bt. 17129220.) PUM LIC NOTICES

e Court, District “A on Monday





‘th da ‘December, 1952 ROLLEL fairly stole the
‘@'elock, a.m, $ yaar ‘at the 1952 Exhibition in the} -——————,
. . ¥. A. MeLEop, , ctorial Section. 4 of wie yorls ;
‘ Police Magistrate, Dist. "A", (famous cameras now in stock, A. GJ as sammeny GIVEN that it is the in-
e 40,19:08—tn St. Hill Lid., James Biren, Ria) Hey tention of the Vestry of the parish of

Saint George in this Island to cause to
be introduced into the Legislature of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Vestry
to raise a loan not exceeding £6,000 to
enable the said Vestry to carry out ex-
tensive repairs to Parochial Buildings
end to erect a Communal Bath and
Latrine in the said parish. Y

Dated this 15th day of December, 1952.



SCALBES—500%) Platform Scales, sturdy
and durable. The General Agency Co.,
B'dos Ltd. 16.12,52—12n

thie nem ith inbceciepeeectansinchensetsiersidiapticetmnindrtaneemeety

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show-
cases. Can be seen at the Advocate
Stationery, Broad Street.

“LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

- The application of Piteher Connell &
Co., Lid., Merchants of Roebuck Street,
City, for permissién to sell Spirits, Malt
Liquors, &c., at @ board and shingle shop

ith shed attached at Hothersal Turning,























St. Michael. 28.11.52—1n
Dated this 16th day of December, 1952. dsasiSiateeed aap DIN ar ng agg Bn cen
'To:--E, A. MoLeOe Esq., nee Gaede ee nave just Solicitors for the Ves FE
Police Magetrate, - n appointed Agents the QUEEN .
Distriet Pear oy BOLDER ANNE Brand, the anon of all rare 16.12.52-—Gn
; LDE Scote! iskies, produced in Scotland es :
‘ for Applican since 1793, Connoisseurs are cordially LIND Oo an
N.B.—This tion will be consid-finvited to drop in and taste it, Price ERS . the Eiynetits. old
ered at a Li Court to be held at] $5.00 per bottie, $52.00 per case. Mount}, MEMB! ‘att he oes oo
Beles a ie, om [oy Duties id, chenter, Sires [ihat the, Meine. yeh, twas. have
iicek tar: * ; Be ‘ ae coe beeri held on Thursday, 18th Dec., 1952,
E. A. MeLEOD, | STOVES—The famous Florence Stoyes| @s been eae a Woke Or
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A". |:n 2 and 3 burner models, Laurie Dash} held on Tuesday 23rd Dec. oe
18.12.52—1n]& Co., Tudor Street. Fhone 5061 pm. at the school.
18, 12,52—4n, 18,12.52—1n
“STOVES — "wo Burner Falke}, Lynton's Progressive Secondary School,
Xmas Time Cookers and Twin Burner Beatrice} St. Philfp, Marehfield Chiming | Bells
is Stoves, Laurie Dash & Co., Tudor Strect. | Society, Entrance Examination will be
Phone 5061, , on Saturday, 20th December, at 9.30
Happy ‘Time 18.12.52—4n, | mm.
Mr. Therm’s ad 18,12,52—2n
5 ——————
happy S| now to the Batly Telegraph,
England's leading Daily Newspaper now oy
because arriving in Barbados by Air only a few NOTICE
he makes days publication in London. Contact

Ian Gale c/o Advocate ©o., Ltd. Local Applications for ene vacant Frizer's

everybody happy

Representative. Tel. 3113. Annuity will be received by the Clerk
you’ll ee 47.4,.82-—t.f.n. fof the Vestry up to 12 o’c'oek (noon)
wherever ie Lr nnn Fon Saturday, 3rd January, 1953

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Apptcants must be widows of the

parish of St. Michael,
straitened circumstances.
Forms of application can be obtained
from the Vestry Clerk's Office
Cc. REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry
18,12,52—Sn

who are in



a
GAS COOKER

The application of Maggie McLawrence,
shopkeeper of Sobers Lane, holder of
Liquor License No, 256 of 1952 granted
to her in respect of shop attached to
board and shingle residence at corner
Mahogany and Sobers Lane, City, for
permission to use said liquor license at
a board and shingle shop attached to
residence at Sobers Lane, City.

Dated this 17th day of December, 1952.
To:—G. B. GRIFFITH, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
District “A”.
M. McLAWRENCE,
Applicant.



j, TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

BRITISH CARS 1952
Specifications and )
Photographs

Split Reported
In French Cabinet





{ An Interesting Book for
Motorists ,

} : Bl ered at a Liventing Court to: be-neld ei Peri, ec. 17
({ V- N}] Police Court, District “A on Monday |. Premier Antoine Pinay’s Cab-
{ at y the 29th day of December, 1952, at 11} inet was reported to be split today
) N}] o'clock, a.m. om the length it is willing to go

G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.
18.12.52—In

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY to end the impasse over Franco-
Tunisian home, rule negotiations.
The Tunisian problem brought to
a new head by the recent violence
in the protectorate and by tne
Bey of Tunis’ refusal to appro ’e
parts of the reform plan will be
taken up by the Cabinet to-mor-
row morning,

Some of Pinay’s Ministers do-
mand that the Bey be deposed and
a special council created to take
over his functions until a succes-
sor is appointed, reliable sources
said.

Other Cabinet members
taking a moderate view and “
government to accept the Bx
latest note asking that bilateral
talks be resumed, —U-P,

BUREAUS



PEEL ALLO



SS

NOTICE



This is to notify our
friends and customers
that our ret&il Stores
will be open until 4 p.m.
% on Saturday, 20th De-
cember, and will be
” closed the whole day
on Saturday, 27th, in-

\
\

}
!

are



“a

stant, in order that
the Staff may get the



benefit of a long week- {
end,

Cave, Shepherd &
Co., Ltd.

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

WITH CHRISTMAS CHARM

BUY NOW at

Money-Saving Prices











{
i DELIGHTFUL Sea and
Space-saving Dressing ‘ables in
T. R, Evans, Foor Shapes, S.zes and finishes
Bow cd Recessed fronts:
yan ecesse
° Counter-sunk and flat tops. Cab-
Wm. Fogarty Ltd Male tg straight legs, with or
ca ) e. F Harrison & Co without VANITY STOOLS
ams °9
CHOOSE YOUR BUREAU in
Ltd. Mahogany, Cedar, Birch, Fir ot
} = . Deal, with from 1 to 7 drawers
i G. W. Hutchinson & Xs wai in various polishings, Enar
: r sanded.
i Co Ltd ellings or an
‘9 *
BRILLIANT M#RROFS, framed
i or frameless, single or Triple,
J. C. Kreindler Co., i} INSIST ON Bevelled or plain. Charm You to
Ltd. HS) Buy Your Bureau Now from
) es PRIMUS ” $14 to $98
Geo. Sahely & Co. ¥ Bie:
(B’dos.) Ltd. %
|| L.S. WILSON
* TATA 606°C hUOg) oVUe
17.12.52—4n. 1 8 MANNING & Co., Ld. &
$ 3| SPRY STREET, DIAL 4069
Seas! | 8°99 99909055555 555509605"

(

further employment and in addi-
tion more men had already left
this month for work in Florida.

Mr. F, E. Miller (L) said that} Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, and Monte-
it would appear that some per-| Video, Uruguay, in its flight along}
suasion was being made to get the | ‘he 6,165-mile* route.

girls to come back to Barbados.
That he added was the impression
he got from the letter that was
read out by the Deputy Leader of
the House.

He said that he previously sup-
ported a vote for’ repatriatins
Barbadians from Panama, but
this case was a strange one. They
had sent girls from here to be
domestics in England on a three
year contract. He felt that at th«
expirition of that contract, the)
should have been allowed to do
something else that would be
beneficial to them when they re-

turned home. To remain a do-
mestic would serve no usefu!
purpose. The girls belonged to

them and when the time came for
them to return they would have
vote money to bring them back.

Mr. Miller emphasised that the
should be given an opportunit;
to do something mere beneficial t:
themselves and added that their
return should not be encourage
at all.

Dr. Cummins on a point of order
said that no one was encouragin®
the girls to return. All the
Social Welfare Officer said was’
that she was not sure what the
girls were going to do, whether
they would come home or not

Any Re-employment?

Mr. Miller continuing said that
he would like to know whether
the Social Welfare Officer, at tne
Colonial Ovfice was making an
effort to have the girls re-employ-
ed. What was very lamentable
to chronicle was that at the end
of three yeers, they were going
to bring back girls who had
served as domestics at a very high

cost.
Mr, M. E. Cox (L) said that
many of the remarks mide by

honourable members were unnet-
essary and juncalled for, He knew
that it was the intention of the
Social Welfare Officer to have the
girls remain in the United King-
dom for a long time. The Deputy
Leader in the minute he read not
long ago said that definitely two
of the girls wanted to return.
Those two had expressed their
willingness to return and since
the letter was written, a third one
said she wanted to return, Goy-
ernment had agreed to that gna
they were now in the island.

He said that the money Gev-
ernment was asking the House to
vote to bring these girls back
would be in the Treasury if and
when they were desirous of ge-
turning. Members should not ac-
cuse the Social Welfare Officer of
any underhand doings unless they
had a case and there was some
justification for it. It was grossly
unkind and wnfair and = such
things would only operate agaifst
the interest of the people who
were likely to benefit from the
scheme. j

The Social Welfare Officer had
worked hard and was still work-
ing hard to assist girls in find
employment overseas and there
was no harm whatsoever as far
as the vote was concerned, Before
the financial year was ended, some
of the girls might decide that they
wanted to return home and all the
Government was saying was jut
aside the money so that it wow
be there when it was needed,

He said that no one was en-
ticing the girls to return, neititer
the Social Welfare Officer nor the
Government. All the Social Wel-
fare Officer wanted to know was
what the girls intended doing,

Mr, A. E. 8. Lewis (L) said he
was in the House when the matte»
was brought up and he remem
bered the circumstances surround-
ing it. The Social Weltare Offiger
was only acting in the post at ye
time and he supposed that in her
zeal to do something useful in the
department, she went on furlough
in Pngland and came back with
the idea to get some of the girls
es domestics to work in hospitals
ih the U.K, The girls went Up
and sometime after, the Social
Welfare Officer was appointed in
the post, The situation as he saw
it was that those girls had gone
up to England on contract which
they were told expired in Oc tober
«his year. Fron the letter which
the Deputy Leader read out, he
got the impression that two of the
girls were trying to make up their
minds or had made up their
minds to return to Barbados.
SOOO PSOO OOO IG,

4,

“



| Syne

it ~~." BS .
S FOR SALE y
IS y
»

|} WHITE POTATOES— 8c. tb x
\st Bags 110 Ibs.—-$6.60 x
> .
|R SMALL DUTCH ONIONS %
8 (15e. TD) %
* s
1% Bags 55 Ibs.—$6.60 x
1%, .
|% WHITE CABBAGE—36c. tb 3)

s

x S SWAN STREET $
a sai x
is an. x
, ¥
9999999999999 999999950598

4

t| The hydromatic

Agree
beth entry and departure informa-| Ment at 640,000 tons. At the, 1952

tion. : price of £38 10s, per ton, West

| Indian producers receiveg £24,-

r-6 Clippers 640,000 for this sugar. At the 1953

The Douglas Super-6 Clipper, md they will receive £33,493,-
most modern aircraft flown by .

Pan American World Airways, is| Diseussions have been going on

in London since early in Novem-
ber on the 1953 negotiated price
These discussions have also re-
sulted in agreement by the British
Government to a request by the
Commonwealth representatives
that the Commonwealth Sugar

ing placed im service between
New York and Buenos Aires)
Jauuary 1, |
The “new aircraft will pause!
mly at Pert-of-Spaiu, Trinidad::

The Super-6s, newest addition, |
will replace Boeing “Strato” Clip-|
pers which, when placed in serv-|
ice on the South American east
coast two years ago, were like-
wise the most modern aireraft in

one year to the end of 1960.

The agreement calls for price
negotiations each November, to
achieve a single price for all guar-
anteed export quotas that will re~-

tn dlitess flect changes in the levels of
Pan American is transferring wales Bat Ors ek

the double-deck “Strato” Clippers |



to its trans-Atlantic and trans-|
Pacifie ‘routes.
The mew schedules on _ the

COME IN!
e
By WILLIAM HAMSHU.
BERLIN.
If the landed families of Britain
think that showing visitors round
their stately homes of England
keeps them busy they should meet
Comrade’ Rudi Meier.
He moved his family into u«
show flat in the Soviet sector of

South American east coast have
been submitted to the govern-
ments involved for approval,

Latest and greatest in the long
line of Douglas aircraft, the
Super-six has a 56-passenger
seating arrangement, including
five berths, for the first-class
inter-hemisphere service.

The 325-mile-an-hour sky giants

will make four trips weekly in a3 ; b .
each direction, Travel time will aoe June, Since then he
be faster than ever—only 27 Natt shown his flat to 55,000
hours, including three stops. a ae aad vi
The plane is 105 feet, seven}, nd not for half a crown a tie.
inches long and has a wingspread Beside _ doing it all for Sta¥n.
of i17 fect. six inches. Its four | Besides which he is working full
* time as a builder’s’ mate and

Pratt and Whitney engines turn
up to a total of 10,000 horsepower.
reversing pro-
pellers have a diameter ‘of 13 feet,
one inch.

With fuel tanks holding 5,400

studying Communist doctrine at
night school as well.

“Too much to do?”
and under-weight, repeated my
question indignantly when I
became visitor number 55,001 at

Rudi, pale





gallons, the Super-6 Clipper has
a range of 5,240 miles. Its gross
weight is 107,000 pounds, i

The super-6 Clipper is — the
fourth type of Douglas aifcraft to
be used since 1934 by Pan Ameri-
can. Its forerunners were the
sturdy DC-2s, DC-3s and DC-4s,

Order of Merit

Juan T, Trippe, president of
Pan American World Airways, has
been awarded the Order of Merit
for “extraordinary services to the
peaceful recovery” of the Federal
Republic of Germany.

The award, first to be given to
an Aincrican citizen by the Ger-
man government, was announced
by Germany’s President Theodor
Heuss.

Presentation of the Order was
made at the German consulate
general in New York by Consul
General Hans Riesser, who is also
permanent German observer to}
the United Nations.

Instituted in September, 1951,
as a mark of distinction for per- 1
sons whose “efforts are helping} Apart from classes of school-
the peaceful recovery of the|Cbildren, all the 55,000 visitors
Federal Republic,” the award was| had to bring a written permit in
made to Mr. Trippe for his part| order to get into the flat.
in re-establishment of the West| Rudi lives on the seventh floor.
German economy. and in the| Visitors take the lift.
extension of Germdn internation-| Callers cannot let themselves
al trade and commercial relation|°Ut. The house door is always
with neighbouring NATO coun-/ locked. E :
tries and with the United States. |. This means that until some-

The citation referred to the | body comes along with the key
assistance extended the German|¥°U cannot as much as glimpse
Herlin airlift) the big flag-draped bust of Stalin

his flat. “I try to do what I can
to acknowledge what a great hon-
our it is for me to have been the
first to move in here.”

“Here” is the Stalin skyscraper,

off Stalin Alec:

State Street

When the Meiers moved in, the
East German Communist Party,
proud of the start-of its first all-
State street—not a house, not a
a shop, not a_ kiosk will be
privately owned in the whole five-
mile length of the finished Stalin
Allee—told Comrade Rudi that
party members, “peace” friends,
and foreign callers would be in-
terested in looking round. They
have been having a look round in
their thousands ever since.

Here is Rudi’s record. Thirty-
three visitors’ books filled with:
names, addresses, comments; ..63
nations represented by visitors—
that is if you count Scotland as a
separate nation,



people during the ‘ : ‘
when Pan American Clippers | me dominates the enittente hall.
flew in co-operation with ~ the) ming up in the lift, as you

flash past one floor after “the
other, you see many uniformed
members of the People’s Police

United States Air Force and the}
Royal Air Force. i



; waiting on the landings. This is
Sugar Could Be oe ene raid; they just live

Once at the door the actual
look-round does not take long.
|The Meier flat is neat, very warm
—and very ordinary,

“This is the kitchen,” says
Rudi, and, passing on quickly like
a museum guide who does not
want to keep the next batch wait-
ing, “this is the bathroom, and
this is where we live.”

The living-room has a_ study
corner with a sizeable picture of
Stalin, and on a table a history
of the Communist Party and
Volume V of Stalin’s works.

From the living-room into a
bedroom, where we just have
time to observe hammer and
sickle flags crossed above daughter
Marianne’s bed, oe

Herr Meier opens a’ window so
that I can look down on the city
lights. The window would not
shut, “It must have got a_ bit
wet,” says Rudi, “Give it a bit
cf a push, It will go back then,”
I did. It did,

“And now,” says Herr Meier,
must be off to a party meeting.”
As we go out, in walks Fraw

? e
Off Ration
@ From Page 7
more dollars than we can afford
and no manipulation of the}
figures of Commonwealth ex-|
ports and-imports can get round
gt.”

Meanwhile, Lord Lyle’s out-
spoken eoendemnation of what he
calls the “sugar muddle” has
prompted a-tresh outcry hSgainst
the continued imports of fon-
darts from European countries. |
These fondants are based on
sugar bought from the United
Kingdom, mixed with other in-}
sredients and sold back to)
Britain at greatly inflated prices.|
Manufacturers who pay £60 a
ion for allocated refined sugar
are paying £160 a ton for
fondants,

Since these



imports from the
Continent must ultimately be
paid for in gold, manufacturers
suggest that this drain on Brit- «7
iin’s gold reserves should be!

jstopped and the gold thus saved | Weier—in bright new Russian-

should be used to buy the in- st j is j
f +n |style uniform. She is just back
creased quantities of Cuban sugar) from duty with tre” People’s

needed to end _ rationing of} Police.

sugar to the British housewife}; With her are visitors mumber
and allovations to the British! 55,002, and 55,003, and 55,004,
manufacturer, | --L.E.8.



een

‘GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS §
: ADVOCATE STATIONERY :




CENTRAL EMPORIUM

that centrally located Hardware Shop situate at the |
) corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. |

pecialists in

HARDWARE of every description.



—jeRe laa





| Agreement should be extended for




























a housing block 135 feet high just

THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 18, 1952



The M/V. “CARIBBEE” -y/ill
atcept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St Kitts. Sailing
Friday, 19th inst.

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Tuesday 23rd . s
OWNERS’

B.W.T.
ASSOCIATION .(INC.),
4047. |

Consignee, D.al No.
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
.

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
6.12.52




















GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

Just the little shop
im the village...

where the Best Books,
Stationery and Xmas Cards
are now on show

Consignee, Dial 4047

CANADIAN SERVICE (Ff0RTNIGHTLy)

ALCOA
PARTNER

SOUTHBOUND Kâ„¢ CORONA

6 Jan.
10 Jan.
22 Jan,

20 Dec.
27 Dec
8 Jan.

29 Nov.
6 Dec.
21 Dec.

ST. JOHN
HALIFAX ie
ARR. BARBADOS

Limited Passenger Accommodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2122.

NEW YORK SERVICE (fveny FOUR WEEKS)

ALCOA ALCOA

SOUTHBOUND
PLANTER POINTER

ALCOA
PEGASUS

17 Jan.
19 Jan.
23 Jan.
4 Feb.

ALOOA
POINTER

22 Dec.
26 Dec.
7 Jan.

16 Mar.
20 Mar.
B'DOS, 7 Mar.

.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (roatnGHt.

AROHAN.
GELOS

4 Dec.
& Dec.
al Dec.
20 Dee,

SOUTHBOUND A

15 Jan.
17 Jan.
22 Jan.

1 Feb.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD. Phone 4228

ARNETA

18 Dec.
20 Dec.
25 Dec.
4 Jan.

EVROS

3 Jan.
31 Dec.
8 Jan.
18 Jan.



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SPOCSS SESS SS SSS SCS S5 LSS 9 9OS SSS VSSSOSIOSOSISSSL



of
Rum at the Annual Indusé¢rial Exhibition
We have secured “Tep Honours” in all Loeally
Distributed Rum and Falernum Liquor

These Blends are served at the “BAMBOO BAR”
At THE ST. LAWRENCE HOTEL

MR. & MRS. PETER MORGAN

Again years of Experience tell in the Blending

John D. Taylor & Sons, Lid.

Roebuck Street Dial 4335





BARBADOS BOYS & GIRLS
CLUBS



Draw for the Annual Raffle
Prizes

will take place at the PLAZA THEATRE, Bridgetown
(by kind Permission of the Management)
at

8 p.m. on Monday 22nd December
1952

Raffle Ticket Holders will be admitted Free on Presen-
tation of their Tickets at the door, to witness the Draw,
and the Film that follows.



OUTS
DAYS TO

TIME
$ ONLY 6 MORE
PREPARE YOUR
HOLIDAY SUIT!



And to see our wide range of



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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE _PAGE NING









HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



We never
let go!

Vigilance over the high quality of

“Black & White” is never relaxed. Blended in
~ the special “ Black & White” way this truly
‘outstanding Scotch is in a class all its own.

‘BLACK: WHITE’

SCOTCH WHISKY

She Secret Si in the Blending

By Appointme sr
to MM. King George vi Sepia









Scotch Whisky Distillers
James Buchanan & Co. Led.



}AMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND










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PAGE TEN








Those of us who met the members of the 1948 M.C.C. team tc
the West Indies and who saw them in action will remember the
porular plump wicket-keeper-batsman S. C, “Billy Griffith.”

They will no doubt be pleased to learn that the M.C.C. has
recently announced his appointment as Assistant Secretary of the
Club.

Griffith is a Cambridge Blue and is a former captain and

ry of . He has had considerable experience of
urin 1 M.C.C. teams and will certainly be in a good



e case for the West Indies if and win an occasion








arises for action by the M.C.C. on any question affecting West
Indies cricket
MAIDEN CENTURY
EB E MADE his maiden Test century for England against the
4 -West Indies in Trinidad—140, which curiously enough was also
his ma 1 century in first-class cricket.
I many friends in the West Indies will join in wishing him
every: ¢ ss in his new job.
DATTAJERAO
SRISHNARAO GAEKWAD
FWORN on October 10, 1928
Un'versity student. Height §





fcet six inches. Attractive right
hand batsman and a’ first class

® cover point fieldsman.
Mace his debut in 1947-4

and in the Ranji
1949—50

Wes a

Trophy compe-

making threc
member cf th
nd this year

t innings

ttisn of

snturie

Indian tgam to Enel
Som

of his t include

prisin inning of 8

Sussex at Hove and

stylish. 69 (twelve fours) ag

liampshire at Bourncmoauth
Was a member cf the Indiar
m that has just concluded ;
t sevies with Pakistan.



WHO NAMED IT
“SOCCER”?
Can you tell, me who
name “Soccer” to Assocation
Football? T’ll tell you because I
only found: out yesterday and I
am sure that very few fans knew.
His name was Wreford Brown a Life Vice-President of the
English F.A. who four times played for England and who between
1886 and 1903 appeared in more than 100 matches for Corinthian and
Old’ Carthusians. *
He gained his Blue at Oxford in 1888 and 1889—and it was
while he was at the University that he introduced the word “

gave the



D. K. GABKWAD,

By DENNIS HART

c ; Soccer”, LONDON
Sporting news from our London correspondent is slanted to-day] Easter Monday, 1905, ° dawned
on boxing and tennis, cold and miserable, with rain

DO THEY EVER COME BACK?
BORGES CARPENTIER, former cruiserweight champion of the | crowd assembled at the Oval to
world, is planning. the come-back to end all come-backs, | 8°¢ Surrey play the Gentlemen of
Georges, now 58, said. last week that he intends to give exhibitions | E"glend. For this was one of the
to show that boxing has its scientific side. He would be well-fitted | 0st attractive fixtures of the
for the job, He is recognised as one of the greatest stylists the | 8¢#S0n. On view were men whose
game has ever seen. In addition he was one of the ring’s hardest | deeds had become legendary.
punchers and although only a cruiserweight, he beat many of the| Leading the Gents was the im-~

world’s leading heavyweights. Despite the passing years, Georges is | ™ortal W. G. Grace, and opening
only a couple of pounds heavier than when he made an unsuccessful

threatening. Despite this, a large



for Surrey ,was the great Tom

bid to win the world heavyweight championship from Jack Dempsey, | Hayward. Between them, these

nearly thirty years ago. |two held more batting records
TENNIS

STAR MAY PLAY AGAIN
ELEN_ WILLS MOODY, who won the Wimbledon singles’ title
eight times between 1927 and 1938,

| than all the others put together.
But, although the
crowd did not realise it, there was

may play in next year’s : .
championships. She intends to come to Britain a watch the Weron: present one destined to outshine
ation and may compete in the mixed doubles event. even

When she
played in the French championships in the late twenties, Helen, now

Mrs. Roark, caused a sensation by not wearing stockings. This
caused an announcement to be made by the All-England club that
any girl not wearing stockings would be banned from Wimbledon.

Australia Pick Twelve

For Second Test Match
IAN JOHNSON oUT

m Our Own Correspondent)

i LONDON, Dec. 17. pao

No surprise omission from the

Australian twelve for the Second B.C.L. CRICKET

‘Test against South Africa startin '

at Melbourne. on Wednesday rr In order to provide Radcliffe,

off spinner Ian Johnson, veteran | CC: with its full compliment of

of twenty-eight | tests, “He has | matches, the last series of games

been replaced by Jim De Courcy |i" the Carlisle division of the

twenty-five year-old New South | Barbados Cricket League will be

Wales batsman. This is the only | @rranged as follows:

change out of the twelve origin- |

ally picked for the First Test. | P.M.C. vs St, Matthias—Spring

| Garden,

Radcliffe

cliffe,

these great players. For
striding out of the pavilion, tightly
gripping his bat to conceal his
nervousness at his debut in first
class cricket, came a young man
named Hobbs, John Berry Hobbs.
Birthday Tuesday

On Tuesday Jack celebrated his
20th birthday. And it seems like
only yesterday that we were
watching him scoring centuries at
the Oval, or reading of his exploits
in the papers,

But it was in fact nineteen years
ago that Jack took off his pads
for the last time. This ended a
career which spanned two eras.
It began in the days of Grace,:
Trumper and Fry, when fashion-
able cricket-watchers arrived at!
Lord’s in a hansom after bumping}
over the cobbled streets of Ed-!
wardian London. It ended with!
Hammond, Bradman and Headley
as the heroes of the day, and with
cricket be~!nning to recover from}
the ‘body-line’ controversy which}
had threatened to split it in two. |

Household Word

During those thirty-odd years

Jack Hobbs made



















F r

a een




ee ee




vs Boys Club—Rad-

Chamberlain vs
| Village
| +

Evergreen vs
diesex,

Liberty veg

Penrode—-Car.

Middlesex—Mid-

Rangers—Deacons.

_ These games take
Sunday December 2),
ulday, December, 27,

place
and

on
Sat-
weight fights a British champion
and we scribes—poor suckers
that we are, Jeading with all our
double chins—pick the

[ The Dispute Committee of the |
Ameri-
can, we are assailed for being
j

League will meet this evening
at the Press Club, at 4.30 to de-
termine the claim of Dover in

anti-British,
the Dover vs Bordeaux match.

Now next Wednesday, at Har-
cingay, in case it’s escaped you:

0 comple > investi- asta
| nH completion of this. investi notice, Johnny Williams --

; . : hir-
gation, the Committee will draw baie







Matthews. j

And new I am going to give].
you a treat, Take a look at
what has happened to the holda-
ers of the British heavyweight

| SACRAMENTO, California,
The team will be chosen from Dee. 17.

A, L. Hassett, (Captain), C. Me-| World lightweight champion
Donald, N. Harvey, D. Ring, W \Jimmy Carter, 136% Ib of New
Johnson, (Victoria), Benaud De! York and Freddie “babe” Herman

K. Miller, A, Morris, R.| 139 th of Los Angeles fought to|title and then make up your own}





| é was to our fighters!), but was
j wall «New South Wales) G.|a draw in a 10-round non-title mind what is going to happen_ on] knocked out in two rounds by
Hole, G. Langley (South Austra-! feature. There were no knock-! Tuesday. ber 6 (8!) Moran. Even-steven.

downs.--U.P. First Bombardier ~ BILLY









{ KID TAKES AFTER THE,









A ‘ He |

"5 SEE ABOUT THE FIRM's \ /
| : 5... \/ SECOND GENERATION “i ARS « LAM FOR STEALING § |i
|| BOX AT THE STADIUM? THE | IN ON THE GRAVV™ ¢ TWENTY Ve HE BLACK BOARDS);

CHAMP HERE HAS A DAY OFF } HE EVEN DUKES THE
|| FROM SCHOOL, AND ID LIKE /\ Kip INTO “HE FREE,
|) TO TAKE HIM To A GAME» 4
| | ANDO, YEAHWHERE Do}



\ AN I NEVER KNEW

WE HAD A 80x AT
te EEA “THE BALL PARK?
CAFETERIA ForR./ ) IM THE SAP WHO

aK






THIS OUTFIT! IT





MEALS \CPAYS To GET INs/f { THIS 0% Se bork” Grek Bee a ee
I a JF : WOULDN'T SURPRISE! | r rreat Britain 3, U.S.A
\ L GET A Couple oF Tem / Trae \j\ 1 | \ ME IF THE WOOF | | *. Soo!
PENS THE ADVERTISING: - | | ( i \ | THEM SLEPT HERE | REGGIE MEEN, who held ou:
(ee t 3 i >

/\ DEPT. GIVES OUT ?

aie
Ly : AnwB








'
j
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

iE KNOWS WHERE To
ANYTHING FREE
‘T HE WANTS GINNY

|

OC F, EQ





workers

ye sa r : ‘ ,|¢eenth holder (oy, oy!) of the}Tommy Burns, to retire (Burns
ee cei — F pnagr igh British heavy-weight _champion- although Canadian, learned al-

af the geek " “~"Tship since the inception of the} most all his fighting in the

. rs word Lonsdale Challenge Belts—jStates), was stopped by Frank

" tackles yet another Yankee!|Moran in two rounds, and twe

Vr sia y dreadnought in he. personable} Yesrs later stdpped Moran in

is a BOXING BOUT DRAWN character of Mr. Harry “Kid’/seven, Three-one to the British;

IAN JOHNSON. | ;

next on the list.
| MeGoorty (what

by Knute Hansen. Then he knock-

= aed . the oddest reading for those who
h > y'll Do It Every i ime berets, & Sakata By Jimmy Hatlo like oddities. First of all, he beat
Sega seo nee —=<4 6) Yale Okun—on a foul. Then he
7 GINNY~ THis 1s My Boy \ Ho tif & DAY OFF ? IF HE | was knocked out in two rounds
“ = / ANGLEWORN
le CUSPID » SAY, WHO DO \. /

ed out
OR SOMETHING? 14 ‘foul, lost on a knockout in threo
y, me = A rounds to

Vj HE SURE USES \' | ,

title

1 enough,



|ning the

| heavy-weight

10 Do THE DIRTY WORK | | 8S

BARBADOS

JACK HOBBS—Most

Scored Century On Debut

scored more centuries than any-
one. before or since. His exploits
made him the most talked-of man
in the game. His name became a
household word the world over.
But for all his runs and records,
Hobbs was a batsman, not a scor=
ing machine. . Runs flowed from
his bat like strokes from an
artist’s brush rather than mass-
} produced items off an assembly
line. He knew every stroke in the
book, and each one he played per-
fectly. In fact it was said of him
that he never made a bad stroke.
When he announced his retire-
ment, he had 197 centuries to his



i j raerlt ‘ 4 | for his first séason was a modest
shivering j credit, Many friends begged him) 28.52, for 1,317 runs, scored in 51/

to carry on to make it a double
century of hundreds. The fact
that he had made nearly half his
centuries after the age of 36 show-
ed him fully cepable of doing so,

but he replied: “I want people to!

remember me at my best, I do not
want to hear such mutterings as
“that’s Hobbs, I remember him
before he went oft.”*
Idolised
Yes, Jack was idolised. In fact,
such was his fame, that if Surrey
were playing at the Oval, the first
thing the local factory and office
enquired on leaving
work was: “Is Hobbs batting?” If
s0, many a housewife had the
dinner spoilt because a husband
arrived home an hour late.
It was Tom Hayward who first
“spotted” Jack and induced him
to join Surrey. But although Jack |

; accepted much of Hayward’s sound

advice, it is untrue to say that he
moulded himself on his style, For

i Jack, who never had an hour’s| and

coaching in his life, had no need
to copy anybody’s style,

To him, batting was the most |!
natural thing in the world. Just}
*s others can swim the first time |

more runs,| they fall in the water, so Jack were in top form and gave nothing

US. Lead Fight Field 32—30

By PETER WILSON Vv

WELLS, Wells was knocked out

Every time an American heavy~| by Al Palzer, knocked out Tom

i~-nnedy, and was knocked out
by Gunboat Smith. Then he
hnocked out Eddie MeGoorny in
s© rounds. Total four fights, two
v/ins two losses,
Well’s successor,

JOE BECK- |

ETT, also had four fights against
Americans, He knocked out Me- |
Goorty in 17






























rounds, furcec

olly good show.

Next Goddard
Big FRANK GODDARD was
He too stopped
a boon that boy

PHIL SCOTT'S

record , makes

Monty Munn, Then he
ot on points to Johnny

Risko
Me beat Ted

Sandwina on a

Jack Sharkey,
rounas to
that, so

and in

WO bling

Young S$
And

to speak, was his#

for just under eight months,
3 to Ted Sandwina in two
eunds and, very wisely, never’
ought another American
JACK PETERSEN, oddly
never met an Ameritan,
nd his succes*or, LEN HARVEY,
is a heavy-weight, only tangled
with Jimmy Tarante, whom he
{ on a foul, although after wi
British heavy-weight
defeated in ; gt
tile bid by
Lewis, Score: 1—1

Foord 2—2
BEN FOORD lost ana

nst R

itls he was

Henry

wil







ADVOCATE

ee



runs and most centuries.

'

could make strokes the first time)
he picked up a bat.



Father’ Coach

He learned the rudiments of}

the game from his fatner who was

a coach and groundsman to one of |

ihe Cambridge colleges.

It was at}

the University that he saw one of |}

Tus’ early favourites, the great |
Ranjitsinhji. Jack never copied
the Indian prince’s style, but. in
his after years

Ranji’s ease and grace,
Hobbs did not crash onto the

it was noticeable |
that his play contained much of

i

scene at an early age with a series |

of prodigious feats. He was 22
when he entered first class cricket,
and although he made a century
; on his county debut, his average

completed innings. Yet this was
| a protend of things to come.

| For all his subsequent greatness,
| however, he was less severe than
many batsmen, especially in the
latter part of his career. If the
state of the game allowed it, he
frequently threw away his wicket
after passing the century mark.

Liked His Cricket
Hobbs liked his cricket to be a|
Struggle, It gave him more pleas-
ure to fight it out on a ‘sticky’ than
to have runs handed to him on a
‘feather bed.’

It was his ability on bad wick-
ets which brought victory to
England in the 1926 series against
Australia,

The first four Tests had been
drawn, and in the final one at the
Oval, England were 22 runs be-
hind on the first innings. Torren-
tial overnight rain had made the
wicket a spin bowlers’ paradise,
England’s chances seemed!
slight indeed.

But an his own pitch, before his
own crowd, Hobbs reigned su-
preme. Australian bowlers Arthur
Mailey and Arthur Richardson









heavy-weight. He started off with |
points wins over Tommy Loughran
and Bob Olin, both former cruiser-
weight champions of the world.

He knocked out Joe Zeeman,
outpointed Max Baer, then hit a|
lesing streak .in. which he was}
a@utscored by Joe Louis, Jim Brad-

dock, Max Baer, Lou Nova and

Red Burman, subsequently revers- |
ing the decision’ against Burman.
: —L.E.S,

ser ey

ee

6

on the wheel.



|
}



The Harbados

DONTS FOR DRIVERS

Don’t drive with only: one hand



CK HOBBS—70 NOT OUT

away. But neither did Hobbs.

Playing each ball on its merit
refusing to be tempted into ‘hav-
ing a go’ despite being tied down
by maiden after maiden, he
scored a brilliant century, and set
England on the winning path,

His opening partner, Herbert
Sutcliffe of Yorkshire, who also
scored a century, said of Hobbs’
innings: “It was a masterpiece of
determined and skilful batting.”

Opened for England

eulcune Opened te kngland
innings with Hobbs on many occa-
S.ons, and snared in numerous
luree-figure partmerships with
him. More than anyone, he is
qualified to comment on Hobbs’
technique. “He is the best bats-
man I have ever seen,” says Sut-
cliffe, “Each stroke is a technical
masterpiece, feet, body, shoulders,
wrists and fingers working per-
fectly together, the whole con-
trolled by a keenly alert brain.
Hobbs was as sound as Mead, and
as brilliant as Woolley. He is my
ideal of a batsman, with my ideal
of the temperament a batsman
should have.”

Hobbs, who now has a sports
shop in London’s Fleet Street, has
not changed greatly from when
he used to delight the Oval
crowds, His hair has thinned and
whitened. But his figure is still
erect, and the passing of the years
has not dimmed the famous Hobbs’
smile,

During his playing career he
made friends in all parts of the
world through his ability to
charm. f am sure they would have
joined me on Tuesday in saying
“Well plaved Jack..a happy
birthday.—-L.E.S.

><>





REMEMBER—
THE FORTRESS CLUB

XMAS NIGHT
DANCE

Modern High School
Music by Clevie Gittens
and Orchestra
Subscription $1.00

Admission by Invitation



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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952








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|
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WHAT'S ON 'O-DAY %  Tfcr-' %  Pol B., .1 "IK. ll.-ld.-i Van %  M 1 u %  '! %  • thai iwu a %  —t Ibal I tan do ESTABLISHED lR-5 PRICE : SIX CINTS JP&TKDAY'S WEATHW REPOtl JU.I-M.U fron Codrlnstoe: 41 In it* 1 In. l-rlur %  • r ' %  Tims* i.liir* 1*)|' f Wind V.kw.ly ia miw pm Mur MM -1 [. m. %  MS TODAY %  % %  > pm • Mr. Eisenhower Sees Gen. MacArthur LUNCH WITH DULLES \i:\v V'OBK, I' President elecl Ki> 'D rower** headqtiarl lioHiiic-i VVedueKdav thai M f. RlRpnIunver aiin rent-nil Dougta MacArthur IMI-I if lnih'h in (lie homfj of fi %  etary if Stale de* ipn.-itc John I'.-i.'iDulles, Th<> MBt of the mi. mi %  I %  inmodorc Hotel headquartera I y Pn i %  the Genera] and Mi inch with General MacArthur in Mr. Duller' said he expected Mr. Eisenhower to return to the hotel after the luncheon meeting. Thus three days after M bow•.' the nom.' A week aftat Ml 1 had uei-n-Vo fog Korea in fulfllment of nil camp make on inspection tour there. 1 ;. ataoArthur in a spceeh to the National Aaaodatloa of Man-; ufartiincr*. said he was confident •then is %  iiite solution to the Korean eonfl it' Hov ever, he %  there from thoaa %  • 20 month tlon which inett urauld eeedrd h\f i".r. I ;ir< \M1I kddrew H\ (H)\. Vrmitlill "uOwn (orreOUNADA, Dae. 17. Koberi Arui.d.ll. (.iivrrnnr drdsnjle of Bjr mfl aaegeai la tintrctstsll 4 budrd sc Itl.l.,* The planned t m ..| end M MM asseleeed .-ii MiMi-n i eO fur wmrUaaa ill! the i-hnur rHiattin •' %  •', t. the sddres-. Bj thrlion i \ .IcpMU president, nil H -n J B \ bain] %  addreatt thr Council. India Has t 5-1 ear Plan NEW DELHI, Dec. 17. £155.000.000 %  •nt plan should enable part hi TTTTinit%  ister told the House today. The l-enlslnture are now debatplan on a resolution by Nehru. Sir Chin" "hmukh said the plan would help tba Commonwealth! and the rest of the world in their approach to freeing world trade and in the move towards a more II i*ed iritc-nntinnII' Indus t rialisl I rges America To Cut Aid. Boost Trade Morv l/n/ HI/IS Kill Strengthen hcamtmivn Of Foreign \ntinns NEW YORK. !>;. 17 A prumtni'iil Amcnct.li indiipu ted int. Not OmW;.\ Aid", Mi i;. ram "f the Unit. i ,iu a of lb. Intonulli -.ii Chu 'We must incrmn impo I iho united Rlttee tn sirenKthen the ecooanUM ol forrlr.n Nations." U.S. Consul Arrives For New Post AH Ml II A.\ rO\SI I Princess Royal Cmmng Feb. The folluwintr annnuncenieiit %  I from the BaeMatl for the Colonies:— "It is announced from St. James's Palace that the Princes* Royal will be sailing in the Trinidad leaseholds Limited Oil tanker S.S. Rrirnthawk from Clydabout In* 17th Jan. rnVifuj m Trinidad at the end of the month. In addition to visdtihii Trinidad and ToltagO Her Royal Hiihncsvill visit Brltlch from 7th |0 13tl. FebI ados from 21st to 26th February returning In lad. These ft will l>e made in aircraft of B.W.I.A.C. Her Royal Highness will be accompanied by the llonouri Balfour. lug, and Lieutenant Colonel K. C. C. Hulfour, Acting Eqnrrry. Also in the irtj -— ii be Brigadier R. A. II of Medical Services on the Committee 'ohn and the Brr md Mrs, Her Royal Hiehness is expected to begin iK voyage ad during Ihe flrl Week Of March. %  1 ed the Bubati! n li< had ol tluhaslc • ( the world attUBUotl with l*resident Si ret Dwtght Ehenhowei \\, ]•< %  KeltinR world trade started up anain'* He %  aid, "I am certain that General no* I high tartfl %  Mr. Sloan emphasize.] that the 'Hirslinp of runvcrtlblhtx Li tied IN with two way trade, cllmm-ition of trade control* factors. He paid Yonvertihditv i-loaar than most of i* n^ili/e". hut he did not expand this point Turning to the Far •lanan Is the Rock <>f Gibraltar of free trade in Ihe Pacific. She must % %  Me AWnAe it was Kl that Mr. Warren l*e Plentoti %  i.ilrman of Tram-World Airlines wUI sueeeed Mr Sloan as Chairman of the United Slates Council on January 1. Mr Pierson emphaslred that the Council should strive for Increased Interest in the Far East. He recently from an extensive trl|> to that part of the world.—*t!.P. Fishermen Criticise The Calvert Boats: Sails Are Too Small Til) BOATS WEST SAYS I ISHLJfl/S OIIJCLR rai k their new bo*.' I jib arc 'too ibli Inn that P.reiiiiir Tito >tay N4 Visit Britain IlKlA Prerafc r Tlio ihi H off hi> projected vbui perseciiiion la h Geoffrey Ki-lni. Archbishop ,f Canterbury. Marshal Tito .speaking before a offoerd %  >' IS.M0 in Yugoslavia Bald %  by Ihe Vatican U he would not go to Brtta at least hall the Hntiih pe.pl< him to come CP' Na Recognition lor Three States un.m. Dae. IT. Nehru told the topii today that the Indian Government did not l nil BSSOC • nuil C imbodla 1 Mr. Nehru told questioners that the slates did not satisfy curtain 1 %  :. has also not recognised the rival state m IndoChina ui' bj because %  onf usion I P. Mr. ChurchiU Will Visit U.S. LONDON. Dee. 17. aflntaku Wi nston Churchill will go to the United States in February or March for! talks with President Dwlsht' Elsenhower a highly placed source said Wednesday night. The British Prime Minister 1 will presumably be accompanied I of his Ministers — Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden, | and Chancellor of ihe fbtetsffjuei R. A. Butler. Sources said arrungemenU have %  II >t yet been made for the visit and cannot be until after Mr. "T> Inaguration. But lb Churchill as he has hinted; IB the House of Commons recently, wants to go, and March is the more likely %  —U.P. Mr. David M. Clark, Consul of ol America, esterday morning by the s. ltrU from Nw York I take charge of the Consulate In FarH accompanied by Mrs. Clark. \ i roar Fon fk rvtea Offler Mr Cujrk haa been in aja nee I0M, He wai foraV erly In South America where he v" cfce In Peru for six vears. in Argentina for three an>: In NteMgua for *ui of dot] of I in the Departmenl of ayaahlngton. He said that he could not eguraaa how happy he was to be in Barbados and added that he would be only too willing to isstst ihe public during the course of his dultes. Mr. and Mrs. Clark are at Diea"TU guests at the Ocean View Hotel. %  %  — %  %  %  I. Yugoslavia Breaks With Vatican BELGRADE, Dec 17 Marshal Ttto broke off diplomatic relations with the Vatiran today Charging interference pi the Internal affairs of Yugoslavia l.i' .XIHI .. the .pj.oiritnu-nl ol Arrhbishoc Aloysus Stepina. v. Cardinal. DaOUty Foreign MnuiUri Ale Heller visited Monsignor Siivda Odrii. Vatican Charge D'Affaires and told him of the d*\ rh. data of departure of Monsignor Oddi. for the Vatican nu not annouiKfd. No move wtl] he necessary for In.. I not been repreM-nted raofenUy by I delegation al the Vatican. — v.r. JIH DA\ in M ri.MIK. Hiiilid HIMI Smm Yf.k by the B.I "Brasll" H> aa %  OOOaMjaalBl by Mrs Clark. Ha w. net at UiBaggagp Wrchon< hy Mr Henry O. Bakuay. Hetonri Oftm of the Awt %  <• and Mm Raatsey Plclur* HUOWS daft to right! Mr Cltrk. Mr. g-nrner. Mrs. Kmn %  •y snd Mr* Clarh. Superforts Drop J10 Tons Of Bombs On 2 Red Targets SSGUL, [>'. 17. 1 NITBD NATIONS Superfortresses Hew through hM> miiu-oti hour winds last night to hit Conn with eleftronically aimed Ixtmbs dropi*xl thtouKh u 'loud. Pai Kii:;t Airforce said the WMthor was the main opposition encountarod by planes which attacked Aechor and Hoilnkony. Three Die In \uiflru8 Riots Ught anU-alrcruft hre and one u Mvntiiiod Qgblei h. attack were n-imrtad. U-nd.-i i.f >*mihon two 'idle apart I Heavy cloud pn tlon of the n>sulta. 7"he Elahtb Army said io-W. Oe. IT. Jacob D. Beam, veteran US. State DapartflsstM ofUce read in Moscow Ui take char. riiiliaaij as Charge D'Affalrcs with the rank of Minister Counsellor The Ambais.idorship was vacant tooer 3 when the Russians demanded the recall of G its that he i.'ic Soviet by OOJ the life of Americans in MiafUW with the internment he underwent 1 leajnajur,— ict) C*wealth Teachers Exehange Plan! MONTREAL, Dec 17. An Auati Bseor urged lh > .-.tablidimenl of a Commonwcalth t'nlversiiy teachers esPi Faaaoi Brian Elliot of the University of Adela.de. Australia said, "in recent decades there have been many leveloagnami within On 1 wealth universal which could become common pi operty as it I .in exchan,university leacherii cou. Im. EUlOt left bb 1.000-.shulent Wiltour this eonUnent under the auspices of I lunet] of I Cwiada,—U.P. New InsecticUte tor Mosqtritaes I'lllLADKU'lIM Dl toe. which bavi leslslame I un g nryf fare 1 new Inaect kUlei Fi'N. ihe American Aaaoi 1 -m-mur I %  ti a ol .1 te-day. The ne*a pphed by pi me '. r ci in-si complete kill-, of DDT-feawtaHt larvae tba Agricultural i'i-nartment reported I .;•. | <„ %  %  "ing a ilod More il^n 2001"' %  r* of the Japan Federation of l oal Miners l/nlona returned to work to end thy present thrcatMM collapse of Japanese %  %  • %  .-... I .p. "Brazil" Brings 255 To Open Tourist Season The arrival ..: the M Cannack nrj/i I the Aq i •' i %  : %  %  boufht mai They minv.mas (hop i At rh ;., %  %  were kepi b various i I rounded for the Rmt landing of near the Thee tunbn In the afternoon, ihey poured the Bagg-ae v ,, |be bgrboui The anlp the Brant will make here The Btp left in the -flenn for Bahia. was lying grncefully at This w| harbour. The ship Ihe Braall will make here The here Dee 31 Th.olh*r finnri MAHF.AS. rndfi Dai 11 Three were re|h>rled killil m I B injiii.d in w i>.,.i rkkta and deinoiisir.itlod* which %  rapt tba Madras area ,n %  tra daaoi b) rearing of PoOJ Brlra rnuiu Bl-ysar-old Us < 04 M.mday after going without food f..t H .1 D II %  state out of ihe 111 Madraa stab) 11 ople i-.V Tklegu tai Sir Evelyn Marine Retiviifi To Kenya IO\I>ON. Dec. 17. it fsindnn airport ftpr %  with the ii, :. i...v. rnment on Mu Man terr.. i ng lhat he !. %  re days in i Ml Olivet L>tti Iton. Secretary of %  I %  I %  V"' ""' ' % %  kingham !%i • _I_P_ US. foreign Aifl Was Wasted WABHDtOTOH, Dae. 17 Reduction of funds is ravoured i y nftaa out ol ... AiMctaU-d Pre*. rurvey. 4 tin M per Desf 'ii.it thai i died waste and poor result In Ihe 1 87.000.000.000 which '. U I sent hei A yeon —'C* %  mi Beta Tabernuch* 1'here is a tabernacle on each maat which ambaM on rnlao or lower tho mast." Mr. Wiloa said yesteid.iy. and if the with the cay in which the masts are drawn", thay can "draw' tham %  town If UNO Ilka alter U i I thl 1 n. dmiii" and Use Fen. i Dap< cannot eat them down below th.it %  not want a carefully designed i-ml it ibardbj tlkely that his Offtoa will obai %  ui> Re 'in el* %  the boat„ ui.,: befon anv advi i. When %  %  tails. Navy Churl Queries Ship Grounding LEGHORN. ITALY, Dec II \ t'S Navy court of inquu> n gan inveebatanon Wedneaday uilo tho grounding of navy cargo 1 i|. (ironuoct Heeler" Of) the och Leghorn Of th %  0 n i up inary mUng t.itciiicuui from I i .|ii mi ..mi ii< w of ihe rerup Which rteni .ixround in hall ,e,ld %  loiiii here said that OUrl mPinlen would conduct two la>> preliminary mves"pening formal said II would be Impoaalbta to ilvaga "t tba stem and itiempted i nd the aaao subside to allow %  %  nealh tba t v (rales Damage New I US. Liner IXJNDON. Dec. 17. %  %  %  I iillea SUles e,i 9 damaged and i to-day Bi furiOUe winds bufleted the British l'les with gut..( non than 100 mih* :ni In .in The I'nlted SUlea had just pullbrom Southampton dock .'it her broadside k mt., bra %  i In.aught fast amid .i tangla at I'as^engers were told that wiled until the wind dropped.— KFi 6 Shopping Day* lie/ore Xman Gilheyb EMPIRE RED WINE wir calls on Jan. M. I tliei lournt Bhlpa < %  • all at Barbados this aeaeon Inl Nl'Hw Ameirream ..r.d Mmaadam. HI. 'hull. ( [*M >n.pr- oi | ..( land, M s Nafta Pete* 'J.j and t'. t JT, irdera nNretinia and nd and the OelefkM-d eet'ier it is exiiected that ovei i.ooo umristii will be on ahuie that day ihggest cralea ..r the aeesoii I.,,. W'-l...-,. gi..1tineOarwia'a Jan \\ orkrrs Strike ','ij-lc ihriMiah |hc Pan'-'7 Party Leaders Loav< I enezuela I \II.\i AS p The \ %  I mocratlr part (URD) of "scdlirtteg them .. Ing ll H D. memI to the prnI %  •emblv. left by sir la>t night for Panama. IP rwo -Uack mabrallas" wen n^d for the ftrst tua* yesterday at U>a bsgiage warehoasa i^%£2Z£Z£r X l £?\X' th f.. FabU< ? Ooauaitu-, thay erovad to b. very peralar with the teertses frost u Braall Tba "Braau' wss tha flrst tourist ibis for tha Maaon ta call at Bsrbados. ..av\ TOfCYi %  Is to ha' i; 1 I I' %  makes her llnal trip to But % %  I Maintains thesamehigh Standard ofQualitijas shipped to the Westlndies for the past fifty years >* ACILBEY AtjtntM