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
_—

|







ree eee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

for Children at B.C
‘ourts 10.00
Cricket, variouw .

Films
Pc lice
B.C.A

9 00



grounds ”
Police
Gar



Azaat



3.30
Popr Dance Marine
Cow & Gate Baly

Club: 3.30 p.m

Hot
Competitior

for the cause that lacks assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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



‘(LADY RODNEY’ SAYS

—_—__--_--,»

Three Named
To Fill Top













.
a.m

p.m

Deplored In Barbados








YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

rR fall from ¢ &.
Tete! Rain *



ESTABLISHED 1895 i SATURDAY, NO VE

ae

MBER 22, 1952

EE ——

FAREWELL TO W

“LADY ROD!







Severed Connections | an.



Hon. Sangster Opens
































































a 2 ° a
U.S. Pk | 5th Session of RE.
Osts CANADIAN NATIONA HiP Lady Rodney ae Stes iseNie
yesterday anchored in Carlis!: rt last t
(By MERRIMEN smiTH) | the Lady Nelson, she has been taken o% the \ (From Fina c ere
Yesterday Mr. Eisenhower! run. She leaves today at 9 p.m. on her last trip I | — ‘ y F
named Mr. John Foster Dulles, : : } A VEILED h hat ca
64, fore ff the nerthern islands befo: g sold in Canad | . ‘ 2 aye" ;
gu affairs expert as Sec- , 1 \ . } Caribbean action ne pre i i }
retary of State; Mr Charles | Built at Birkenhead, Liverpool by ¢ or Wh i tinued was made br j C y
S . $ ‘ ; nA nuec as de ob hor ! 1 t ue
Erwin Wilson 62, President of} Co., Ltd., in 1929, she served on the { a 4 oat Vatiuine ot }
eoeral oe wed Secretary of} Jamaica run from the time in ! . Ring ae ar
efence; and r. Doug) McKay The ear che was transfer? RB sod } LAER ON 1 nuTsGa
59, Governor of Oregon, as See.| That year she was transfer red t ark rr Making the wel en
retary of the Interior. |. ports of call were Nassau, Bo Chairn of tl ( ~â„¢ io | -
Still to be filled were the nosts ; Sangst told Br 2s ee cat & gees iu N
of Attorney General, Postmaster! ha cede oe * ny | delegates which inckuded Mr.) bk pe Cla ol, *
General and Secretary cf the i on tn iti Grantley’ Adams, Harbados, Mt
Treasury, Labour and Commerce See : a ; Sg Trinidad : nl © ‘
and Agriculture. ; wu |W. J. Raatgever, British Guiana eCssionl fe, ‘|
It appeared from the parade o! . » jt at Jamaica has taken grea AIK J ly
party bigwigs and top congres- Sete . [terest in external affairs in the
sional figures through the Presi -| oe es Cre Cae Sbear We — done ou
dent-elect’s Commodore hotel; " cre ete ares best to co-operate and have leanc ” I 4.
headquarters here, that he i ° hips Lady Hawkins n, over backward in so doing, but we ‘or ali.
concerned at the moment with Sn SRBNO. whe JM eee = feel that the time has come f
posts of the Treasury and Labour OOK a c ons greater regional realisation of the STRASBOURG
and possibly Attorney General. ugar ; W Ind Both urgency of the need for unite The Council of Eu
Friday's list of callers includ- t 1dy Haw. kin 1 1e Lady as CN a ws iction . summoned an Extraord
% Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby of Drake we } ring the wa ; ng ag Peteered a ies sion of the Consultative
ouston, Texas; newspaper ub- f I ac ” ‘ = : » Bay vesterday She is pa her last teart sick and may.well cause de-j| for January 14 to hear the report
lisher, George Misawa’ Rates ‘pe LL a dy Rodney h four deck 8.8 tap phd eres c = tie ee ny yesterday he is paying her las fuiion in Gis eanka, ft Would Ukel atta saeat t ae . x 4 par
Treasurer of the American Fed- 42 t. long, & wide, 30.2] visit fo Barbados before being to stress the importance of de-} pean Political Community, At the
— of Labour, and four Re- ft. deep and Craws ft. of water r rene ine ering CO-| same time one of its committees
publican Senators : William : 7 ; nnage of 8,252 N > 7 operate for wie good O Ye are€a,/ recommended the creation of a
Knowland, Henry Cabot Lodge, hd ret tonnage of 4,908 1Le U se “hines Cc ! ewspapers our ability to put away insular] special re presentati ¥ hin
H. Alexander Smith and James The remove 1 of he Lady eh: ‘ eens” cen nay? an ag th | focus increased attention on. the
Duff. It is believed that Meany ney from the W indies run ha | iC 1 O iistory o 1ese territories and] problems of Europe's refuges i
gave the President-elect his . “t oy Olt Hs ® sommen p n ae in 2 te 7 real sa wu. | migrants. ‘The call, for a spe ial
ppinions on candidates for the be t the Liners” and R » d t ut ‘ YOY | separate, still needful of a stimu-| Segsinn expected to last thr ps
Labour post although the most a € ¢ i oO eae OSS | M ° D lant to create the atmosphere it | four days, was dispatched be Ae
likely candidate mentioned to fil! Many of her Barbadian crew | r. uttes which all territories can go hand} sembly President. Francois De
this post has been Mr. Harold left without jobs but the y TOKYO. Nov. 21 | in gent » . ner stable economic | wenthon to all 14 member plus
tassen, President of the Univer- vi of re-employ- iat oo » £y se try Cee ‘ “000 2 and political future the. Qaar. ta adie teak 4 ore.
sity of. Penneylvatiia ‘aid former ment with UNITED NATIONS férees repulsed more than ( LONDON, Nov, 21, “We have the ability, the tech-| me Ser, We She tak sells
Governor of Minnesota. Mr. ( s Ww »w have onl Chinese Communists attacking on the Central Front with bine morning newspapers | nique, the manpower, all we nee \Committée ch ea ; in
Stassen lunched with Mr. Eisen- three ships carrying 12 cabir out Joss on the ground an Eighth Army spokesman said} ), 0) Baye @ prominent place to} is the spirit, Unity of action in the) ting Ruropean unifica
hower Thursday, passengers and 40 deck passeng- anv siden Elect Eisenhower’s Cab-| British Caribbean area has ceasex Stenson S caahae yt a rts ;
Another Call er calling at Barbados. They today. : Seusk >t ioad Chine fea ‘net selections with special em-|to be a luxury, It has become a | etieet ie . ashi. ae *
> os = : sh . ee are the Canadian Constructor, as eve mune rec Cc a . ’ [apes sis on the choice of Mr, Dulles} necessity in the international |’ "" .. : : Bees t
Fag my caller Thursday was Canadian Challengér and Cana- ye launched an attack on Allied pos ecretary of State, The reaction] world.” jmarked Merease it gover
r, Winthre ri thairmé Bee ae . . pnt ‘ | < r s inpdint Hill in the at . pom splied | mental sympath fo ze
ang eahe ee dian Cruiser. Ma . I nay Absext, yg TF sg min sha datas was mixed a Gotaes Ot Tisiied ft plied | | rob oe The a fuse es? C ee
’ ree é Veteran Captain Anaclet Le- " = ; 7 fi age Te ee : - ‘ thanking on. Sangster for hi , P ify a eer :
Bank who shad { been mentioned iiane “Commander. of the’ taay No V ote Of vere driven off by the United | Th L abourite Daily Herald said} speech. He said: “I do feel that | 'e composed of Germany Italy,
as a possible choice for the Treas- Redney, in his slightly Frenct - |Nations. Chinese had heavy mortai | Mr. Dulles’ slogans are the “Paci-|y; am merely echoing the senti-|“ra%ce and expe echuicians
ury position. Possibly in this ieeent, "told ‘the Advécate paar. . . jand artillery support fle first” and “get tough with Rus-| ments of every person around thi | Suggested strengthening the inter-
connection Mr. Eisenhower also : : vt ee oe ees Confi ence | : ‘sia’. It said that he had the sup-] table, delegates as well as the ad | Gov ernmental Committes for
conferred Thursday with George day; “It is very regrettable to see } : | About 80 Chinese attacked al port of Senator Taft and Me-| ceecs andl any we de ‘ply appre-| Migrations from Europe boosting
Whitney, Chairman of the Board axe ASAE 1eBLANG, these ships go off the West Indies | PARIS, Nov, 2 {United Nations outpost south of | Garth, ' et eg dag Wa a" We teh: ‘its purpose and urging a’ many
a . “ ” - Thea « ‘ + ‘ a6 | é > + mae ” ” clate av tt BY . . Y F
of J. P. Morgan and Company aster of the 8.8. odney”. run, When I say this, I speak on ea ee a s net j the Jane Russell peaks of Triangle | ; : 7 i; { nations as possible, particular)
and with Sinclair ‘Weeks, Reoul- behalf of the Officers, seamen and The threatened confidence test till shortly before midnight and TY Liberal News Chronicte’ &tatulate you E hav lg el ‘ Saith Arhavtoan te ites aaleanl
lican National Finance Commit- * myself.” an the ates Assembly failetl|;). fghting went on until early| forecast some shift in emphasis #4 Joe sihoeten jaws in the ¥ vossible refugees.—U.P.
tee Chairman. The question of ft ined 20 i. For ' “y . x mayer a when — Premiet \this morning when the Commu | from Europe to Asia but said the | memes oe whith it ts about te
the ‘Treasury would probably ba Long Service Antoine Pinay did not attend and}, jcts withdrew. United Nations} main purpose of United States for- |! apatllah
explored further during. Mr. ‘ Deputies turned to the discussion | itroops madeé a fierce defence but) eign policy would remain “Mi setae = Wefdea the committee in- . ‘
Eisenhower's meetings Friday Bodil Harm Captain ee has been}! Reconstruction of Credits. in a later engagement they had to! unchanged, lelude the appointment of a Trade Famous Ttalian
with four Senators, although his working with the C.N.S, Com- . yield some ground, "1 ; 4 = Commissioner in the U.K., Assist-
discussions with Mr. Knowland pany since 1921 ena. is extremely} The original Agenda called for o : . ther BR tins pie rig on: lant Secretary of R.E.C., the Cana- Philoso her Dies
probably will. concern too the top|__Theit Honours Mr. H. A. Dona with West Indians, Hel@ debate of the Socialist-backed! The Bighth Army said two o her ile wou d ensure os apoo a Be eT AAa Btaemibios and ip
post of Attorney General. Vaughan and Mr. A, J. H./| said; “Some of my men _ have| Proposal to raise family allowances | U fnited Nations outposts w ere bs cs . hoe - ori rom . e ga \Caribbean Servibe, thé ‘venort: of Rg
Mr. Knowland, a _ California] Hanschell in the Assistant Court) been working with C.N.S, for 21$@nd. workers’ pensions whieh Mr. |taeked aunt bem te ort wae iictenriantnedll, (nid at wid: Mr the sixth Oils and Fats Confer- A steady sieaain “of aces
Senator, may aba. ¥. Bisen- a: Apene geeterene See oh veer’ amen mae say ue Cee = ending Sa pace Fi Suchet aqanie iia wer Dulles had. the confidence af both lence, passed through ths lofty reoms of
e s ‘rits the case in wt 36-) g Ss Ww other compa a confidence teg! nece: wer wT] wings of the Republican Party. Paltvezo Pitormerine ters tortie te
—_ year-old Cleaveland Hinds of| They have got accustomed tojin his battle to hold down" tk feiss Front put te ne oe eh MER Ee AVE . : 7 pay homage to Benadette toes
y : Herring Hill, St. James was! working for my company and welpenses and balance the nation’s! spokesman ot i SNORE. UP The Conservative Daily Tele- Gen. Naguib Waris Tinky's. geenteet, ahinkes cr ithe
Three Months poetend oer niger bodily nee found them faithful ser-[ budget without new taxes, jfrant was qui — * | graph said Mr, Dulles was opposed i . sentury who died yesterday at the
harm on alrymple Mayers on vants, | \ I the rightwing as too interna- Moat. ec ro of 8B Several th ¢ overn-
‘or 4 i ult ee ge en they fined Hind He i d ay Mt ne we . Indian] Mr. Pinay + contends that — th ° ial minded tuntour 8 sah nant officials wl re among early
j Sa 20/- to be aid in seven days or | crew had always depended upon} pill would increase pensions and P l 2p Hh l I ; ‘ : ‘ ; on " v 5
. Mm ’ c . ant The Conservative Daily Mail CAIRO, Nov. 21 mourners who filed slowly past
oe ses : cere emat: for in- F a ore eee area allowances by 12 per cent and oO ice oO ¢ |said Mr. Dulles intends to play the Egyptian Prime Minister Gen-] the heavy flower decked bed
His Worshi iffith c: on f Row : all St ee i re i tl tS NS. Would be, ble would upset the delicate balance ad frole of “strong man’ in American) eral Mohammed Naguib said to-| placed in his study on which the
i iis orship Mr. G. B. Griffith, oe ° Roc k Hall, St. James hoy q a CNS, would |) he is trying to achieve, The Hous e| Terrorists poli UP. day that his Government is| body of the great philosopher lay.
a eee te setae ae or Oe: a . 4 . se gE Cepia C 0. ing the “majority zs pnee instead to start the de- exhausted by those who spread} As they entered the old palace
eve Sd rey, ae - is eee eerece Re. Court Aig eferring to the good charac-}bate of Reconstruction of Credits, ais malicious rumours and disseminate | they signed their names in a spe-
year-old labourer Charles Hinds| Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse ordered rerring gO SHAKACSS _U.P. TUNIS, Nov. 21 7 4 4 ae ene at clal register
of the Ivy, St. Michael, guilty| Hinds to pay a fine of 15/- and/ ters of the West Indian ‘ oes Police detained early today 3 Env oys Sworn In false reports and oe A see | Other friends and admirers in-
of assaulting Writ Server Brath- 3/- costs for inflictir bodily ran 2 eed er a fa rr sane Tunisian Nationalist leaders said = ee : pert igid Sar ea Se aiatad. | cluded students from all over Italy
waite on April 12. Hinds was| harm’ on Mayers and ee ee eetiad 2a aa eee eee pi : M i 7 . > to be concerned with the new TOKYO, Nov. 21 Cae SU eee yee he | Who have flocked to Naples to pay
sentenced to three months’ im-\3/- -costs for inflicting bodily |ON® man = 10 ‘was recently paic Wal. Nehru I leads wave of terrorist outrages. Thirts Hirohito to-day swore} In a nationwide broadcast — he | their tribute. Before the porter
prisonment with hard labour. jharm on Lynch. Hinds appealed | ©": ene CO FeEN eds 1 peg eae a r Nationalists mainly local leaders|in two 1 ly appointed Japanese jadvised them not to abuse Gov-) | \aned the gates of the palace, he
Sgt. E. W. King attached to| against Mr. Nurse’s decision in ee _, Boing ; ato gn 408 aoa For World Peace lof Neo Destour Tunisian Inde-!} Ambassador: Hapusiko Nishilernment leniency nor to interpret] qyeq to them a black bordered
Central Police Station prosecuted | both cases, HERTS fe ee. | Would: ate ' pendence Party have been interned | (Australia) and Tositake Okubo|this Liberalism as weakness, The | noties which read “in memory
for the Police while Hinds was} Mr.’ E. K. Walcott Q.C., ap-| any s¢ rious of € nce, ouldn i NE ” fa v tin camp at Remanda in South (Argentine) Nishi, 59, was for ae Minister said there existed | og my beloved Benedetto Croce”
unrepresented 1 daze : eth hurt your heart. to see a man like W DELHI, Nov. 21. ; ee ; p Vice-Foreign M - f le wi 4 :
pres : peared for Hinds in the Cour of | tha being Jeff. ashore’, he said Premier Jawaharlal Net told |e?" runisia, French authoritic mel Vice-Foreign Minister and small group of peopl h The Italian Government today
The case for the prosecution! Appeal yesterday. sae ei : 1 se Pe 7 ; ily Patnenk. F id “ j cor r announced. .Most.of them had been| Japanese Minister to the Soviet aa ‘liberately or not, distorted army made preparation for a state fun-
was that on April 12, 1952 while | Dalrymple Mayers of Rock |. A: the Rod nae roue ie am 3 y di in "he a tic a oy nat the ae already detained earlier thi ear | Unior Oki »7, was former |movement. He called on the whole eral, It i expected to take place
Cpl. Byer had Hinds under | Hall, St. James told the court | @t anchor in sunoy c " isle } sind cepted iw the a mit ee ey it is but were later released.—U.P. Vice-Minister to Malaya, U.P. ination to “join in unity elf-| tomorrow, All schools and uni-
arrest, he made attempts to!that on August 23 he was doing | yesterday remarks were made put forward os aid well lendt ae! aa (Kensal and work for national) versities in Italy will be closed
escape. Writ Server Brathwaite me work in kis ground when, by many people. Boatmen said; nie re ea & oe 0 a reunion.’ (U.P.) on the day of the funeral.—U.P.
went to the aid of Cpl. Byer but! Hinds came up to him and be- | “We will suffer a great loss. When Oppien =} ae anteeate He oer e ™ f '
before Brathwaite could reach; gan to tease hin While they | these ships are in port each of us |CPPFESS TUTOR « e€° Said: :
eae ; lucritettne 2 . py ee f We offered the resolution in all . Yr 7 gn \ ,
yer, Hinds ha rown er t “re s took yme | works for about $6 a day carryir 4
B s had th Byer to| were talking Hinds took up s« me it as a a : eo ’ » € mi De humility of spirit and I am happy Cc iti OV ernor ours f \ Yaak
the ground and bit him on the} stones and threw at him. One of| passengers and members of the that the dist ied varbemerill ; {
chin. the stones struck him on the left|/crew from the stip to the Bag-}, val ft the vetting aaa peed ic “ 3 ” °
In trying to take the defendant | shoulder, gove Warehouse and back,” New a Y ny prong flies ay reed th 7 ® at ® OF ll “sSWswHwHe HsO wert. °
of of Byer, Brathwate ecatved |" SfUGe tach sali that sho saw |" Boon "the wine boss, token Now, om, are, vee” t) alle Pympine Station an
a few cuffs from Hinds and a) Hinds throw stones at Mayers. sad and said, “The removal of th il sat . f the He > M “N -hrul ;
kick in the stomach. Eventually “When he had finished throw- @ on Page 7 i panes =~ sa . Mr. Ne 4
. 7 ppealec oO le “nations 4

Hinds was taken to the Central) ing the stones at M



Hinds re HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR, MR “ee

ayers,


























Police Station. c ‘ ot ah: wie sau Tn 5 : : aie ented at the General Assembly of TURNER v Sidi Fiala. Prsskan dnc eta A em \
Cpl. Byer told the court that he| Sutdenly turned on wth a stone, |4 WAITS MR. EISENHOWER | ihe United Nations as well as to 7 N. 1 ee Maree he Belle Pumping Station yester
had arrested Hinds on Roebuck! hisa han to go to. the. Hospital,” : hose nations who are not present day afternoon anc inspec te d the work which is now in \\
Street for the unlawful possession! pynch told the cour' PUSAN, Nov. 21, here... to extinguish the ea progress.on the new electrical pumping station, as well as
of hats. Hinds had resisted him} “Christopher — Dotting saiadl.. Pre dans Syngman Rhee of is ar ae Sat igh gen an the present existing steam p and the steel bridge
s th Kor 7 ate eoul | peace » world: » said, s
on eee , Mayers had a small knife in hi wh ert h 3 See ae he ie i the Us ted Natitns prove true which will be launched across the Belle Gully
papas)’ Hinds ane ae were/confers! with President-Elect to its ideals and to its purpose |. When he had completed his;with what he had seen, and \ \
;arguing and during the me avis isenhaurel U8 \ —U.P, \tour, His Excellency said that he) especially with the work which \
IMPORTANT ‘both men threw stones at each} *ehhow ee: ae ei as i was “very favourably impressedjis being carried out on the new \ ae
other. Mayers wa truck on hi s , lsite.” \
shoulder with a stone if MINES DIAG | Hi Excellency va accom
ae ‘ s 4
| Dr. Gilmore said that the X- panied by Captain W R H
| E ray picture taken of lef ;A tror hi Private Séere
shoulder showed no e i {ta nd met by Mr. W. H \
but the injury could have bec 1G rroc Chief Engineer, Water ane
ause j > wa ck wit vork I artment 2 , .
It is our continuous aim caused if he v MEUCE Ws Bek Depar ment it the en
. stone. | trarice » the Belle Road
to bring you an improved i ere | When the party arrived at the
Brat. Bes > aon ee Pi D \Pumping Station, they were met}
; win ) it ir. E, C. Parfitt, Resident;
increased costs, ineluding ore own y ; oaerry men
the price of newsprint, we = | Stone inic a anew. Mr Lisl
are forced to raise the price Ip Atlantic iit ory ie ome Mr
of the Daily and Sunday $ A, JONSON, superintendent
Advocates from December AMSTERDAM 21 ,ind Mr. R. P. W. Carter, Sur-
Ist, 1952, in order to carry An airplane wn in FL alte 3 ;
out this policy. Atlantic ome' hs r ear I “xcellency was shown :
This brings the price of Azores, radio reports said he prveeene ste aon building which
the Advocate more in line on Friday Schavenir D ph ideas ocak ati new elec
with other newspapers in repor.ed they pick engi te atta diol tebe, bl The |
nefghbouring cotonies, lowing radio report at 0 Puan being construc ve by
although it will be still be- G.MT.: “Air; jie; Waterworks Department
low some of these. 36.59 north, 3 hy Sens WuLials the th ork Hi |
After the new prices in vicinity D } ler i ’ nk # ey |
come into force we hope to 1 for any ssistar \ha 1 job of i |
increase the number of §icrew.” Further tail } During tour of the building,
pages in the Daily Advo- |) available l Mr. G outlined briefi ta
cate by two, twice or three His Excelier vhat it was pro-|
times per week, and so ne }posed to « ind they afterwards
give the public an improved |) rried out brief inspection of
paper. | Stole é Eschalats }the old plant which ad working
The new prices, effective Lat His |! Hency inspected
December Ist, 1952 will be His Worship Mr. S. ! the wo which is being done in|
as follows: i |Police Ma I ) prepar n tor the launching of
yesterday ‘ he 11060-f i e which will
THE BARBADOS ADVO- |) George Jor: ; 2 pan the Belle Gully from th
CATE (Tuesday to Sat- ! Endeavour, ni orth t th outh bank
urday) jmonths’ in h hi ind car t 20-inch arterial
Price per copy 6e. Filabour for stealing a quantit mai t trical pumr
THE SUNDAY ADYO- at ee he garden to G View Reger- |
CATE ro get —- : |
Price per copy 8c, ree ; . I ld H |
i ‘ ct
ADVOCATE eal
| garder f B + ’ lot Au he at Le
osen a )| HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR, Mr. R. N. Turner, examines the diagram showing the pro embe ndent n weather
Company Limited : ‘ | posed ‘method of launching the 110-foot bridge which will be launched across the Belle Gully con ” H Excellency vas
Publishers | Whe | In the picture are left to right. Mr, P R. W. Carter, Surveyor; His Excellency, Mr. Lisle Emptag« tal ow! t plar of the
lo ¢ pe’ Junior Engineer; Mr. W. H. Garrod, Chief Engineer: Mr. E. C. Parfitt, Resident Mechanical Engineer; and thod it posed to use ir
15¢ Capt. W. R. H. Armstrong, A.D.C. to the Governor. the launching of the Bridge aes













PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCA‘TE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952
LE Et RY Eh MN

M®* F, E. MILLER, MCP., Canadian Visitors
Junior _Member for the LSO holidaying here as
guests at Cacrabank Hotel

are Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Good-

enough and their two children

. 7 !
First White skE US FOR ....

Woman Calls GHRISTMAS CARDS
At Village -

Miss Barbara Mullane, who has!
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE



parish of St. George in the House
of Assembly, expects to leave to-
day by B.W.LA, for Jamaica
where he will attend as an ad-

Dealer’ East

G all returned from Nigeria on a visit
same

to her home in Neville Road, Bog-
|nor, has journeyed in parts of West

}
7 4 : |
YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE |

| By M. Harrison-Gray







FOR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER #4, 1662 |





















































; | Africa where no white woman had
viser, the Fifth Meeting of the — and Marlene from Weston,| took fi the sect/éii {a which your | been before. |
West Indian Conference which oronto. They arrived by T.C.A.|birthday comes and find what your avez | Miss Mullane is in the Colonial
opens at Montego Bay next week. on Thursday and. will be here for| outlook is, according to the stars w. E. |Service brary development

The other Barbados Advisers an — Rome | S t| MARCH 21 to APRIL 26 (Aries)—s 3 t 43%" 3 5 ? é ‘ | scheme for the Western and East-
attending this meeting are Sir n Air Engineer stationed . at|témpting openings in business and new 9 | ern regions of Nigeria and the Brit-
John Saint and Mr. F. L. Wal- Malton, Ontario, with T.C.A., Mr.|endeavours can bring special aire MS gq 3 $316654 4 | ish Cameroons,
cott, M.C.P. They are already in Goodenough said that this is their] Persona! happiness. But avoid tmpul

| On her jourheys by land and
| water she is accompanied by her
| African secretary, a native servant,
\her dog and a gun.
| “The gun,” she said, “is for use
lin an emergency if I find m
| confronted by a dangerous animal.
Once, when passing through a
village deep in the bush, she re-
ceived a tumultuous welcome from
\the villagers, who, though used to
|their European District Officer,
|had never seen a white woman

fore.
: ‘ore _uEs.

fitst vistt to the island and they /***"**

are extremely pleased to be here| APRiL 21 to MAY % (Taurus)\—stre

in “the land of sunshine” with| mclinat.ons, some complex conditions,
= Don't become overenthused at sug-

the temperature at 85 degrees in gestions, double check before acting.

contrast to that in Canada at 32

degrees.

Jamaica attending as Advisers, a
meeting of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee.

More Yachts

EAVING for St. Lucia yester-

4 day afternoon continuing their
trip around the world were Mr.
and Mrs. Eric C. Hiscock in their
30 ft yacht “Wanderer III.” Ac-
companying them as far as St.
Lucia was Dr. David Payne. Dr.
Payne plans to go over to Mar-
tinique for a few days before re-
















5.
7
§ fe xouarses:



MAY 21 to JUNE #1 (Gemini)—rairly
generous days but day needs careful
examination. Tell-tale time is a.m. Your |
studied ground-work will provide the
balance for or against gain





mecceneeesenquesncrsse eee! Snanennsanagaeseanananennnees

Returning Next Year
qe only arriving in

Barbados on Thursday by
T.C.A, for the first time, Capt,
and Mrs. D. H, MeArthur from
Vancouver, British Colombia have
seen sufficient in the island to







JUNE 22 to JULY 24 (Cances)—Mildly
favourable for most well plarined essen-
tial work. Strive consistently with daily
matters. Day needs realistic thinking, |
efficient manoeuvering. }








‘




















turning Barbados, warrant their returning next year, JULY 24 to AUGUST ® (Leo)—Some

ie, Co ee i other two MR. F. E. MILLER, M.C.P. ovanetl “Gide Stendiy aad weer ean SEER lect: fide. a

yachts still in Carlisle Bay, is ex- M : s pvery’ 3 rough spots. Be sure to give specal “y

pected to sail at 2 p.m. to-day District Nurse, Trinidad 84 & special word for the traffic) attention to home and its obligations. LISTENING



for St. Lucia, while Moonraker is policemen who were very cour-
due to leave on Méaday for An- Qranus six weeks’ holiday in ‘eus at all times. They are guests
tigua. Barbados is Miss Marjorie “' Cacrabank Hotel.

It is understood that there are Porter, District Nurse of Belmont, Capt. McArthur is a __ pilot
five or six more yachts on their Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. She ar- operating for T.C.A., “between
way to Batbados from England. rived here recently by the S.S. Vaneouyer and Winnipeg.

AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
--Spend money wisely. Don't be caught
shy when you can be well fortified for
that “rainy” day. Co-operation a basic
keyword.





|
| HOURS



SATURDAY, NOVEMPEP 9 1003


























































4.00—6.00 p.m. ins ac ny
Among them are Beyond, owned Cetera and is a guest “at “Lea- B.G. Postmaster 4 p.m. The News, ae g m. The Daily ;
by Mr. Tom Worth, wealthy Eng- ton-on-Sea’’, The Stream, 4 ‘ ERT t- fi tions. In heart ahd home Sérvice, 4.15 p.m , T ll
lish businessman, and soot a Sai a tea Siieistinis ‘ rs, GS extra thettui “cheertal, , oofie 12.5. oe ng . Ton sane "os e me
yacht, skippered by Mrs. Ann Da- Improving and Wires. Lambert. artived ag. ite. Saneine. y: 7 co :
vidson. It is believed that if Mrs M's RUTH CATO, Cashier of terday morning in the R.MS. octoper “ut NOVEMBER | 6.00—7.15 pam. cesses SLIRM, 49.710 doctor
Davidson makes the crossing from Square Deal Stores, St. Lady Rodney for a holiday and (Seorpi: rere, ee tems aT peor a eet ar -

nak é ; . ‘ . 6 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m.
Las Palmas, she will be the first George’s, Grenada is much im- are staying with their relatives Sirteiheetiiaute, But. sometimes too E






. In Town To-night, 45 p.m. Sport
catht sinatetonsi the Atlantic by proved now since she came over in. Barbarees Hill. far ahead. Take it easy! Talking Point [eine we ces 1.105. Bi Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”
yacht singlehanded some weeks ago in the interest of _ Mr. Lambert who is on se The nations which have put liom Britain, 718 p.m i
Sailed The Seas her health. leave, expects to remain here for ane on the safe side ip sankind and fm | News, 745 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m.
R, and Mrs, John Spencer of | She is a guest of Rev, and Mrs, about three months. This is hiS}peing your, own honest self. May be

ponerse all | Radio Newsreel, 8.80 p.m. The Builder ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
Z ie, enezer oul interference eep your sm of ‘Bridges, 10 p.m e News. PR.
I ‘airylands, Bermuda are now S. Winter C, Cross , of Eben first visit to the istand. tade interfe Keep fle their debt have en The N 10.10







: _ nations—Israet, Athens, Flor- |{\ Jn ine Bator, 10.15 p.m. The] from the germs that, cause septic infection. To keep
in Barbados for a holiday, They Manse, St. Philip Mrs. Crosse and Regular Visitor -—* han England, | Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. Variety 4 : bet ‘
were among the ieee one Miss Cato are cousins. r M®s ae TOWNSEND| DECEMBER #3 to JANUARY 21 (Caprie ee ee on “Dean Inge. | Fanfare. wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
. — la ary he iy r —_—— << i

hen ot Concha Gee ae En Route to Antigua rom Krone. ‘ UBs. Business,” selene» shatters teaching: The books that everybody Rolex Watches have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-

‘This is their first visit to the R. and MRS. CYRIL HoB- 2, 7¢8U/ar winter visitor to Bar-\ruitions. 8At admires are those that nobody | ‘royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
islan dt , . ’~ bados, is glad to_be back in the r ibd ; | ‘ zs
ja iS Ge teey are having bots a SON who had been holi- jsland where she has many| jaxuary 4 feartany w| Teads—Anatole France. — | LOUIS L, BAYLEY human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

Mr Spencer who is employed in caine in Trinidad for some friends. (Aquarius)—Confidential affairs, govern- [~~ |

- months, }

arrived here sterda: > ment, civic and institutional interests, y

eee Bee et thn aiae ee morning by the Lady Rodney pod rntitast seach” Yih ‘Weideal need highly: efficient handing. Be your R Oo X Y |
© seas for their way back to their home in is ¢ st at the Marine|© ;
ex years oF oc Tavigator on cargo Antigua, They are guests at the a es oe er FEBRUARY +1 t Maou % (Pisces) | «TO-DAY to TUESDAY |

ships travelling around the world, Hotel Royal and expect to leave ‘ Iy|<-No clouds to-day, or those that exist d 8.15 ‘
He has also ravelled on luxury > Mrs. Townsend who usually have silver linings.: Get early start, be] 4.30 an °

Bolton Lane leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
96995999555999999O9 6094 natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

























4 ’
liners between New Yori to-night, travels by steamship regretted] ready for change, avoid stubbornness, ttraction - - - E
Bermuds prior to joining Tae Mr, Hobson, a retired mamager that the “Lady” boats will no|Make it a happy day Double Att TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Bermuda six months ago. of Barclays Bank, Antigua, is a Jonger be coming to these parts, Vita WORM. TODAY: Sobyplo dae eatin
Mrs, Spencer before she was [other of Mrs. Lisle Bowen of thus foreing her and many|rine characteristics; some failings, too. | sna TODAY LOT and continuing THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
inarried, was a Beautician. Savannah Cottage,” Garrison, others to travel bv air. Suspicion ean be for Boos ¢ bad, you } | ‘ RADY IN THE
. . wi ave to judge Wie ie i ae Y
—s _ Bank Official, Trinidad —_ Back From St. Virtcent | versat'c mind. gre a staunch (mend. 100! ‘
7 Committee of the Dorcas ME 20d MRS. R. G. RAW- W. W. BRADSHAW of| doctors, tenders, “speakers, writers, | | TMBMIST \ IRON MASK
League will hold a Jumble CLIFFE of San Fernando “Bradshav ac Lta.,| musicians in this Sign. Birthdate of: . TOWN (Soon) “THE LION AND Steve COCHRAN
Sale to-day at four o'clock at the Trinidad arrived li pap oral Pie )George Eliot (Mary Ann Evans Cross), i HAYWARD MEDENA = Gag PODAY Tis ;
Evangelism Army Hall, Boer Road arrived earlier in the returned from St. Vincent yes-| novelist; Geo, (Robert) Gissing, writer; LOVE 1 446 & 8.0 p.m & Céntineing Daily
Spooner’s Hill Yo raise funds 16 Weck by B.W.LA. for a holiday terday morning by the Lady|C. 3. Root, designer of botties LOUIS PATRICIA 90 p.m.

: Warner's Laugh Hit! | wm 's Exciting
meet the expenses of the Annual d are guests at Cacrabank Rodney after paying a_ short ; fonogram citir

ie SENSATIONS!













Christm Hotel isit to th Lai British M EDROOM Cc’ SPGhr OSAGE:
. Ss e colony. “o . : tT

The Coinaattas wreck be beth. Mr. Rawcliffe, a bank omeial of visit to Ma : : Tre SOSSSOSOOSOSOSSSSSHSCSS (a Natural Color) CASTRO vena.
ful to ue who could assist ‘¢ San Fernando Branch of Bar- Sales Representative How About M W WARREN | Also:— vr
with gifts of used clothing, toys She pean cal that he and his 4” eR. R. LEGGE, Sales Repre- y Also: MUSICAL |} “NIGHT in | “ORLAHOMA
dama: ve been living in nida ; ——__ SHTPMATES" i “EM BLUES”
Gibetis tat the wooo abries for the past two years since they ti ,,6d in tris ‘idod aoa aan Letters ? Sa RS) Dag & tym. | SREY winwess” | ~iwidnite Spectat—

Gifts would be received by Mr, ‘Ame out from England. On their TORGS. 2, SETA Wes. Say BE y 9.30 a.m, & 1,.30'p.m. | “KEY WITNESS” Midnite Special
M. Bisdkenin at the Preartenve ay to Trinidad, they passed rival from that. colony on Wed-+ SMUGGLERS COVE] John BEAL & e






Nelson, through Barbados'on the Golfito nesday by B.W.LA. on a short

Tonit
Leo Gorcey & The} “OUTCAST OF “ALIAS THE
League Frien Society,










Frances Day











PNP

Aad Bowery Boys BLACK MESA” CHAMP”
Street or by Adjt. C. B. G . and spent a couple of hours visit. “SILVER TRAILS" | Charles STARRETT | Gorgeous GEORGE
Edghill at the Dorcas ae ashore, They liked it so much that For Two Weeks Jimmy Wakely | ““yyjanite Special “DAYS OF *
oner’s Hill * they have now returned for a eae By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE Midnite Special nite BUFFALO, BILE
- ‘Attended Ra Holiday. PENDING about two weeks’ 7 a it. T10ke WOMAN” | nO anen eS ie
R. WIGLEY, on t On Th hs’ PE oi tals sete Pokal eaees Coe vhinine ot Bematare anit Ahan Adele Mata & | Warren DOUGLAS | — “Lab @ m0"
3 » owner 0 in ree Months’ Leave Marine Hotel is Mr. David Porter-| Shaws letters may soon be on the BALL: AGAR “TRAIL TO SAN “LAW of the | Abbott & Costello
the race horses Dynamite . field of Caracas who arrived on|bookstalls. His love letters to ; : Sine AL INVISIBLE
and Colombus which took part in R. OSCAR DEANE of the Wednesday night by B.W.1.A. via| Ellen Terry were published in 1949, ciow PATRICIA MEDINA Mone SLR. | Oe ee,
Y ROR foursaag, Aut LWA Detective Branch of the Trin- ‘Trinidad, a year before he died. His letters}. &@ GEOEDE TORLAS » RATMOND HUET BARBAREES OISTIN
= ee ae 4 t. Kitts On idad Police Force, arrived on Tues- Mr. Porterfield who has just|tc Mrs, Pat Campbell are coming " A covenrnin Hott Nel det oe re















day by B.W.1A, on three months’ returned from a European tour
While here, she was a guest at leave which he is spending with is with the Standard Oil Com-
the Hotel Royal, his mother in St, George, pany in Caracas,

out next month.



Now Frances Day tells me she
has a series of letters, some of
which may be published in a book,
if Shaw’s executors give their per-
mission.

tbo wm = ee ee

~ ROOBDAL THEATRES

EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 | To-day to Monday | ‘o-day osday To-day & T rT
ond continuing daily 4.30 & 8.15 pee ore “a ome * | . 4.30 & 8.30 a

Bud ABBOTT &| R.K.O. Double | @Peb Action Double Attraction
Lou COSTELLO Brian Donlevy Double Richard Green





BY THE WAY .... —— % sssncomee

AM accused of being about eight «2he Surgeon's A; ’ f : i i

s 7ms of the beast and, whipping off his
I centuries out of date in my t looked or ait onbpatin braces, tied its tail to a tree-trunk
ideas, recently expressed, about 2 Pp ® on the bank of the river. When








Shaw once wrote: “The fickle-
ness of the women I love is only
equalled. by the infernal constancy



























Candlelight













‘ , ; Gig Young Adolphe Menjou |Yvonne DeCarlo
actresses. Apparently they are ‘90 pos og ses hy the hippo, ha nibbled at the of the women who love me. ne ts hanes eiaimetten Arthur | Franz — ss *

ee a serlous-m) . . >; cherry an ricked its lower li THE
to go to wicked restaurants to 1&5 Heese. moved among the steel Gy, the pin, ft found that it was a}. I doubt whether Miss Day fell r en ‘ vit sxmper — ‘DESERT HAWK
drink champagne, and chromium as though about to prisoner. Helped by the Captain|into either category. To judge ; Kirby. Grant TRAIL and gaa

Oho. I would like to know what perform an operation, “What will of the local Police Tug-of-War | ftom the letters she took a number Dorothy Shay and |THE MAGIC. aes

these glittering baubles would say YOU tke, sir?” he asked. “A dou- team, Cosmo hauled it backwards | of, shrewd knocks from the Sage, CONTINENTAL 2 Reel Short: | JUNGLE OF L«Cinegolor) LOUISA
See in the Press showed eeiking toe uo the stranger, 45 the bank to the strains of the| “You ry ot wert. me as a CUISINE THUNDERING CHANG Starring
them sipping chemical coffee in a ng ou stily. lga Boat Song. spotted genius,” he to er. } Lucille Ball Starring
tea-shop, while they nibbled a The cost of living “Tobialer qustiiewees h Pas MUSIC. Foase sto wet Filmed On The Spot} ohn Agar pope Reston
pace of re, soa. vas $3 EOPLE who cannot understand MAN who used a miotor- agi a eae reg oe to flirt by PANAMA Double Foie wee Midnite Spee al eee

; ‘ why the cost of living index t an 18-foot grass | w l an MY BEST GAL |pounie ? nals ‘o-night | Monday & Tuesday
poor litle mites would ‘scon fina “eure oes down whenever prices yetye in front of fis house. tri-| elderly youth of 70 Fonance te oe Maxie |PEAINSMAN AND /PADbott & Costello [pouis’ * °°
themselves playing ‘en of the wile £0 UP forget what is bac called umphantly passed his driving test| possible with old’ men’s darlings ———_| aoe eee in Abbott & Costello
lagers in “Captain Luptore’s Re- ee constant, ienere last week, in the presence of a|,. . but for an old skeleton of 90 ; pMidnite To-night | ALONG THE | BUCK PRIVATES | in
Veowe” in ama converted. cow- = — a he oe Ministry of Transport official. I|/they are unnatural, abhorrent and age i DESERT wAwK |-NAVAJO TRAIL | sonen | BUCK PRIVATES
7 near Stevenage. ported, for shrine ss wlonintion Suppose he % pow entitled t so, dring unbearable, .. .” tS bina red ?Sy | patidaite To-night | PUSHERS| a

i . on, the mower righton. e 14 | ‘ACROS | ard Arlen _ |
ook at his hat in order to dovetail the retail price the car-park in West-street? And! And once he snapped: ‘It’s soli- Fosse eee « Gonald Ube taco ad Ph. 4084 -:-. Hastings MONTEREY |“FFY ACROSS | nee Peele |THE STORY OF

GIRL, I read, can tell a lot index figure over a given period, goes his newly won licence entitle |tude I want, not solicitude. sae ou Pay 9 ta : ef Opening Friday oe ana |—_______

about a man from the kind of the forthcoming period 1s taken jim to push an electric wheel- ; oe MOONLIGHT AND |OPening Frida, 28h) MOLLY X
hat he wears, into account, and a balance is es- parrow on. the roads? Or to ride









CACTUS SAMSON AND
\The Andrew Sister:|

SAMZON AND
tablished when the averaging be- 4 ctaam-driven clothes-horse along =
ere, my‘ dear, the stranger TS aM uM INGHAM a lane?
who, O - SMELL sn .
In suacy snakeskin hat The latest ¢ 7

with. June Havoc






DELILAH













SMITH, that most unconven- . rei.
Beats on your bijou villa door tional of anglers, is probably the for bowleritis
A jaunty rat-tat-tat. only man who was not surprised THE hard brim of a_ bowler

to read that a fisherman had caught makes it impossible for the patient
O keep your love, my little one, a shark with an anchor, to rest his head comfortably on
For some more timid swain, Smellingham-Smith has lassoed ty. pillow, and insomnia follows
And leave this bold adventurer fiying-fish from a canoe, which, aS mye latest treatment at the Chep-
To languish in the rain, a foolish lady said, “takes some stow clinic is to encourage the

Hotter Than the 5 Year Plan
IT’S
















y ar doing.” He once caught a hippo- imless bow]-
One day there'll come a fairy potamus, using a cherry on a bent patient to sleep in a r svihons .
pri oi e cres ad er, which fits better into the pillow.
In solid bowler hat, S eroaation te thie See tatere, {TOMORROW: An inquiry into rs A 5 PLUS ENTERTAINMENT
And in your heart his genteel and was so amazed that it loitered Scheme for putting day <7 sated
knock and dawdled, gawking at the bait, the Stationery Office into é .
Will echo—rat-tat-tat. while Cosmo got round to the back ning dress.) TONITE Mid night TONITE
: PLOW ERED BSINMe ces cade Sei ve oe Ps 68 G i @O B EF
I I eS ae ee. oes paces CRASS 96 ec
RAYON CREPES .....-+..seeeseeeeeees YOU'LL get this and a Helluva Time
BETTE D TARR ELA > iakeaeticdes ces eet Meo ean mene 91 (1) The Film “MINE OWN EXECUTIONER” “te
0D CREPES (2) LeRoy Alleyne—Sensational 10-yedr-o rodigy.
FLOWERED CREPES .........-+:+: Je ‘aes BOO Hear LeRoy go to town with “Monkey” on his
SD BEMBERGE S$ eis ve seme 1.44 Trumpet ;
FLOWERED BEMBERGE SHEERS .......... (3) FREE ice-Cold CANADA DRY to the First 600
"LOWERED CREPES vse. 3.00, 4.17 & 5.20 Patrons : :
: FLOWERED CREPES ........... (4) FREE to holders, of Liicky Tickets 4 CARTONS
HAND BAGS (in all Colours) ....... ies coe ee cae 1.00 OF HEINEKEN BEER
AND
WHITE HAND BAGS (for all occasions) ...... 3.74 to 12.16 7
; (5) TALENT STARS ON
° Also Ee levee Tents Young — never neglect your daily
. lather fragrant Luk Toilet Soap. No shocdd uke a
SHOES TO MATCH SLitiss Dib deliintin the Mein imprint charts of a A Las PARADE
Toilet Soap beauty bath makes got sure—leaves i ee ota KEITH SEALEY — vocalising—‘“Girl of My Dreams”
Also and clean! You'll love the flower-like perfume of Lux LUCILLE GRAIG i. “Sin” *
rae silipie tmp Toilet Soap! Remember, Lux rls are lovelier! You, too; can BYRON ROLLOCK i “Song of Songs”
ij TOYS & SWEETS be lovelier tonight! ‘ BOP CLARK 9s “Laundry Boogie”
FITZ HAREWOOD sh “E Won’t Cry Any More”
EDDY HALL ” “Jezebel”
NEVILLE ay MMONDS “Never”
? : SY NDS bot “Never”
; SHINE BRATHWAITE | “Cool Water”
T. R. EVANS .(WHITFIELDS) LU X BaUG GRIPE eel ASS, an meoven”
sak MARTIN HAYNES . “Maybe It’s Because”
YOUR SHOE STORE way TOILET SOAP PRICES:
Phone: i “am The fragrant white soap of the film stars Pit 15; Howse 30; Balcony 40; Box 60
ae Ure lUhlUCUCU CU ee ae sida ciate oF
4 § { } ‘ |







SATURDAY, NOVEMBER





$10,000,000 HOUSING §

22, 1952

10,000 New Units
Expected In 2 Years

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 12.
Work has started on the 10,000,000 dollar (BW?) hurri-

cane housing pro
preduction of 10,

ramme in Jamaica, which aims at the
new housing units in two years to re-

place some of thosé destroyed in the August, 1951, hurri-

cane.

The programme is financed by a United Kingdom

grant and loan.

Health Education

A project will be started by
the Bureau of Health Educa-
tion early next year to arouse in-
terest in health education among
the teachers arid children of the
island’s schools.

Plans are being made for the
holding of health festivals in
every parish, where a King and
Queen of Health will be chosen
these festivals to terminate in a
grand all-island festival to be
held in Kingston on the World
Health Day—April 7.

At each festival there will be
health demonstrations of all
types, organised by the Bureau
of Health Education.

Fair Of The Year

A Fair, planned to take place
at the University College of the
West Indies, Mona, on December
20, has been described by its pro-
moters as the “fair of the year.”
It will be held with a Caribbean
spirit and atmosphere and one of
its highlights will be a beauty
contest to crown the Carnival’s
ae Caribbean.”

} e fair is held to raise
money for the sredion of a Tem-
ple for the new University
(Masonic) Lodge. As the Lodge
is made up of membefs from all
over the Caribbean, it is expected
that in addition t6 students at
the University, people from other
islands will attend and give their
support.

Jamaica Win Prize

The Jamaica Orchid Society
has won a prize at the Fifth In-
ternational Orchid Show, spon-
sored by the International
Capital Orehid Society in Wash-
ington, D.C., on October 25 and
26.

Jamaica gained second place
in Class 10—class for cut flowers
—and earned the congratulation
of the Secretary of the Interna-
tional Society. The Jamaican
orchids arrived at the show in
very good condition, flown up by
Pat American Airways,

W.I. Regiment
Consideration is now being
iven by the Governments of the

British West Indies to the revival
of the British West India Regi-
metit on lines where it will be
evehtually officered by West In-
diafis themselves,

Announci! this at the third
anfiual meeting of the Jamaica
Legion on Saturday, Brigadier
Cosby Jackson, Commander of the
Caribbean Afea, said he envisaged
reformation of the regiment in a
manner that would perpetuate
the traditions of the original.
The Commander said that it was
largely a matter of finance, and
assuming that the British Treasury
wotild make up the palanee of
what the local Governments
wotld put up, it would still be
a very large expenditure.

Pian for the reestablishment
of the regiment, according to
the Brigadier includes two bat-
talions, provision of married
quarters fer the meén, and even-
tual leadership by: West Indians

train i

préviously hh England
and who had obtained the Queen’s
Commission,

“We are caretakers é until
the young men of the West In-

dies are trained and get ex-

lence to take over,” Brigadier
‘ackson said, “and in due course
\ 6 On Page 6.



British Honduras Notes

Good Prospect
For Crops

Rain favourable for all crops
fell during September and har-
vesting Se. afe generally
favourable. ‘ops “afte generally

good.
Cattle
Farmers are becoming more in-
terested in cattle. Pastures are
being made. Hog-raising is also
on the increase,

Im

The value of imports tor Sep-
tember amounted to $1,154,451,
which is $300,000 more than in
September 1951, About one half
of this amount came from Empire
sources and about one third from
the U.S.A.

The greatest value of imports
came from the U.S.A., followed by
the United Kingdom, with Austra-
lia third. .

Exports
The value of exports for Sep-
tember amounted to $469,873,

much less than half the value of
the imports for the same period
last year,

The countries of destination in
order of value are Jamaica, U.S.A.,
Barbados and the United King-
dom, The chief articles of export
were pine, lumber, mahogany,

bananas and lobsters
Logging Operations
Generally speaking there has
been very little logging during

the last month owing to the wet
State of the country, The logging
season, on the whole, however,
was good, The demand for pine
lumber, both rough and dressed,
continues,

Roads

Owing to rain, very little work
could be done on _ roads, The
Stann Creek—Cayo Road has been
gravelled and bridged to 21 miles
and colassed for 13 miles. The total
length of the road is estimated to
be 34 miles, It would appear that
this road will take about two
years longer to make than was
estimated.

Colony’s Birthday

The Colony’s 158rd Official
Birthday was eelebrated through-
out the Colony with the usual en-
thusiastic expressions of loyalty
to the Crown and the Empire, The
programme included the selection
and crowning of a Quéen of the
Bay, Treat for thousands of school
children, Athletic Sports, Compe-

tition of Decorated Floats and

Bicycles, Literary and Singing

Competitions, and Dancing.
Governor

Mr. Patrick Muir Renison, who

was. appointed to succeed His

Excellency Sir Ronald Herbert
Garvey, K.C.M.G, as Governor
of the Colony, arrived in Belize
on Monday, 20th October, His
Excellenty took the Oath of
Office that afternoon in the pres-
ence of representatives of every
walk of life in the community.
He was presented with Addresses
of Welcome on behalf of the Legis-
lative Council and the Belize City
Council respectively to both of
@ On Page 6.

For the whole Family!




ROWN LEATHER
BLACK PATENT
WHITE

$3.40
$3.95
$4.90

seat ne me
ee
errors wm



- Agricultural
Adviser In
Br. Honduras

_ The first Iand use survey of its
kind ever carried out in a British
colonial territory, now being un-
dertaken in British Honduras, was
described to an Advocate reporter
in an interview with Mr. A. deK.
Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare, who has recently re-
turned from a visit to"the colony.

The survey team, headed by Mr.
Charles Wright, a New Zealander,
is using a new technique of soil
survey for development and im-
provement, The Corozal area, in
which the survey is taking place.
adjoins the Mexican border, and
its soil types are almost exactly
similar to those of Barbados: sugar
eane, corn, pineapples, citrus and
other fruit, and black-eye peas are
grown there, and the area is also
likely to develop for cattle raising.
The land use survey was financed
by a Development and Welfare
grant.

New Areas

Mr, Frampton toured British
Honduras for a week, accom-
panied by the Director of Agri-
culture and for some of the time
by the Development Commissioner.
He visited the new areas opened
up by the Roaring Creek-Middle-
sex road, which now runs for 25
miles through pure forest country
towards the Pine Ridge. A Ja-
maican company has started a
citrus plantation at about Mile 15.
A further nine miles will open up
additional extensive areas and join
up with the Stann Creek-Middle-
sex road.

Mr, Frampton saw the cotton ex-
perimental plots laid down by the
Cotton Officer of the Development
and Welfare Organization under a
Development and Welfare scheme,
and also visited an area newly
cleared to test varieties of sugar
cane. In the Stann Creek area he
was particularly interested in cit-
rus development, in the revival
under a D. & W. scheme of an
agricultural station which had
been closed down and in the es-
tablishment there of a dairy herd,
and in a visit to the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation's large
banana project at Alta Vista. Cit-
rus planting has gone ahead very
rapidly in the Stann Creek area,
and the Citrus Company has a
large packing shed and processing
factory for citrus juice, ete. Large
quantities of oranges are being
planted all over the area.

In the same district Mr, Framp-
ton saw the successful work on the
artificial regeneration of “Carib-
bean pine”. This work is to be

eatly extended as the result of a
B. & Ww. grant, and should result
in substantial exports of pine to
the Caribbean countries.

Visited Cayo District

Mr. Frampton visited Cayo dis-
trict and the Agricultural Depart-
ment’s Central Farm at Baking Pot,
where the new pasture work and
cattle breeding programme are
now taking shape, A visit was also
paid to the Colonial Development
Corporation's Ramie fibre estate at
Barton Ramie. ]

Passing through Jamaica on_his
way to British Honduras, Mr.
Frampton had discussions with the
Director of Agriculture and _ the
Sugar Agronomist of the Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization,
with spécial reference to the or-
ganization of experimental and ex-
tension field work for the recently

@ OrnPage 6



This powerful Morris Six is
a car with proved

world appeal

——

* tracy

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(From Our Own

3 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 14.
HIS EXCELLENCY, the

Ryan, Archbishop of Port of

on a cireular issued last July by the Rev. Canon M. E.
Paul's Church,

Farquhar, Rector of St.

described a statement in it as

His Grace, who was speaking at
a speech day function at the Mon
Repos R. C. School, at which the
gathering included the Hon, Roy
Joseph, Minister of Education and
Social Services, was quarrelling
with a statement which -said that
Roman Catholics openly press for
conversion as a condition of entry
to their secondary schools. He
said it was “simply and plainly
an unwarranted lie.”

The head of the Roman Catholic
Church in the Colony said it was
pniy this week that the circular
came to his notice. In the circu-
lar, His Grace said, “Canon Far-
quhar allows himself to say that
the need for an Anglican secon-
dary school has always been
acute,”

Canon Farquhar's circular con-
tinues: “Besides the fact that
Roman Catholics openly press for
conversion as a condition of ad~
mission to their schools, and the
Presbyterians urge the priority
of East Indians to theirs, Anglican
children are left with llttle pros-
pect of secondary education.

His Grace commented: “It
speaks volumes for either a deep-
seated venom and antagonism
against the Roman Catholic
Church, or it seeks to destroy the
shame that this secret circular
should have been surpressed since
July until now and only acecident-
ally has come to public notice,

In the view of the Archbishop,
since this statement had been
made public, twe courses were
open to the Roman Catholics. He
added; “We may pass over this
statement with the. contempt
which it deserves or I may pub-
licly repudiate it as I now do,
less the ignorant might think that
there is some truth in this allega-
tion. If Canon Farquhar has not
forgotten the teaching of his logic
he will know that any universal
statement loses its validity if
even one case to the contrary is
brought forward,

Then his Grace threw down a
challenge to the Canon or anyone
else. Said he: “I challenge Canon
Farquhar or anyone else to pro«
duce a single boy or girl or the
parents of one single boy or girl
who will say that they were press-
ed to be converted before they
were admitted into the halls of
Presentation College and St. Jos-,
eph’s Convent.”

New Chief Magistrate

Trinidad has a new Chief Mag-
istrate. He is Mr, Beaumont
Celestain, who succeeds
Fabian J, Camacho, who left the



Colony last May to be a judge in| Ne

British Guiana. The appointment
is effective from October 1,

Mr. Celestain, 56, had been act~-
ing in the post since Mr, Ca-
macho's departure, He is the first
holder of the post since the Magis-
was separated from the
Judiciary at the request. of the }
magistrates at a Government;
House conference earlier this}
year.

$900,000 S.D.A. Budget
Thg Seventh-Day Adventists of

the Caribbean Union, which in-
cludes Barbados, St. Lucia and
Trinidad and Tobago, has voted
a $900,000 Budget for 1953. It is

the largest Budget
in the history of tne denomination

Although a good portion of the
money is received from overseas,
the largest share is contributed
by the members through their
lecal churches in tithes and free-
will offerings.







Listee te thoasan who Grives a Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 horse

power, valve-in-head engine tho: ©
with plenty more in reserve. Iie’
makes journeys an anruffied drivi
» the passengers. He'll tell you, soo,
of the restful silence of this fine c:

seating gives lounge-casy travel |

leashes a flood of power —
siress that torsion-bar springing
pieasur -wheelbase

; that with

t'¢ speed.

Lat as givé pou 6 demonstration drive.

Te Quality Folly 9 rye ee 5 eg

FORT ROYAL

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

SIX
GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4594

R.C. Archbishop Denies
Anglican Priest’s Charges

CHEME




Mr. | Post Office

of any year f





Open Air
Theatre
For Jamaica

A British firm of pre-fabricated
building manufac‘urers has re-
cently shipped an open air theatre
to Jamaica. The order was ful-
filled three weeks from the date of
its receipt |

The stage was 21 feet high, 53)
feet wide, and 40 feet deep, andi |
all the components were packed on |
one truck. The firm estimated that |
the erection of the theatre in Ja- |
maica would take about a week: |

Buildings of this type use about
20 per cent less steel than conven- |
tional buildings. The fact that they |

can be broken down for packing |
































cEirespondent )

Most Rev. Count Finbar
Spain, commenting this werk

San Fernando,
unwarranted lie.”

“ar

Th

programme for the new » ; ee - ry
yerr includes establishment of eh oes saving in
more elementary and secondary - . :
echools; provision of more ade- The makers of the Jamaica
quo‘e facilities at the Caribbean theatre are shortly moving into a

new factory, pre-fabricated from
their own materials by their own
methods.

| —London Prese Service.

Training College, Trinidad; fur-
the: development of the two med-
ical units in Port-of-Spain; a new







medical clinic in Georgetown,
British Guiana j
. j tere: * 99: nbel *rypbeee nes iis

At present negotiations are be-} 4 i 3533 : B PURE BB ih,7 Bi}
ing conducted with a view to) ues: — et a _ a Be
establishing a medical unit in” HH
Barbados and a secondary school, | ji: 5

Privileges Bill FS



0 of the Colony’s most con-
tro al Bills in recent times—
the” Privileges Bill—which was
presented to the Legislative Coun-
cil for second reading this morn-
ind by the Hon. C. T. W. E.
Worrell, Acting Attorney General,
Was committed to a Select Com-
mittee of the House |

This Was done at the request! :
of Mr. Worrell who said that)
criticism was levelled against it. |
In presenting it for second read-
ing, Mr. Worrell said there was
nothing in it that the House could
consider derogatory, It seemed
to him that the only aspect of it
with which the public was against
was the portion which dealt with
the admittance of persons to
attend the debates of the House.

Mr. Worrel] made it clear that
there was no right to enter the
Legislature and he added: “A con-
siderable amount of objection to



the Bill is founded on lack of
knowledge.”
The Bill which defines the pow

ers and immunities of legislators |}
and gives Mr. Speaker, Hon. H
William Savary, power to regulate | }

the entry of non-members, may bé| #
back before the House in about
three weeks for a full-dress de-
bate. +







MAIL, NOTICES

Mails for the United Kingdom by the | |
S 8. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on Tuerday,
26th November, Registered Mail at 2 p.m
and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
Wednesday, 26th November, 1952





Malls for Trinidad, U.S.A. via Trinidad,




Britsh Guiana and Paramaribp by the
5. Nestor will be closed at thie
ae 1 Post Office as under:—
Porcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on Thursday, 27th November,

1952 i
iz
Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom, |
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S
Willemstad will be closed at the General
as under:
Parcel Mail at 3 p.m







28th
vernber, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m.
Ordinary Ma.l at 9 am, on Sature | [ih

Mth November, 1952 a

on Friday,







ay



want

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane






ae a

AR

Hercules

The Finest Bucy cle, Built To-day
See them now at =

Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.
Trafalgar Store





Mum loves
Of course she does,

all her life,
by Mack;

Sahely'’s on
the atore where you find
what you want when you

Picture you in



Mackintosh’,

She's known Macki
kk ‘
that’s why she Says as

‘ “mad
intosh’s — then they mu: 7

st be good |"

4 's
ac " pm chocolates and toffees







a7

it.



Broad &t,

=
sa
| es
|
HEE
a
} S333
sess
| Ess

PAGE THREE





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AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
THRCUGHOUT THE ISLAND







——/xXK—



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eal ADVOCAT

Sohee|] sir te Bue

érinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..



~ Bridgetown

Saturday, November 22, 1952

NEW NEEDS

THE GREAT Socialist failing 1s inabil-
ity to understand that the programme of
justice, full employment and the
better life can only be provided if human
enterprise is free to exercise its talents for

social

exploiting natural resources. The idea that
exploitation is something evil is an
erroneous socialist idea. What is wrong
about exploitation is its egotistical appli-
cation to self at the expense of others

without whose labour exploitation would
not have been possible.

But exploitation or turning to account
is only another way of describing produc-

tivity and some socialists would now
agree that without productivity social
justice and full employment must remain
illusory.

The trouble with so many who profess
socialist principles today is that they lag
behind the advanced thinkers of their own
movement. In Barbados for example
adherents of socialism are still trying to
apply terminology and ideas which were
applicable to the appalling conditions
existing in England in factories and
underground at the peak period of the
horrors of the industrial revolution, to an
island where quite other conditions have
prevailed.

The legacy of slavery which was intro-
duced into this island by English traders
in Liverpool, Bristol and London is
blamed by local socialists on some classes
of local society instead of being attribited
to the lack of social conscience prevalent
in England at the time when that country
first came to be recognised as the work-
shop of the world. No doubt more could
have been done in the past to bridge the
gap between local men of property and
former slaves and no doubt much more
remains to be done in this direction but to
expect Barbadians to have shown the
qualities of St. Francis when they were
influenced by the highly materialistic
English world that hammered and shaped
the island’s development is illogical. But
neither the excessive claims of socialists
nor the traditional caution .of conserva-
tives ought to blind anyone today to the
facts of the economic situation which
threateris to upset the plans of the social-
ists under whose general political influ-
énce Barbados ‘has. been developing. in
recent years. The socialist administration
of Barbados has coincided with a post-war
boom “inthe “prices “paid “for the tsland’s
primary produce, with the expansion of
the tourist industry and with the attrac-
tion of new capital to Barbados. There -has
been steady though small emigration to
the United States and Canada and con-
siderable annual temporary employment
in the United, States. In. Barbados too
there has been much employment in the
building industry.

During this period there have been fre-
quent rises in the remuneration paid to
workers in almost all fields of employ-
ment. Much has been achieved and. con-
servatives have as much reason as social-
ists to welcome the increase in prosperity
which has resulted. Unfortunately the
maintenance of prosperity cannot . be
guaranteed by any political party in Bar-
bados, (although no party wants to men-
tion this truism). The prosperity of
Barbados is intimately linked with the
prosperity of the United Kingdom and the
prosperity of the United Kingdom will
be this month a matter of heart-burning

concern to all the Prime Ministers of the
Commonwealth,

Barbacos could not have been damaged
by Socialism to anything remotely
approaching the extent that England has
been damaged. The British people under
Socialism have been in the impossible
situation of “a man selling luxuries to buy
necessities”.

Britain’s. Commonwealth Colonial and
European policiesare still aimed at keep-
ing Britain's markets. Without markets
the British standards of living must suffer
a catastrophic decline.

The position of Barbados in that event
would be serious. No one who has studied
an atlas of the world could suppose that
Barbados could ever become a sovereign
country, running its own monetary system
and buying and selling freely where it
chooses. For good or ill Barbados must depend
on some larger country for its banking and
other services and there is no reason why that
country should be other than the United King-
dom. At the same time it would be better if

spokesmen for Britain in Barbados and in other
West Indian territories

were to admit more
often than they do, the vale of the West Indies
as a market for British manufacturers. The
impression whieh too many apologists for Britain’s

trading policy in the West Indies have given is
that. Great Britain was being too generous and
the West Indies too ungrateful. The people of
the West Indies are far more likely to be sym-
pathetic towatds the needs of British manufac-
turers to export to these and all other colonial
territories once the needs are admitted: if they
are not they are likely-to be far more sympa-
thetic towards the American desire to penetrate
into all British and other trading areas,

The sympathy of the West Indian people will
not greatly affect Great Britain’s trade

balance
because trade with the West Indies forms so
small a part of Britain’s total trade. But it will
help a country on whose survival our own
depends. The whole Commonwealth w"
American investment: how to get it with.
buying more American goods will require all the
wisdom the Commonwealth Prime Ministers
possess

So long as ¢ d America offers greater
inducement for investment, under developed
countries will not receive the capital necessary
for their developm«

Socialism and natio: ndependence are not
the slogans under w material progress can
be achieved today. We t rather to be speak-
ng in ter? of incentiv« freedom to mak

nable profits, ry



*" BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Lord Simon stands unchallenged cs

THE GREATEST
LAWYER
OF OUR AGE

LORD SIMON by Montgomery Hyde, MP

TO-DAY, in his 80th year, Lord many in French and Russian. which college he
Simon stands without challenge Carson, who hated any case with Senior Fellow.







is now the

as the greatest lawyer in the bulky correspondence, and any- In his first i
country, possibly in the English- how had little c- no knowledge he made 27 kal a.
speaking world. Therange of his of foreign languages, was in practice grew rapidly By tae
knowledge and learning is im- despair until he s.ddenl 7

$s y remem- time he left the Temple for gocdi
mense. His memory is prodigious. bered that a young man not long 31 years later he aes said te bel

I recently heard him speak for down from Oxford named John earning more than £30,000 a
more than an hour, without a Simon had written an opinion for ycar, He took seemingly infinite
note, on some of his experiences him on another matter of inter- pains over the preparation of his
n the courts and a Parliament, national law. He asked Mr. Simon cases, Yet to the onlooker, his
He paused only once in his @s- to help; Simon willingly agreed. performances in court appeared
course, and that was to check His Luck ridiculously easy and effortless.
the exact wording of a statement The case eventually went to AS an envious rival remarked,
he made in the House of Com- arbitration, and Mr. Simon was “it’s as though you put a penny
mons 40 years ago. instructed to appear in it with, in the slot at one end, and the

It is the same with Ris per- the Solicitor General. verdict pops out at the other.”
formances in the House of Lords ~ jt was a tremendous stroke of runegat’ Gibe
ind the Judicial Committee of the juck since the dispute was bound In politics Lard Simon was less
Privy Council, There his judg- to be long, expensive and of his- happy.
ments are invariably a mixture torical importance. As it turned For joining Mr, Ramsay Mac-
rs urbanity and erudi- 6ut, the youne Dever counsel (he Denald’s National Government he

. : was barely 0) rendered the was bitterly assai -

Last month he presided over 4 preatest assistance in the case and ecat by his Se tieeralt cots
most complicated appeal to the attracted much attention to him- leagues, It was of him that Lloyd
Privy Council involving the ©wn- sett through his industry and’ George remarked that “the Right
ership of a fleet of airplanes in \nowledge. Hon. gentleman has sat so long
Hongkong, which were claimed “From that moment Simon upon the fence that the iron has
by the Chinese People’s Govern~ prospered. He entered the House entered into his soul.” His temire
inent as their property. Not only of Commons in 1906 as Liberal of the Foreign Office was associ-
did Lord Simon's personality member for Wal.hamstow. Two ated with the disastrous policy of
dominate the whole preceedings, years later he put on the silk appeasement, But it should be
but he conveyed the impression. ‘gown of a KC. In 1911, at the remembered that this policy com-
of knowing more about the sub- Jee of 37, he became the youngest manded the support of the lead-
ject of the lawsuit than anyon §ojicitor-General in modern times. crs of all the political parties in
else living. Two years afterwards he was England at the time. Probably

promoted to be Attorney- his most effective political inter-
‘ 39 Years An M.P. General. Then, cn the formation vention took Sisss during the
For 39 years he was a member, of the First Coalition Govern- General Strike in 1926, when an

f Parliament, 19 of them a8 ment by Mr. Asquith in 1915, outspoken speech which he de-
Minister. For the past 12 years th, Prime Minister offered him Jivered had much to do with the
he has been a Law Lord. Yet the woolsack. But the prospect ending of the stoppage.
there is none of the pomposity of jeaying the House of Com-. JLcrd Simon is at heart a
mons and becoming Lord Chan- friendly man, though he himself

bout’ him which people some-
times “expect from legal pundits collor at the ag2 of 42 did notl would’ probably admit that he

and elder statesmen. He a l h r d : ; ; mph

v ; ppeal to him, and he turned it Jacks what is known as “the
straightforward and direct Of gown. Instead he went to he common touch.”

speech, Home Office, a job which left Few of his many acquaintances

Lord Simon once ee thim free to return to the Bar end friends call him by his first
there are two things need he when he wished. Twenty-five name; he gives the impression
success at) the English nF . years later Asquith’s offer was that he is desperately anxious
Arai ah Re p00. feesk | ae bo repeated by Mr, Neville Cham- that they should do so. Possibly
eet ae ae etc A berlain. This time he accepted his tendency ‘to aloofness and
a ee it. reserve became ingrain after
enabled him to work hour nerd John Simon, now the death of his first wife, during
hour \at a pressure ns ba ich viscount Simon, was born ‘in his early years at the Bar, and
most other men woul ave Manchester, where ,his father a long time was to elapse before
broken. -Gews._ he Was a Congregational imi-isicr. he again found domestic concord

To a considerable extent The impression hag persisted jn a happy second marriage.
modelled his style of Pree ne, that he is of Jewish origin. This ‘
that of the late Lord aera vod is not so, For many years he did Great Trials
believed in getting straig frille, NOt trouble to correct it, believ- Nowadays he spends nearly all
peent of a case without a. Sin ins ing as he did that his denial his leisure time at his country

Like Carson, tod, va vig oun Might be distorted by malicious house, near Tadworth, in Surrey,
realised at the outset of his legal Josip into some sympathy with reading, writing and gardening.
careey thas in OU ho eee 2 ‘anti-Semitism—‘“an attitude,” to Earlier this year he published a
witness in court the first ques nae quote hts own words, “which I yolume of memoirs, but he has
io F eme reo ye Sep oye ; regard as un-English and which had little to say in them about
must goo the root Of he mes. to 1 heartily condemn.” his experiences at the Bar, Per-
Vic ET aor this happens The Rumour haps this is because the advocate
eagguean, aH of fact or ig . He eventually did so after he Is inclined to lose interest in a
Re Re atctimed to show the un- became Foreign, Secretary in 1931, case the moment it is finished.
i bility of the min or woman when it was represented to him Yet Lord “Simon has been
reliabi via 5 og inthe witness- that the false rumour as to his briefed in many celebrated trials.
zy a antecedents was pn -— ma te te Tees eon
p s a i ar British policy abroad. is fath- (‘py trial in the -18 war, the
1903 ‘pet Steen ne aret big Brief er’s Dect had come from_Pem- Russell Divorce, the Mr. “A” case,
t th Les Carson was Solicitor brokeshire, and the name Simon, the Bath Club case, the Portu-
G Par d suddenly found him- like other Biblical names, Is suese banknote — swindle, the
leet at short notice to quite common in that part of prosecution of the financiers
os di ct ‘an extremely difficult Wales. Hooley and Bottomley for fraud,
Se . behalf of the British John Simon grew up as a and numerous other cases of
Gavkininent with the United youthful prodigy. He went to a interest and importance. :

5 f America The sub- Scottish public school, Fettes Next week I shall describe
a Mais ute was the boun- College, where he won the top some of his lesser known trials
as batireen Canada and the entrance scholarship and carried in the Evening Standard, I shall
tia territory of Alaska, off all the school prizes, ending begin on Monday with a sensa-
“There were thousands of docu- up as head boy. He gained equal tional London murder aera
sents involved, including old distinctions at Wadham College, The Case of Count de Borch.

naps, treaties and memoranda, Oxford, and later at All Souls, of WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

Doctors Who Can Give A Sick

ae Man A New Mind

. i Some are more irresponsible
Buin an 10 eed i Und h od iv and quarrelsome: others com-
srain operations which have per- et the modern : pletely apathetic. —
manently altered their personali- | Seon knife a man’s Too Optimistic Reports
ties — in some respects for the | whole personality may SURGEONS claim that in the
|| be transformed. . . and
from that transformation

Allsebrool:


















vorse. | great majority of cases the im-
Many people are so concerned provement in outlook and be-
about the rights and wrongs of viour far outweighs the harm.

‘ t doctors, | spring the grave moral hey point to university pro-
eae” ena yednae of the | and legal problems | fessors, teachers, and nurses who
Medico-Legal Society have met raised in this report— ae been pe Sis wanna
in London to discuss. them. . a Raabe of aereeatn _ .

The controversy is intensi- | By Chapman Pincher monte ce we, tare

followed up patients for several
years after the operation believe
that the published case-reports
operation, But the surgeon’s are often too optimistic.
choice is extremely difficult in The. patient may believe he is
early cases of mental disorder. fappier but often he is so
A brain operation may give apathetic and docile that he lives
tion, relatives give their consent the patient a happier life or at jn ag social vacuum.
to is, or, if there are no relatives least prevent further deteriora~ The operation about which
doctors take the decision. _ tion. But once it has been per- the doctors are ‘most concerned
Members of thé Medico-Legai formed the patient can never be jg” called “leucotomy—a_ severing
Society were particularly disturb- completely normal again. of certain brain fibres — which
ed to hear an allegation that dras- Personality Changes Dr. Donald W. Winnicott has
tie treatments are occasionally OPERATIONS of this kind called “the wor honest error
performed on mental patients 2p- are being performed for high in the — history of ~ medical
parently to expedite divorce blood pressure, eczema, asthma, practice.”
actions, and other complaints which are Variations on it involving the
Before a divorce action can be believed to have nervous causes. removal of considerable parts of
granted on grounds of insanity They are even being tried for the brain are pow being tried.

Sed by the fact that some of these
yperations are performed with-
out the patients’ consent.

Relatives Give Consent
IF a patient is too ill to realise
the full implications of the opera~

the doctor in charge of the the relief of pain. Some mental a
patient must state that no known hospitals have been accused of onAL hee at
treatment likely to bring about carrying them out mainly to these operations are so mwenting

a cure has been withheld. Dr.
a leading psy-

Simoult pelea F at judges and’ lawyers have

About one-third of the 10,000 begun to discuss their legal im-
who have undergone the brain ne oe)
surgery feel so much better that ‘ay Re hu \apees. if a per-
treatments without _ proli they have been sent home. Im tony com tt un ar sed leuco-
benefit because it was known that some cases they have been able t.4° pact raat a See Would
a divorce action was pending,” to resume work, though not so dufence? oe recognised as a
he said. effectively as before their brains ee Sipe ea,

The doubts expressed at this were damaged. aihte Shut + ggg er it pos-
meeting, and published in medi- A further third are slightly lie fear . ee cree tne responsi-
cal reports, make it clear that improved but have to stay in might be judaed* t * sagen
the doctor is;mow faced with a hospital. About 300 died as a responsibility : th — some
new and mist ult dilemma:— result of the operation, The Y for, the crime.

Is it mordlly right for a sur- rest are unchanged or worse. From ‘the medical viewpoint
geon to multilate a patient’s Almost all the patients suffered there is no doubt that these
brain, in the hope of reducing some adverse changes of per- operations are sometimes — suc-
mental tension, if he knows that sonality. cessful and often expedient.
his action will permanently Their reasoning, ability, pow- But so many are being per-
change the person’s character? ers of concentration, and sense formed that the doctors now

Dilemma hardly exists in of judgment are diminished, feel they must..ask themselves:
cases where a life of hopeless They have less drive and are “Are these operations right?”
insanity is the alternative to an less ambitious. London Express Service

1. B. S. Lewis ane th
chiatrist “alleged.

“T know of at least one or two
patients who were given physical









Our Readers Say : and Q. S, Coppin and the Editorial

Staff of the “Barbados Advocate”,

Thanks Recital Presentation at Comber- The British Council, Mr. Charles

mere Hall, Bridgetown, Barbados Reeves, Mr, John Beckles. Mrs

To, The Editor, The Advocate, on September 10, 1952, the suc- Olga Simmons, and my Public

SIR, - Kindly permit me cess it won, who have directly and indirectly

through the medium of. your . “contributed by means of support-

column to express my sincer@ Sir Allan and Lady Collymore, ing, Once again 1 beg to say “A

thanks to the under mentioned Sir George and Lady Seel, Mr. big thank you". |

public spirited individuals who Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.M. Hon. |

have in on way or another V. C. Gale, Mr. H. A. Tudor, Yours faithfully j
ssisted in making my Song Major Noot, Messrs. J 3rome, JOHN TULL

Caen een

NOBODY'S
DIARY |

Monday — Am much intrigued by the sign ]

under a Bridgetown tree “We dress
ies also.”

*

Tuesday — I have got so accustomed driv-' }

ing through the countryside to seeing
jolly little girls and boys strolling along
in the altogether that my eyelids never
flicker. They look so young and inno-
cent. But the man I saw leaping into the
sea unclad in the presence of a woman
on a Leeward’s beach was neither young
nor innocent, I grow weary of being the
all but lone voice crying for clean
beaches but it’s too much when to ail
the refuse cut glass old shoes and
unmentionables must be added cavor-
ting nudes. Does nobody care?

*« * *
Wednesday — We all know the types who
get up and tell us they are only going
to say a few words and sit down again.
You have to fall asleep before they will
dry up. But there are people who mean
what they say.

good as the late Chief Jeremiah.

*
Thursday — I can_ still remember

I remember a life

lot, what?

* * *
Friday — I like the views of the Seed Trade
The President of the

Seed Trade at Leamington (the place

on emigration.

named after our SPA ?) was saying that
there would be serious problems in

Canada if something were not done to
stop the drift from the country to the
“Send out not indi-
if possible

town. So what?
viduals but families and
streets and whole villages. It is essential
that there should be communities of
people who know and trust each other
and who can live together making their
own amusements in the great lonely
wastes.”

I like that, don’t you? all except the
bit about the great lonely wastes. Re-
minds me of Esquimaux, and ice-huts
Brrh ! ! Which reminds me people were
complaining of being too cold last week
Any volunteers. for the great lonely
wastes?

Saturday — People seem to want tropical
dress less than they want most things
but a good lead from the top woulc
make them think, Personally I never
thought the Duke of Gloucester looked
any less Royal in shorts and open shirts
than he does in the typical English dress
which Barbadians affect. But shorts and
shirts should be combined with early
hours. The only reason why people
cannot get to their office desks by 7.30
is that they are too lazy to make the
effort. They get. up early enough. And
they have far more time to get dressed
washed and breakfasted than the Eng-
lish worker who has to rush to catch his
train.

Down in Surinam they get to their
offices by 7.30 and from what I hear
they look fitter and feel much happier

And what goes for the workers seems
good enough for the schools, I don’t
know what goes on at Codrington today
but the lecture hours up there used tc
be 7.30—8.30 and 10 to 1.

There is only one reason why school:
could not open here from 8 to 1. And
that is the unwillingness of anybody to
make the effort, But if these were nor-
mal school hours, most cf our education
al troubles would disappear because
there would be no need of new build
ings, only shifts.

Don’t blame me if you think these

ideas foolish. Blame your own stupid-])

ity. Barbados is the only hot country
in the world in which I have lived in
which people work such foolish hours
and wear such unsuitable clothes.

There now, go in your corner and
have a good cry.

P.S. I got a nice new flap-out shirt
for my birthday.







One of them died not
long ago in South Africa. He was Chief
Jeremiah Moshesh of the royal Ramko-
tele clan, During a long and _ heated
debate on a political question in the
Bunga (the local talking-shop or Gen-
eral Assembly) he got up and said “My
speech will be short. God Save the
King”. He then sat down. I have lis-
tened for hours to politicians who
drooled on and on and on and when
they did sit down had said nothing so

the
shocked voice of the lady visitor from
North America as she read aloud at the
Museum under the portrait of a Bar-
badian of long ago “eighteen children”.
It’s strange how people’s views change.
insurance official
looking at me as if I had just dropped
from Mars when I informed him in
reply to a questionhaire that I was one
of a family of eight. This was in London
of course. Here in Barbados we are still
old-fashioned enough to count children
as blessings, even though we call them
little horrors. Still eighteen is rather a





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952

PS

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952

Mason
Acting Chief Justice
Postpones Sentence

HIS LORDSHIP THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE,
MR. J. W. B. CHENERY yesterday postponed sentence on
27-year-old Vernon Kinch, a mason of Silver Sands, Christ
Church, when an assize jury found him guilty after ten
minutes’ deliberation, of attempting to blow up a dwelling
house belonging to Clara Webster at Gilkes Village, St.
James, on’ August 6, this year. ,



The Prosecution called ten wit- _.Â¥f- Nathaniel Carmichael, Gov-















a een eee rnment Analyst, said that Sat.
Page rE Mela ence cot hte Marshall handed him oa August
Pb. Ei a A Attor- 37 ery asin! " oi : as
ney General, prosecuted for the ton of black substance, This con
rown, hac DR vaeseive, ae 4 n
Counsel for Kinch was Mr. c. “S‘¢ of portions: of spent, suse
ss Al irae A Stccsaer * Athos 1 resembled in every respect
a wage ge ated ‘with MISS fuce used for igniting dynamite.
After the Prosecution had clos~ Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
ed its case, Mr Hust nds submit- panes he said that he. did not
ag Poy ie: . sen or now when the dynamite to the
pp tg ea was mot S'rong fuse he, examined had been. ex-
enough evidence to go before the pioged. Tt could have been ex
ury, and added that the identi- ae oT
jury qd dded ; hat the iden ploded three months before.
fication was weak. .
Mr. Field said that there was Lived Near Websters
evidence which would lead the _ Adolphus Waterman said he

jury to the conclusion that Kinch W@S a painter, lived near the Web-
was guilty. sters and knew Eurine, He was
His Lordship ruled that the case S0ing home about 11.30 p.m. on
should go to the jury. eres 6 yy he _ a man near
: ebster’s home with a bicycle.
_ Charles Thompson of Gilkes The man put down the bieye'>
Village, was the first witness. He and called out a name that sounde |
said that Vernon Kinch had been like Cecil. The man then wen!
friendly with his daughter, Eurine towards Webster's house, H>
Wem gor eee two years. stayed by the house a short while
i. tn we 6, a — 11 45 p.m. and when he returned to whe
y Ss g at home when he he had placed the bicycle he re-

heard an explosion under the cognized that the person wos
house to the side where Eurine Kinch. He looked at Kinch because
slept. Eight grown-ups and ofie he wanted to see who it was that

child lived at this house, had left the bicycle on th
A second explosion occurred Kinch tapped him on nis shoatoer
when he got up from where he and said, “Wrong man!” :
was sitting and was going outside: He continued walking towards
When he went out he saw a man Webster’s house and saw a barely
ealled Waterman. He later re- discernible fire burning and
ported the matter to the police. shortly after two explosions occur-
Kinch used to live at the house red at the house in quick succes-
sometime before the explosion. gion,
He had heard Kinch threaten to He called out and a man called
biow up the house, but had not Cecil Thompson came out of a
taken him seriously, house below the Websters’
Burine Webster said she knew- He had on two previous occa-
Kinch since 1949 and had two sions about a year before the ex-
children for him. About 11.45 p.m. plosion seen Kinch going at the
on August 6 she was asleep when Websters’. 2

she was awakened by an explo- The night the explosion occurred
sion and shortly after heard Kinch was dressed in dark pants,
another explosion, Next morning white shirt, panama hat with a

she saw two pieces of fuse out- black band and shoes,
side her bedroom. Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
She had given birth to a child bands he said wher he first saw
for Kinch in June and after he Kinch he could not see the Web-
would not support it, she brought sters’ house. There were other
a case against him for its support. houses about the Websters’ house,
He did not notice the number of
the bicycle.







FIREMA



In the left background, a fireman plays hi
started when a red-hot smelting pot set fire to a patch of sourgrass
at Sandy Lane.

—_—_—

told the Police Magistrate that he
had seen the time by a clock in
the shop, but it Was in truth a
watch. The bieycle Kinch had
was resting on a cluster of Khus
Khus grass while he drank water.
The distance from the pipe to
Endeavour Road was about a mile
and a half.

Sgt, Louis Marshall, in charge
of Holetown Police Station, said
that as a result of a report to the
Police on August 7, he went to the
Websters’ house and was shown
two burnt fuses. He took them to
the Government Analyst.

Later that day he saw Kinch
at the C.1.D. and charged him
with the offence of attempting to
blow up a dwelling house.

Cross-examined by Mr.
bands he said that on one
casion Waterman had _ said
Kinch had called for “Tom”
“Cecil.”

Re-examined he said that Cecil
Thompson was sometimes called
Tom.

Sgt. William Phillips said that
on August 7 he interviewed Kinch
at the C.I.D, where he invited him
ito enter an identification parade.
Kinch declined to enter such a
parade. Waterman and Phillips
were then brought to indentify
Kinch.

Kinch At Silver Sands
The defence called two wit-

Hus-
oc-
that
not



BARB.

Attempted To Blow U



| PLAYS HOSE ON FLAMES Gaui Fieid

hose on the flames which

Sands. At about midnight during
the intermission he left the dance
for home. He and a man called
Grafton Weekes passed near Des-
t Burke’s home where he saw
a light burning. He stopped and
enquired why she was.up.so late,
and hearing that Kinch was ill,
went in at his home and saw him

Cross-examined he said he knew
Kinch about six years. Kinch
owned a white straw hat.

When Grafton Weekes was with
him coming from the _ dance,
Weekes wore a brown pants. He,
himself wore black pants and a
pin-striped blue coat. Kinch’s
reputed wife wore a gown when
he went to Kinch.

This ended the evidence for the
defence

Mr. Wushands said that it was
the Prosecution’s duty to establish
the identity of the man who had
ignited the dynamite and this the
Prosecution had not done.

It was very strange that a man
living at Silver Sands should ride
all about St. Andrew for some
hours before going to St, James if
he intended blowing up a house
in St, James

Witnesses Differed
The witnesses who had given
evidence as to their seeing him in
St. Andrew, had differed when
they spoke as to how the bicycle
was propped when, as they said
Kinch drank water from a tap.

p Ho

ADOS ADVOCATE





WORK IN

Adviser to the Comptroller fo
Development and Welfare, return
. ed from Jamaica via Trinidad o
Wednesday by B.W.LA, where hi r
presided over a meeting with re- ¢
prerentatives of U.S. employers i
connection with the employmen
of West Indian workers in Florida

Also attending the meeting wer
other representatives of th:
Regiona¥ L:bour Board compri:
ing Mr. R, N. Jack, Acting Libo
Commissioner, Barbados, Mr. So!
omon Hochoy, Labour Commi:
sioner, Trinidad Mr. G. MH. Scat!
Labour Adviser Jamaica and M
H. G. Macdonald, Chief Liai*o
Officer attached to the B.W.)
Central Labour Organization
Washington. .

Mr. Catchpole told the Advace
yesterday that they were able
make satisfactory arrangemen‘s
with regard to employmen' f
B.W.I. workers in Florida. The
hoped that a large number of me
who were completing their co
tracts in the north would be tran
ferred to employment in Florir

AAGLGGGGSFR,,

Wy \\

§ FOR XMAS ®
PRESENTS

BUY SOAP—
« BUY THE BOX

a “Cusson”

i

Burns At
Sandy Lane

\ field of grass at Sandy Lane
‘ght fire ‘yesterday morning
na red hot smelting container
& used by a gang of workmen
iepair telephone cables touched
dry grass and set it on fire.
small detachment of the
dgetown Fire Brigade rushed
the scene and put out the fire
rc it could spread over any
tcitble area,
Tae LBiigade went into action
- water from the 350-gallon
Dacity tank attached to the
lerryweather Waggon, This tank
pable of supplying 22 gallons
minute for 17 minutes, Tne
essure for operating this pump
bta.ned frem the truck’s engine
When the tire started, men were
urng the overhead telephone
—one carrying 54 lines and
other 16—that link Bridge-
own and St. James with Speights-

so ;
‘ vey had finished smelting the
metal, and were about to pull the
red hot container up to the plat-
form on which they were working
when it touched the grass, send-
ing it up in flames, |
So hot was the container, thit |
corched the wooden platform
some 30 or 40 feet off the ground.
The workmen tried to put out tne
flames where the fire started, but
it had already spread over inio

5

it

wire enclosure which hindered

their attempts SN Apple Blossom (3 to Box)
Engineers from the Telephone Imperial Leather

Compuny arrived at the scene (3 to Box)

FIAFAFFFFFF FFAS

shortly after the flames had been Blue Hyacinth (3 to Box)
put out and inspected the damage. Linden Blossom (3 to Box)
|
ne \ 2? By “WVardley”

Counsel for the prosecution hau
talked of independent, unbiasse4
witnesses, bur a woman like
Burke who had told them that
Kinch visited her home daily cou).
not be other than biassed towards
him.

Lavender Soap (3 to Box)
Lavender Soap (Bath Siz
—3 to Box)

April Violets
By “Atkinson”
Eap de Cologne (3 to Box)



home

Florida from January

fer of the workers from the north

PAGE FIVE





— =

Leaves For Gairo

PARIS
Amba

FLORIDA

istead of being repatriated to their
territories
“It is just possible”

Nov



French

ader to

he said “that! on Friday for Cairo after

onwards.

Biamond Riugs
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

All arrangements for the trans-

hands
Chief

to Florida will be in the
of Mr. H. G. MacDonald,
Liaison Officer in Washington

Napkin Rash

Apply ‘Cetavlex’ Cream to the affected
area when changing the napkin. The
be found

action of ‘Cetaviex’ will

both soothing and healing.

use ‘Cetavlex’ ror wOuNDs, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC

‘CetavlexX’ crean:

Antiseptic and non-irritant
Sole Agents and Distributors
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
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IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
@ subsidiary compony of Imperial Chemical industries Limited



He wou!d put it straight to them
that if they believed Waterman
they would have to find Kine
guilty. What could have inducei |
witnesses like Waterman, Phillip,
and Dash to come to the cour
and give evidence against Kinch?
What had they against him? The
defence had alleged nothing,

Village Lawyer

|

|
\
}

7

English Lavender
(3 to Box)

By “Goya” \
Pink Mimosa (3 to Box) 3)
Gardenia (3 to Box) \S
Blue Mimosa (3 to Box)

By “Morny” f
Pink Lilac \\

INSPECTING

Heard Explosions

Cecil Thompson, a lorry driver
of Gilkes Village said his house
was 62 feet from the Websters’,
He was in bed on August 6 when
he heard two explosions, It was

nearly midnight. The explosions
were so loud that he did not
know from which direction they

had come.

After the second explosion he
opened a window and looked out;
and saw Waterman who told him
what he had seen,

Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
bands, he said he used to see
Kinch go at the Websters’ occa-
sionally.

Courtenay Phillips, an agricul-
tural labourer of St, James, said
that about 9.30 p.m. on August 6,
a moonlight night he saw Kinch

at the side of a road near Turner
Halt Plantation drinking water.

Kinch took a bicycle which was

leaning against the pavement
while he drank water, and rode
off towards St. James, When he

(witness) got on his way walking
home, he saw Kinch standing at
the side of the road. The tap from
which Kineh was drinking water

was about two miles from En-
deavour.
He went home and was asleep

when he was awakened by an ex-
plosion coming from the direction
of the Websters’ home.

When he saw Kinch, he was
wearing black pants, a white shirt
and a Panama hat.

He was accustomed to seeing
Kinch ahout the district, |

Cross-examined by Miss Reece)
he said he was accompanied by a |
friend and when he saw Kinch he}



ENGINEERS and workmen of
the Telephone Co. inspect the
site where the fire occurred yes-
terday morning, and burned a
patch of sourgrass at Sandy

Lane. man. Kineh had leaned his bicycle












told his friend that he knew that |

nesses. The first Desmay Burke, : Phillips had spoken _CounSeL tor the aerence hac Honeysuckle (|
said she lived at Silver Sands The witness Phillips had spoken oy tn, r 7 an , be French Fern ((<
about 30 feet from Kinch’s home. of an explosion occurring about Awan Ghat ox iat eee ae «
Kinch came to her home about 12 a.m. so he could only have Vited.them not to teke him serl- By “Bronnley” \
7.30 p.m. on August.6 and helped been speaking of another @xX- |, but the fact tnat Wacer \
her to peel cassava. He left there plosion. a . : averm.it) (@ Pine (6 to Box)

about 10.30 and went to his home.
About 11.30 Kinch’s reputed wife
called her from her bed and told
her that Kinch was sick and had
sent to ask her whether she had
any castor oil. She went to Kinch,
returned home for some ginger
and then went back to Kinch. She
stayed there until 1.30 a.m., and
all that time Kinch was at home.

Cross-examined she said she had
known it was 10.30 p.m. because
Kinch told her it was 10.30 when
he was leaving. She knew it was
1.30 a.m. because she saw the
watch at Kinch’s home. Others
were at her home when he was
helping her peel cassava.

He was dressed in dark pants
and shirt, and wore a felt hat. She
knew he did not own a straw hat.
Kinch was accustomed to visiting
her daily.

She could not remember the
times Kinch left on the previous
nights he visited.

She did not give Kinch any
alcohol when he was ill. She
never told the Police she had given
him alcohol.

Kinch left for work 8
o’clock next morning.

Lived Near Kinch
Athelbert Yarde of Sayers Court,
Christ Church said he was Burke’s
brother-in-law. He lived fairly
near Kinch. On August 6 he went
to a birthnight dance at

i

about



Silver










They could scarcely think that
ifa man were seen some hundred
yards from where an explosion
occurred, that that man was the
man responsible for the explosion.
That would even be taking it for
granted that he was seen,

He had no doubt the jury
would believe that Waterman tried
to put the blame on Kinch when

he saw that the people of the
district had seen him.

It was highly unlikely that a
man would have called out for

someone else in a comparatively
loud voice when he was near 4
house he intended blowin ip
within » few minutes. Such w

what Waterman was asking th>m
to believe, that Kinch called for

one Cecil.

Independent Witnesses

The defence had brought two
independent witnesses wno had
proved that Kinch was nowhere 1n





Gilkes Village, St. James, at tne
time the explqsions occurred
but was at his home in Siivé

Sands. The prosecytion had twied
to shake these witnesses, but had
failed .o do so,

Mr. Field said that the jury
could scarcely.. have any reas-
onable doubt that Kinch wes in
Gilkes Village the night the ex-
plosion occurre¢






had only said he saw’ Kinch gy | Assorted (6 to Box)

in the direction of the house}

beled the idea of the viliage | Also

lawyer. If he were a village law al SS

yer Waterinan would not have left

things to chance if he wanted 1. | SOAP NOVELTIES

get a conviction against Kinch | ‘

but would even have said tha. | By Cusson

he had seen Kinch light the fuse. . acadiiiee “

Waterman, he would say, was a oct in. AD AverActlye BESS

witness of the truth. “Pluto”, “Mickey Mouse”
Waterman's evidence in con “Thumper”, “Donald

junction with Phillips’ and Dash’s Duck”, “Bambi”, “Father

\\

was conclusive testimony tha Xmas”, “Pine Cones”.
Kinch was in the vicinity of the \
explosion that night, We can also supply. sin- \
Hearing of the case by Webste yi Cakes of the’ Toll
against Kinch was to take plac Toilet Soap, “Evening in
two days after the explosion Paris,’ “Bourj@is Laven-
That was no coincidence. der”, “Cremolia”, “Camay”,
The defence witne’s Burke hac “Woodbury’'s”, “Cashmere
dénied that Kinch had a straw- ,o0u qu et,” “Limacol,'
hat while the other defence wit- “Pears”, “Creamolive’’ ete
ness had admitted he owned one etc,
Burke was nothing but a biassed

vitness.

Yarde had given evidence that
another man Weekes was with
nim when he stopped at Kinch
from the birthnight dance. Yet the
lefence had not seen fit to bring
him as a witness.

His Lordship summed up the
case ond after retiring for about
ten minutes, the jury returned
verdict of guilty.

Sentenced was postponed

atrFr

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street



ws
WN

/

»

al WN

GEESESALESES



Make





H. JASON JONES & C







At top left can be seen the in a pavement while he drank I 4
platform on which men work water.
repairing the Cables. It was about 10 o’clock when |
he saw Kinch at Endeavour
Corner. When he heard the evel
This case was to be heard two Pplosion it. was about 12.25 a.m.
days after the explosion. Kinch Saw Kinch At Pipe
lived at Silver Sands, Christ MeDonald Dash of Apes Hill | our @a uar ers
Church. Tenantry, St. Andrew, said that | |
Cross-examined by Miss Reece, on August 6 he was going along | i
she said that Kinch had stopped Greggs Hill with Phillips when he | ®
coming regularly to her house saw Kinch drinking water from a| With ae t yf } | | a
since October last year. She did wayside stand pipe. Kinch was | or ar Wa re
not see Kinch the night the eX- wearing a white straw hat, aj} l 0 $s 0 { Rh
plosion occurred. white shirt and brown pants. He |
4 Clann Pee, said sn a yeas knew Kinch before then and had | ° ‘ OUR STOCKS
urine Webster’s mother and they seen him last about three months | Fi . S ‘KS Doubiless
lived at the same house in Gilkes before. He knew the time was | Gifts or XMAS include — You will
Village, During the night of Au- about 9,30 when he saw Kincn | Draws near and the ee ee ile
gust 6 she heard two explosions drinking water. | ‘ : CUTLERY in 3 Grades require some
but did not leave her bed as she Cross-examined by Miss Reece | : : Seasonal Hospitality WIRE DISH COVERS Replacements
was terribly afraid. Next morning he said that he knew the time be- | t e 1 1eS | : b ; 4 = ‘ ] and
she saw two fuses on one of the eause a chap had come into a| Ch - i D tae . { is bound to POTATO RICERS Additions
soft stones which propped the shop which he had just left and | ristmdas ecorations { make Extra KITCHEN KNIVES E
house. was wearing a watch. ‘He had | ) 7 FORKS and SPOONS for
| Christmes Tree Decorations Toy Cars—$10.00 to $39.00 } Demands CORKSCREWS and both Table
Mae | —17¢: 18e¢; 24c: and 30¢, n Tricycl $30.00 H} Upoa Your CAN OPENERS and ete
j c i —10¢;—53c. | Kitchen FISH KETTLES
pe eens if Dolls Prams @ $24.84 & $28.89 a VACUUM FLASKS wih it
Tinsel from llc, to 33c. per an Table ICING SYRINGES ae ae
string | Appointments and TUBES can help
7 7 | i WIRE STRAINERS y
BEAUT} Icicles—25c, per Box oe FLOUR SIFTERS oe
. An , » og
PREPARA TIO NS Tinsel Stars—13c. to Gc. each | You have WOOD SPOONS phan dg
ee . LV Snow-men 90 c, and $/.20 each all those LIME SQUE! a range of
sa s ial : ‘ little things = patna git eadamadieeas ll the
RECENTLY ARRIVED Caley’s & Hansell Crackers re POTATO CHIPPER Srecihatte
with Miniature Toys, Novel- which tend COVERED ROASTERS i
Atieaa Soapless Oil SI nee & ties and Charms—trorn 84c., io to ensure the BREAD and CAKE TINS ne
rdena Bl z Cream Rinse : | CANISTE SE iS fi
Ardena ams Pin’ Curl Lg | $5.59 per Box success of a ata eens Try US first
Permanet e Kit SD cn £2. $6.65 | BEAR ADAIN NA, OE NINES for all
ho Xmas Stockings $4.0", $8.0», the PASTRY ROLLERS Yoer
ee he dole Cream Perma- W \ ' $11.27 and $22.55 occasion TIN GRATERS Requirements
e ‘ave 2
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——

Couve De Murville, left by plane
consul-

a few additional workers will be | tations here with his government.
ecruited in the West Indies, in- U.P.
‘luding Barbados, for work in





PACE SIX



rnin



COU Ey

rawecs || WHAT A’
RELIEF! |

Liniment. A single massage
—Says

with A.l. brings warmiog
Canmmuizy
* af




Hite

Why suffer whea
relief is so near at hand?



SHEDS reyes eat



—No more political broad
casts



aysgddUUUTUUTENGET HTL aaTnOMAagRUeTE
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wertse ...

CO Rt ae A ate |
eh Ae Aarhen > meaner Dandi!



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While YousSlee

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it shows your bic
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Te

—nho more heated politica)
arguments



a

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AND IN BRITAIN—



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} Split Created
It was alleged that a stream of
newly created organisations in



BOAT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DRILL IN PORT



BOAT DRILL on the 8.8. “Lady Rodney” was held while the vessel
—, West Indian (second from left) will not be taking part in
p.

MR.
TRADE UNION

Mr. L, J. Mareano, General
Secretary of the Caribbean area
aivision of O.R.1.T. made the fol*
lowing speech at a mass meeting







which were invited a number of
trade unions the world over and a
world movement was formed
known as the International Con-

held in Queen’s Park, Friday {federation of Free Trade Unions.
wovember 14.:= Your Brother Adams and our
“IT need hardly tell you how Brother Alexander of the Trinidad

much joy and pleasure 1 have in

& Tobago Seamen and Waterfront
uddressing you this evening. In-

Workers both attended this Con-

deed, I consider myself greatly grass meeting.
honoured in having been invited
40 speak to you at this Public Differences

Meeting.

A great French General, one of
the heroes of the 1914-18 War,
Field Marshal Foch, was in the
habit of saying whenever he was
faced with a problem: “De quoi
*agit-il?” which interpreted neans
“What it is all about?” Well, the
question before us is this: Why
this split within an International
Workers’ Organisation known as
the World Federation of Trade
Unions and why the formation of
inother world organisation known
is the International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions? I there-
fore propose, as simply and as
straight forwardly as possible to
put before you what 7 know about
beth sides and I hope that I will
suceeed in helping you to draw
your own conclusion in the matter,

W.F.T.U. And LC.F.T.U.

On the one hand, you have the
Jorld Federation of Trade Unions,
ommonly referred to as the
\WFTU, and on the other hand, you
ave the International Confeder-
ation of Free Trade Unions, fre-
uently spoken ef as the ICFTU.
AS you know, the WFTU was
iormed at a Conference in Paris
in October, 1945, as a result it is
ne thought of the “Big Three”
eo-operalion during World War
iI, It is fair to say that within the
nort space of three years the
najority of Trade Unions the
world over were affiliated to thi
ganization. Indeed, the member-
hip cf affiliates was well over 70
million, representing the Trade
Union movement in at least 60
countries, The WFTU on _ the
trength of its being at the time
the authoritative representative of
world labour, secured representa-
tion in a consultative capacity on
ithe Social and Economic Coun- j«
‘ilof the United Nations, sna
also on the’ Food and Agriculture
Organisations and on the Interno~
tional Health Organisation. An
agreement was also reached for a
workers’ representative to sit on
‘he governing body of the World
Bank, to be appointed jointly by
the WFTU and the Internations!
Labour Office, The WFTU it
also fair to say used its influence
it the United Nationg to defend
the legal rights of trade unions in
countries where these are still
1ot recognised. So far so good.
But and there is a big but, differ-
neces arose between the Commun-
sts anid the non-Communist
tions of the world movement whic
‘ventually made the continuance
of unity impossible,

Now, in order that you may ge‘
& more accurate view of We auter-
euces Wal exist between the two
Workers’ international movements,
1 think you should know sume-
\hing about tae Communisi ide*
ology. Communism has for its
father a German Professor called
Karl Marx. Marx was born in the
early part of the 19th century al-
most simultaneously with the In-
austrial Revolution. In 1848
Marx paid a visit to France, where
Le met Engels who owned a cot-
ton industry in Manchester. Engels
invited Marx to England and there
the latter had the opportunity of
siudying social and industrial con-
ditions very closely. It was as a
result perhaps of these experi-
ences that he was able to write his
, Communist Manifesto in the same
year. There is little doubt that the
social and economic conditions
prevailing at the time were deJor-
able, we might even say inhurian.
Indeed, women even expectant
mothers were by force of circum-
sianece compelled to perform very
strenuous duties such as pushing
wagons filled with voals in the
mines. Children too had to work
for very long periods, some 14 to
16 hours per day for a miserable
subsistence wage. Marx saw all
this and preached in his writings
that the only way out was for the
workers the world oVer to unite.







Lenin

It way not untii 1917, however,
long afver Marx had departed froza
this world, that an exiled Russian,
called Lenin, maae his way back
into Russia and prepared the Rev-
viution which broke out in Octo-
ber of the same year and put an
end to the Tzarist Regime.

You might ask how it is that
»ymmunism took such a hold on
the Russians. The answer, | think,
ie not difficult to find, The work-
ing classes, particularly the peas-
ants, were exploited by the Tzarist
Regime in a manner that is beyond
our understanding. Whether con-
ditions existing in Russia today
for the ordinary working man i
better than those existing in
* countries like England or the
U.S.A. I am not in a position to
know, but even if material condi-
tions were better, I am sure that
the individual does not enjoy the
freedom and the protection whict
he enjoys in let us say Englard. |
am prepared to go as far ac to
concede economie freedom for the
majority but alas existing side by
side with a politi¢a] tyranny, And
what use is it to me if I have
excellent houting, clothing ane
food if I am denied that which i:
intimately mine, that is freedon

: of speech which is nothing bi
economically backward countries, the expression of my though

which counted membershiy 10 philosophers throughout

tens of thousands, were announc- world’s history have agreed upot
ing membership figures, which one thing even though they hav
there was no means of checking, differed on every other question
in the million mark, thus threaten- 4nq that is, that man’s greatest
ing to submerge older well est: privilege is to think and to be
lished trade union movements. able to express his thoughts with-

Even more serious was the ¢im~ out any fear of being in any wey
saign waged by the Soviet Trade ¥

sec-







Union Journal Trud agains’ what ao But would wé for. ihstat
they termed “the Reformi*t” trade @nq a Doctor Hewitt Johnson
union leaders within the Federa- Rissia?

tion, and later taken up by the
oficial bulletin of the WFTU,
These and many other difference?
between the Communist and non+
Communist trade unions eventual-
* created a split and caused 4
‘umber of trade unions to leave
‘he WFTU and form a separat+
nternational trade union
ment. Thus on December,
Congress was held

Only Country
As | said previously, Mortx's
book on Communism was written
and published in London, and



Housing Schente
1949, 4 @ From Page 3

in London *o | am quite certain men born in
the West Indies are ‘going to be

eur successors, as‘ Chairman of
AGRICULTURAL the Jamaica Legion and Com-
ADVISER mander of the Caribbean Area,

@ From Pase 3. “This normal progress, you

formed All-Island Cane Farmers’ y's ra is the aim of Her Majesty’
Association of Jamaica Government in Jamaica,”
sociz Jamaica,

move



. aid. “Do not expect too much to

He also had talks with the De- ;° OP ee ’
nuty Director of Agriculture (Anis /"4ppen quickly — these things
mal Husbandry) and Mr. S. tL. ‘ke a long time—but I am con-
Hignett of the Wellcome Institute “!nced that in due course, pate!

i¢ularly you people who served
n the British West India Regi-
nent of the past, will have a
regiment in the future of which
British Honduras Mr, Frampton Yu Will have every right to be
ttended a conference to meet a Proud.”

Food and Agriculture Organisation It was Ja-

(England), who is visiting Jamai-
ca at the request of the Govern-
ment,

On his return to Jamaica from

reported later in






expert on agricultural extension â„¢aica Government circles that of
methods in rural areas, The oppor+ the two battalions to be formed,
tunity was also taken to visit the ome would be stationed in Ja
offices of the All Island Banana fica and the other in the South
Grower's’ Assotiation and discuss ‘ibbean centred on Trinidad
ithe shipping.ahd marketing of e present Battalion would be-
| bananas and the cofitrol of leaf- come the nucleus of the regi-

(spot disease ment

made to suffer as a result of doin’ |

he}

was in Carlisle Bay yesterday. The
the “Rodney's” Boat Drill after this

ARCANO EXPLAINS

SPLIT

Strange enough, in a letter to his
friend Engels, Marx goes as far
as to say that England is the only
country where Communism could
be realised in its truest form. The
respect which the English have
for the rights of the individual is
perhaps what prompted Marx to
make that statement. Recently,
we saw a Labour Government in
power and Bills passed for the
nationalisation of key industries
such as Steel and Coal and Mining.
Besides these acts of the Govern-
ment there was a National Health
Scheme which permitted every in-
dividual within the nation to re-
ecive medical, dental and optical
treatment free of charge. Second-
ary Education wag made free and
open to all. Each child received
5/- a week and milk was pro-
vided in the schools free of charge.
The working classes received
wages which they had never re-
eeived before. Yet the Capitalists
stood by and respected the laws
that were enacted in the eyes of
many perhaps to their total dis-
advantage and allowed everything
to go in the normal way. And
again when the Labour Party was
defeated at the recent elections
what did they do? They simply
handed over the power to govern
to their opponents the Conserva-
tives.

Now, the movement of the
ICFTU has been formed by men
and women who are conscious of
the dignity of human nature and
fre aware of the social injustices
that have been going on for the
lett century and who are deter-
mined to eradicate these evils
and build a world in which all
men, employers and workers alike
will live in harmony regardless of
colour, racé or creed enjoying
equal tights and respected not for
the position they hold nor for the
wealth they possess but for the
services which they render to the
ecommunity as a whole.



Dominica Newsletter:

‘Roseatu Fire

Department

Removed

The Roseau Fire Brigade Depart-
ment has been removed to the
building previously occupied by
the Government Cold Stufage and
lie Plant, which ceased operation
with the jon vf the C.D.C
Fruit Packing and Ice Plant. The

ire Brigade Dept. was formerly
housed in part of the Building oe-
a by the Roseau Town Coun-
ceil.

The Superintendent of Police,
Colonel R. de la C. Ozarine, is also
Chief Fire Officer, and J. G.
Hewitt of Trinidad is Deputy
Fire Chief. Mr. Hewitt, who wa:
an Inspector in the Port-of-Spain
Fire Brigade Department, was
transferred to Dominica so he
could institute new fire fighting
measures and improve the Depart-
ment on the whole.

Colonel Ozanne represented the
Windward Islands at the West In-
dies Fire Conference held earlie
this year.

Two Electrocuted

‘Death by electrocution’ was the
verdict of the coroner’s jury in-
vestigating the cause of death of
a girl at Roseau last Sunday
morning. The fifteen-year-old
girl carelessly held an uninsulated
portion of a line wire at a home in
New Street and was unable to
pull away her hand. At her
screams, the other occupants of the
house, who. did not know what
to do to save her, ran out for
help. When help arrived the girl
was a corpse.

Three days later, on Wednesday
12th a man also died of electrocu-
tion. Apparently the man was
cleaning up his garden about a
milé out of town on the road to
Bellevue Dawbinery. In clearing
he must have held on to a loose
wire which Was lying near the
ground. It was a live wire which
had dropped from its support. The
corpse was later discovered by e
passing motorist.

In both cases the current was
230 volts A.C. from the C.D.C.
Ice plant.

Good Prospect
For Crops

@ From Page 3.
which an eloquent and impressive
reply was made.





Strike
On the same day of arrival of
His Excellency, the General

Workers’ Union, under its leader,
Mr. Nicholas Pollard, called a
lightning “National Strike’ ap-
parently to strike fear and em-
barrass the new Governor, The
employeas at the Public Works
Department, the Hotel under con+
struction by the Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation, the Sawmill
oi the Belize Estate and Produce

o, Ltd, and the stevedores of the’

nited Fruit Company, struck and
demanded an immediate raise of
wages with retroactive effect from
the ist October, 1951. A pistol
was held at the head of Govern-
ment and Industry, A firm stand
was taken by Government who
refused to treat with the Union
until the men went back to work,
After a week’s deadlock some of
the men have returned to work
and negotiations are now proceed-
ing. ae



SA: UnDAY GLUSE-UP ... with a ‘ Do-you-remember ?' theme

Streetcar named Hollywood—



and a man who jumped abcard



By GEORGE SCOTT

OU do not seek
second-hand solace

the
of

the cinema when your life
has been as fuil_and as
adventurous as Howard
Gaye’s

But it Was the name ot a new
West End film that excited him
and sent nis mind racing back
over the years yesterday

“So they’ve made thal again
Now I wonder if it will be as
good as the

Scaramoucne

Ll was in with
Ramon Novarro
and Alice
Terry ? Let
me see, when
was that?”

A search
through serap-
books revealed
the date: it
had its first
showing in
London on December 10, 1923

“Hollywood was full ot
excitement and vigour in those

1922
Gaye as Byron

a el

days" the old man said. “Ir
was still young then ot:
coufse.”

And he was still young then
and full of dash and enthusiasm

4 was not afraid of anyone or
anytning.”
' Now he is hot so young; no
| im years, anyway He is 74
and a long illness has sent him
reluctantly, vo slippered ease in
nis Wembley flat

You would hot stick u iabei on
Howard Gaye like “ retired civi!
servant” or “ex-City man.” He
has been too many things. and
‘to too many places
| Sheep-farmer, actor, gold

miner journalist, tobace.:
importer, star of silent films.

| “When you ask where I ha:
} deen. my boy. it is easier
' mention the piaces I haven
| seen : China, Russia, and In
| —only because IT had no des
to go there.”

Friday the 13th

His travels siaried trom I
! buty on Friday, January 15, 18...
"It Was raming cats and ¢
| as the 20-year-old Howard Gi e







j sailed for New Zealand wn
new ship Papanui

| That, 6 his tamily. seen
he only Way to “ save’

} What bad he done

i ‘ft had gambied ne
mock horror in his voice
‘xplains, While employed
ounting-house i
0llen Warehors aed
t wed" gas !

tab





Fame by chance

In New Zeilunu we "
sober, industrious cousins. pros
pering on 4 sheep farm. A sale
anchora or OWard this
family thought. But the voyage
awoke a wanderlust in him

Of the next 25 years, only two

were spen, in Britain, and only
Safe. prosperou

ona aa ‘i

e strolled into fame as a
film star almost b: ce. He
“found himself” in San
Francisco a cit bugzing with

two on that



YESTERDAY
Looking back.

‘alk of “moving pictures.” He
wandered to Los Angeles
ind took a streetcar named
ioilywood Hollywood, 1912
tollywood, little More than a
Nanty town then, but beginnin:
‘9 burst at the seams wit
o:oneer énthusiasm

There Howard Gaye met
O. W. Griffith. the first film
venus. Gave was with him
om 1913-17. He played General

Ronert EB. Lee in “Birth of a

Nation” and Christ in

Intolerance.”
Byron...

/n crimson dressing-gown and
t slippers yesterday, the
u-handsome man looked at a
toture of himself as Byron, in
% British film, “Prince of
Lovers.”
Howard Gaye reqpeaons. And
t ttith t pages to
june 23, 1922, when the Daily
Express Cinema Correspondent
wrote!

M Gaye's presentation of
ne great poet-philanderer has
the very flame of
ity. ... The achievement
ompares more than favourably
nh that of Mr. John Barry-

sore in Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hvde. ”





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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|

a a







AKTHITO HECOMES OFFICIAL CROWN PRINCE

virtues, leaving child-like ways behind.”
has come of age and is heir presumptive to the world’s oldest throne.

tami, grand chamberlain.



by JOHN
WATERMAN

HARWELL, Berkshire,

Friday.
N the atom laboratory
I the infra-red lamp

glowed. By it sat Dr.
Henry Seligman, a top
British atom scientist
whose researches, still
secret - listed, must cer-
tainly have contributed to
the Monte Bello tests.

In the rays of the lamp he
held a sample of radio-active
phosphorus, and considered its
use—not in a further £100
million experiment in_ human
destruction, but as £20 or so
worth of treatment for human
suffering.

Seligman is £1800 - a - year
Head of the Isotopes Division at
Harwell. Isotopes are (hose by-
products of atomic research
which have caused a revolution
in the treatment of some kinds
of cancer—and made startling
advances possible in other fields
of medicine, and in industry and
agriculture.

To Canada

Seligman went into atomic
research at Cambridge in 19%1
Then he went to Canada’s Chatk
River atom station, Since 1947
Seligman has been at Harwell as
an atomic man of peace

He was sitting in the labora
tory at the Isotopes Schoo!—an
establishment set up last year
specially to train industrialists
in the use of isotopes. It is an
amiable-looking red-brick build
ing. once a Royal Air Force
Naafi. standing a couple of
yards outside the security wire
which surrounds the main atom
plant here The scientists call
that “inside the cage.”

Somewhere there. beyond the
wire—no one would say exactly
where. ere the two. atomic
ugly s rs Bepo and Gleep, the
names given to Britain’s atomic
piles in which bomb materials
—and isotopes—are “cooked.”

Seligman's laboratory looked
superficially like any school lab.
with rows of acid bottles, flasks,
beakers. But near the walls
stood “lead-castles,” structures
built up of 2-inch thick lead
bricks to prevent harm from
radiation durin experiments.
There were ri waste bins
marked RADIOACTIVE
EFFLUENT, and COM-
BUSTIBLE ACTIVE WASTE
And each scientist wore on his
white smock a smal) plastic
envelope containing film to
show the amount of radiation he
exposes himself to.

Radio-active

On the blackboard Seligman
drew diagrams and in his quick-
fire, European-accented voice
expand is work among the

io isotopes.

A radio isotope is a chemical
element (all matter is composed
of basic elements—carbon,
phur, phosphorus, etc.)












DOCTOR
ISOTOPE



DR. HENRY SELIGMAN “dries” a sample of radio-active

om

Ba Sadia ce

STANDING IN THRONE ROOM of the imperial palace in Tokyo, Japan's Prince Akihito, in a 1,200-year-
old ceremony, promises his parents (left), Emperor Hirohito and Empress Nagako, that he will “cultivate
Simultaneously Japan proclaims ‘to all the world” that Akihito,

Behind Tkihito is Takanobu
(International Radiophoto)







Harwell’s atom
man of peace
cooks gold to
use in medicine



phosphorus under the infra-red lamp. Seligman is Head of
the Isotopes Division at Harwell.

has been treated in the atomic
pile. It retains its ordinary
chemical properties, but assumes
other physical ones, The ‘eight
of its atom changes; it becomes
radio-active,

In medicine the most practical
result of the use of radio
isotopes is in relief to cancer
sufferers. One rare kind of
cancer —thyroid cancer, can
now ove completely healed.
claims Seligman. He calls it “a
wonder cure.”

The treatment consists merely
of drinking a tumbler of water
In the glass has been placed a



small amount of t radio
isotope of iodine. Iodine when
placed in the body. finds its way
to the thyroid gland Radio

10dine pombards diseased tissues
of the thyroid
Seligman emphas
is the only kind of
can be cured outrig
with other isotop:
see if they find the
parts of the body
to the t i

ses








that thi.





iodine
here 1s

does





much And. sa
Seligu * uld be most
unfair to cance sufferers to
raise their hopes without any
foundation.”
Pain relieved

Tt has been found -«cent'y
however. that wv» the use of
another isolope-—vadio gold—

injected into the body. pain
the fast stages of other c






like the car ivr of the stc 1
can relieved At Harwei!
th always some gold ready
in tne atomic pile “ cooking.’
‘The other week an order for

radio gold came in from Heide!-
berg. Germany. at 3 o’clocx one
morning The gold 4
sterilised. and flown ¢
the patient ty the
afternoon

Rado gold is also injected into
tumours to halt their growth

Radio phosphorus has made
another sweeping advance in





t nh
following





“A very remarkable impersonation, Wilmot — now if you'll kindly put my hat back where you

medicine, It can now be used to
treat leukemia—the blood disease
that killed Eva Peron. And a
new application of it is in the
location of brain tumours

There are problems with the
use of isotopes in medicine
Air-carriage is essential. The
isotopes are flown out in special
wing-tip containers surrounded
by thick leaa to prevent harm
ful radiation

To 25 countries

Britain is the world’s greatest
exporter of isotopes.
9000 consignments wer
juced; about 2400 went overseas
to 25 vountries including Israel






Brazil



Finland — even to
America
Profit to Britain was about
£50.000 It could have been
more. but only £20-£40 is
charged tor a consignment—

little more than the cost of pro-
duction packing and transport





In industry. isotopes are now
being more widely used But
industrialists have been more
chary of them than the med
eal profession So the Isotopes
Schoo! was started in Apri! 1951
This is run, under Seligman_ by
another Harwell scientist. Dr

James Johnston. At £40.a head
me .ieaches industrialists to
apply the use of isotopes in their










factories. Recently the 150th
“isotopist” was passed out
In the school. isotopes are
regarded almost affectionately
(Seligrnan: “Just~ put a little
ope in a tube”) and isotope
research is_ lightheartedly
ted (Seligman: “Yes. 1

n k it’s very amusing work.”)
S attitude is perhaps under-



standable to ds a process
wnose_ results contrast so
strongly to the’ results of
research “inside the cage ”—
and towards chemicals whose





possibil said to be
“ boundless.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service

are

found it, and bring the cane over here

Pic Amer



——$—$——————— et ae

GUIDES SAY FAREWELL
TO LADY ARUNDELL |

(From Our Own Correspondent)



The Most

Powerful Man

In The World

By R. M. MacCOLL
| NEW YORK,
1 So Eisenhower is ready to move
into the great White House. Big
man, what now?
_ To which question the answer
is: Plenty, with plenty of changes
and plenty of headaches,

First, there is Eisenhower's
promise to fly to Korea and there
| try to force a peace,

—_————————_ -. —



For the first time for 83
years America has a soldier
President—the last was Gen-
eral Ulysses Grant, who was
47 when he took office in 1869.
In the markedly civilian at-
mosphere of American politics
in 1952 a military man who
becomes, by vote, the Most
Important Man in the World
faces startlingly new problems.





_The odds seem steeply
him on that—but this man has such
gifts of warmth and persuasive-

against

ness, determination and courage,
that just possibly he might con-
trive another “land-slide’—this
| time on an international scale.

Yet, in America, the end of the
fighting would, paradoxically,
produce another crisis—caused by
a minor slump as the accent is
taken off arms production.

But business is not worrying too
much about that. Its joy at hav-
ing a Republican régime back in
Washington, after 20 sad years of
frustration, is high and its hopes
are heady,

For there is a second Eisenhower
promise to bear in mind: he has
said that he will chop thousands
| of millions of dollars off the Bud-

| get.
Frontal Attack

Yes, America is faced with an
upheaval in the choice of its pub-
|lic men and in its whole philoso-
phy of government and way of do-
| ing things.

The Republican
|undoubtedly, attempt a _ frontal
attack on “Big Government’-
centralised direction from Wash-
ington.

Eisenhower, still largely ar in-
nocent in the dense jungle of pro-
fessional politics — although he
certainly learns fast—will have at
first to rely greatly on advisers.
And many of these advisers, as is
natural in a Republican Adminis-
tration, will be business men,

Behind the huge question-mark
which now, in the first riot of vie-
tory, seems to hover above the
general, there are certain traits of
character and statements of belief
which he has made which provide
pretty reliable pointers,

Eisenhower is instinctively a
Tory (he was one long before the
alleged “sell out” to Senator
Robert Taft, of Ohio).

But he is by no means an all-or-
|nothing man, The nature of his
genius springs from compromise,
as was amply shown when he ran
S.H.A.E.F, in the war.

It was he who remarked once
“If anybody said during the war
that I was a compromiser, it realiy
means that they thought I was too
pro-British.”

It was this desire to compromise
—as well as the cold fact that
without Taft’s support he might
not win the election—that led him
to come to terms with the Isolation-
ist Senator.

The last-ditch Isolationists form
a tough and aggressive group
which, with its allies, can give
Eisenhower considerable trouble
if he means to adhere completely
ica’s recent international-



|



régime will,





ist policies.

For, once again, he is on record
as saying: “No intelligent man can
be an Isolationist. The world is too
small.”—L.E.S.

$20,000,000 BUDGET

" PARIS, Nov. 21.
UNESCO’s 7th General Confer-
ence started on Friday to discuss
how much of its $20,000,000 ten-
tative budget the World Culture
Organization would spend in the
next two years. Delegates from 58
nations are almost equally split
between those who would approve
the record sum and those who;
want it.—U.P.







Yeas

Expre

Service

Londor

LADY JOAN ARUNDE

ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 18.
LL, wife of His Excellency Sir

Robert Arundell, was given a formal farewell yesterday
evening by the Grenada Girl Guide Association.

Guides themselves will
to their Chief Guide for the
stration on the Governmen
afternoon when Lady

Arundell

pay their own farewell tribute
past four years with a demon-
t House grounds next Friday
will also present the}

Queen's Guide badge to 16-year old Janet Comissiong, first
Grenada and Windward Island Guide to gain this distinc

tion

Shree Named
To Fill Posts

@ From page i
hower whether Mr, Earl Warren,
California Governor is a candidate

for the post. Mr. Warren and Mr.
Herbe Brownell junior, close
politic advisers to Mr, Eisen-
hower during the campaign have

both been listed as possible choices
tor Attorney General. Mr, Brown-
ell” yistted the President-elect
Thursday. However, speculation
that Mr, Brownell might be named
Attorney General aroused counter-
speculation that Senator Robert
‘Taft might feel that Mr. Eisen-
hower was overloading the
Cabinet with intimates of Governor
Dewey. Mr. Dulles has been close-
ly associated with Governor
Dewey and Mr. Brownell has been
the New York Governor's closest
political associate for years.
Senator Lodge who has been serv-
ing as Mr, Eisenhower's liaison
man in Washington with the out-
going Administration will give the
General a top secret report Friday
cn latest developments in the
State and Defence Departments.
Senator Lodge has been mentioned
for a Cabinet post but indications
were he would wind up on the
White House staff, probably in a
position comparable to that now
held by Mr. John R, Steelman,
Assistant to President Truman.

For Cabinet Post

Mrs, Hobby who headed the
Women’s Army Corps during
World War If was mentioned for
a Cabinet post in view of the
President-elect’s statement that
women would be given a_ big
hand in Government because of
the prominent part they played
in his campaign,

Mrs. Hobby also appeared a
good bet to replace Mrs, Anna

Rosenberg as Assistant Secretary
of Defence.

Mr. Arthur Summerfield,
Republican National Chairman
seemed a likely prospect for Post-
master General. Senator Frank
Carlson of Kansas, top member
of Mr, Eisenhower's Advisory Staff
®nd representative Clifford Hope
also of Kansas have been men-
tioned prominently for the
agriculture post, —UP.



Coronation
Sculpture

Sculptured heads of the Queen
and the Duke of Edinburgh, by
the distinguished Scottish sculp-
tor G. H. Paulin, of the Royal
Society of Arts, are among the
most distinguished and attractive
permanent mementoes of the Cor-
onation and wili shortly be avail-



able for sale at home and
versions of the seven-
inch-high heads will be sold in

the United Kingdom for less than
six shillings ($1.44 B.W.1.). Sim-
ilar models in bronze will cost
about £16 ($77).

Last year the sculptor won the
open competition for the Austra-
lian war memorial, He has
already designed two war mem-
orials in Scotland and one in
France,

London Press Service.

LAW AND
PSYCHOLOGY

VANCOUVER, B.C,

A New Zealand medical man
believes in lawyers and psychol-
ogists getting together in hand-
aing criminais,

vr, Ranyard West, distinguished
staff member of University of
New Zealand, told University of
Gritish Columbia law students
that the use of science must be
stepped up in the treatment of
criminals,

Dr, West put it squarely up to|
the legal fraternity that the pro-|
fession has the job of controlling
man’s behaviour by -just and fair
laws,

He



said it was the psycholo-
gist’s job to find out why ordin-
arily rational people do irrational
trungs that lead to crime,

He also urged study of the
criminal before punishment is
handed out,

Dr. West stopped here on’ his
way to the University of Chicago
where he planned to give a series
of lectures on this theory of law.
U.P,



Rodney’

From page 1

“Lady
©

Ludy

; come,”

Lady Arundell leaves next
Monday for Trinidad en route to
England where she will be joined
later by Sir Robert for a holiday
prior to their going out to Bar-
badas,



After preliminary business of the |

Association last evening, with Lady

Arundell in the Chair, Address
was read and presented to Lady
Arundell by Miss Bileen Byer,

Island Guide Commissioner, while

Miss M. A. Bertrand also pre-
sented on behalf of the Associa-
tion a large painting of St.
George's harbour done by Miss

Freida _Martin,

of the. Association, and Capt.

Louise Aird a bouauet of flowers,

il- |

The Address, beautifully
luminated by Miss Rosemary
Charles, also of the Asgociation,
thanked Lady Arundell sincere-
ly for the support and encourage-
ment she had at all times given
the Movement and Association,
praised the’ quiet and efficient
distinction, patience and tact ex-
hibited by her as President and
said that from the interest she
had taken generally they felt
sure that while regretting her
loss to Grenada she would find
herself “ensnared into the Guiding
of one of the earliest outposts
of the Movement’’—Barbados.

Thanking the Association, Lady
Arundell said she regretted the
parting and felt deeply indebted
to the Association for the ex-
perience it had given her, en-
abling her to approach the task
facing her in that “earliest of
outposts” to which they had
referred. She felt that in the past
four years a real bit of progress
had been made and she hoped
the Association’s members would
continue to back up the Move-
ment in Grenada,

Dies After Accident
Archilius Mitchell, a 55-year-
old peasant planter, was _instant-
ly killed last Saturday afternoon
on the western main road when
he was involved in a motorcycle
accident. |
The rider, Ralph Rush, a/
Junior Agricultural Officer, was |



ae



Pav er APhidwwt

“yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with that

|
| lovely Cow & Gate stuff! ”’

Island Secretary {



thrown and seriously injured, lying
over the week-end at the Colony
Hospital in a grave condition

Long Service Medal

Barbados-born Inspector Albert |
Rollins of the local C.I.D. has)
been awarded the Colonial Police |
Long Service Medal by His Ex- |
cellency the Governor,
Joining the local Police Force

1934, after similar service
the Bahamas, his rise from the |
ranks has been steady and_ hit |
criminal work of a high standard. ,
Heading the C.1.D. for some time
now, he received special training
both in Trinidad and later on a}
Police Course in England,

Married

here last Saturday at
George’s R.C. Church
were Mr, E. S. Holgate, Senior)
Agricultural Assistant, who took}
up a post here only four months
ago, and Miss Dorothy Alexis, |
former Colony Hospital nurse |
and up to recently a clerk at|
Messrs McCartney & Williams.
Fellow Jamaican G, B, Thomp-}
son, Acting Agricultural Superin- |

in

Wedded
the St.



tendent, performed duties as}
bestman, while the bride was
given away by Mr, G, E. D.|

Clyne with Miss Bessie Wildman |

as her only attendant,

Invested With O.B.E.

On Remembrance Sunday at
Government House Hon. Terence
Comissiong, Assistant Adminis- |
trator, was invested by His Ex- |
cellency Sir Robert Arundell
with the Insignia of the O.B.E.,
awarded in the Queen’s first,
birthday honours list. At the in-|
vestiture, attended by several |
friends of the recipient, Mr
Comissiong was supported by |
Hon, G, H. Adams, C.B.E., Colo-
nial Treasurer, and Mr. G. E. P.
Gentle, O.B.E., retired Superin-
tendent of Public Works.

bee fH



in |





hh fh a he mE



Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
in its charming red and white tin with the
jolly little ‘Sm#er’ picture. And why not-—-
it was made specially for him ! Soft—silky
—deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-
forts him like nothing else. That's why he
hurries over his evening bath, and almost
before he’s dry comes the brisk command—
POWDER PLEASE, MUMMY !

=, COWeGATE

@y fy
Pt

For comfort and contentment
J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd—Agents.





thousands @f egughe. Fer
years it has begp recommended
by Doctors, ie0, Hospitals
and Sanatoria everywhere, The
reason? Simply this. Ie con-
tains soluble lactocreosote —
discovered im the Famel labor-
atories — and this ingredient
enters your bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.
That is why Famel is so effective

and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the first dose
Famel cases the inflamed bron-
chal passages and builds up
your powers ef resistance while
it is destroying the germs which
have caused the cough or cold.
The moment you suspect ’flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all ehemists or stores,
Trade enquiries to +—

© Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.

BRIDGETOWN.















In packets each contain-
ing ten lengths 10ft. long,

together with

Nuts and Washers.



The others were intransit.

‘| nose landing were: From Brit-
Mr. J. C. Bellamy,
Mrs. Gilbert,
H. Lambert,
Trinidad

ish
Vir

Guiana
R G.
Gilbert,
Mi E. Lambert.
Ir B. Sweeney
L.

Gilbert,
Mr. J.
From
and
Foster,

from

Mrs Mis C



Fos er, Mr. M. Foster, M1: C
Qll verre, Mrs. C. Olliverre, Mr
Ww. W Bradshaw, Mr R
Ba iard, Miss L. F. Georgel and
Mr E. Baiz.
Tie Rodney brought a quant
of ;eneral cargo among whic
wes fruit from Grenada
clo fror British Guiana
Le , split peas and cases of

from Trinidad
€ ails tonight f Bert

ce Tab talif
St. Johr r H "













iat
iti



UNIMET MAJOR
can construct :







Platform Structures
Frames for
Scaffolding
Desks

Benches

Trestles



Cutting
Gauge and 172 Screws,

From a few packets of . .

Lt @ Simple, quick-handling
construction features
@ Makes strong rigid steel
framework
[ @ 3” x 1%” (14G) Steel
fit @ Durable rust-proof stove
enamelled green finish
iy @ Economical
B HE @ Minimum building time
itt @ Can be used again and
oo
boats is a biow to our in- | ge
beventy-two passengers arrived He
the atyadoies aeinde tended. fl
you
Storage Fixtures f
Shelving

light buildings



oe ie

Speaking generally,
I would say...

... that the extremely wide application of UNIMET
MAJOR steel framework, made possible by its easy
construction methods, has made it an essential part of
the everyday functioning construction firms and
business houses everywhere. But then it’s so very
economical — use it for one need, it’s there to use
again to meet a thousand and one other requirements.
Ring 3713 today and ask for further information or
instructive leaflet on UNIMET MAJOR,

_|ls. P. MUSSON, SON & Co., Ltd

son












r

PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED AD

TELEPHONE 2508



S.|

FOR SALE














































DIED
i
BHAYNES—On = Bist Novembe: 1952. | |
James Ernest Haynes. The funerai| AUTOMOTIVE |
will leave his late residence “The| — -
Rosary”, Weston, St. James at 4.30] CAR--Prefeet Ford in good condition
p.m. today for the Chureh of God|D 4) S219 16.11. $8—3n
Chureh, The Garden, St. James, ana) ~——~— on <> “ ~_-
thence to the Harbin Alleyne Ceame- AR—Vauxhall Wyvern done 19,000
% miles, © I cendition. Phone G
Constance Haynes ‘wifey, Lauriston |S ison) Esther Haynes (daugh-
ter-in-law), Muriel, Eileen and Mre CAR—Austin -#0- Newly uphetstered,
Walkes (daughters) and grandchild-|new tyres and battery. Owner leaving
ren. 11.58—1n. J lsiand Nearest offer $500 Colkymore
nme | ft 1K Phone 4598 22.11. 58-2n
*AIN—On November 21, 1952, at her late :
Fesitiente Advent Avenue, Bank Hall.] CAR--One Vauxhall 14-6 hop. Price
Marian Alexandrina Cain, ex-head-]$ %.00. Apply CG. w Hope “Goud
teacher, St. Mark’s Girls’ School, }Hope,” Green Mili, St, Micheel. Phone
St. Philip. The funeral leaves the [308 22 11 .$8—2n
above address at 3.45 p.m. to-day for ae ninemsn ———-
St. Mark’s Church, St. Philip. Friends CAR-—Morris-Oxtord, good as new
are asked to attend. mileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049
The Hinds family and Mrs. Ruby 4,11.52—t.f.n
Sealy. 22.11,.52—1n —_—_-— eaten eeeemim
CAR—1952._- Hillman Minx, black,
IN MEMORIAM mileage 11,000. Owner leaving islang.
Only self-driven. Phone 91-29. Campbel!
Greenidge 21.11.52—-3n
ARCHER—in loving memory of a dear iat ebsmihi ates aa
wife and mother who passed away

CAR—Ford Prefect Car, excel
Dial 4050 day-time
Charles Smith.

nt con-
8678 night
18.11 6n



November 22nd, 1950,
“Everyday in some small way,
Memories of you come our way.”
Ever remembered by her husband and



on.





CARS—One Packard 8 with good ty



res





























daughters. Marita, Muriel and Bleen.}..4 engine in perfect working order
22.11.88—1N T Can be used as taxi or can be con-
————"vrted into a h x pickup. Also
}: 1 Austin 70 ation Waggon. Done
FOR RENT } 21,000 miles, D'Arcy A. Scott, Middle
a eet 22.11.52—2n
“_ JOHNSON—16 H.P. Outboard Motor—
Little used and in Al condition. Apply
HOUSES T. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone
e —-—. | 95-354 21.11.52-—6n
BUNGALOW-~-Modern Bungalow, St.| ——————-———-——_——-—
Leonard’s Avenue. Apply at 51, S TRACTOR-—One (1) Massey Harris
Street. 22.11.52—2n | Tractor, 1951 model, only worked part
of 1962 crop. Apply Cc. N Reece,
BUNGALOWS—Two modern Bungalows.| Society, St. John, Dial 95-220
Bersford and Bunce, Situated at Max- 22.11.52—3n
well’s Road, all modern conveniences
including Cutlery, from the ist Deer n- ELECTRICAL
ber. Contact Nurse Pilgrim, Noval.spof 0 eT aT a
Ce ct Phone Re 22-11,52—2n | CHOOSE YOUR OWN PROGRAMMES
ON A PYE. 18.11.52—6n

FLAT & HOUSE
St. Lawrence On-Sea.

fully furnished,
Phone 3503
29.3.52—-+.f.n



ONE (1) Columbia single action Record-
playing Pick-up. Phone Gerard Jordan
3202 22.11.52-—2n



FLATS ABERGELDIE—One (1) three
bedroom One (1) one bedroom
Apply to Mr. C. Field. Dial 4255














18,11,52—6n anmeeiespeteihitenss inigtnesigomarencces “
=> ——$_$_—_—_——— Thoroughbred B.G. CHUT-
FARAWAY — Fully ‘urnished 3 bed y.o. ‘Dunusk Condiment)
foom house, St. Philip coast, Lighting Chandir, Gun Site, Britton’s
plant, Watermill supply. Carport, 2 20.11.52—3n
Servant rooms. poe, Set pe
cleansi charge, I > a
Sars ~ . 1.11,52-—tf.n MECHANICAL

CAMERA—Kodak Reflex 3.5 conted lens





KINGSLEY— "s Stre bed 5,
water, light Gud bowie? ree: aaans with flash attachment and all colour
4665 filters, $200.00 for quick sale
Sane Pe So 11.52-——-3n Apply Realtors Ltd. Phdéne 4900
ecseldeclaananetaigh tetas epiatigiatie 19,11, 62—t.f.n
NEWHA\ = urnished 4-bed-
room ee ae eee Double Gian ONE (1) Gent's Green 3 speed
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water- Raleigh Bicycle, in perfect working
mill supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3| condition. Phone Berard Jordan at 3202
cleaning charge, IN ADVAN ae 22.11, 52-—2n
bik Se a | REGISTER—"One National _2-drawer



ROOMS—Two (2) large airy rooms
Barbados Bakeries Ltd., James Street.
Phone 4758. 18.11,52—6n.

ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast Road,
fully furnished including frigidaire, tele-
phone and Rediffusion. daaas ~ fet

Geo, Sahely, Broad Street.”

22,11.52—3n

LA and Records in |
Dial 4118, 22.11.52

Apply:



dition.

Zn

2n
ROOMS—2 furnished rooms for Rent
opposite Royal Theatre. Best sea bathing,
Garage attached. Week-ends and héli-
accepted





Leghorn and

house. Offers.

first cross,
Phone 459°

also

days Phone 8401. = 22.11,52-—-1n

STRATHALLAN—Rockiey, for January,
February and March. Fully furnished
Dial 2220. 22.11.52—t.f.n
UNFURNISHED five room cottage
dacing pasture behind Garrison. Water
Enclosed Yard — Wired eleetricity When
available — Telephone 2949.

22.11.52—1n

22.11,52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOAT—21 x 1 6 Boat. “NAHLIN,”
Morris Marine Engine: Reduction Gear:
hull and engine in first class order.
Ready for launching, 600 Ibs. d on
keel. Will sell in whole or engine, hull,
and lead separately. Seen at Yacht Club.











1





Cash Register suitable for small business.



ee
POULTRY—5 Laying pullets. pure-bred

small



PURLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE



PURNITURE ON HIRE PURCHASE
AGREEMENT











LC in at Middle Street Purniture
Depot and h ook at the wardrobe
aitie Chir abinets et so fox
terms and conditions
DARCY A scoTT
Middle Streq’
22.11.52=2n
HOUSE--One board and shingle house
ae x # E Burke, Dayrells Read,
St. Miche 22,11.52--3n.
7 oe on reget
LAND--At Watts Village, St. George,
1 rood 16 perches, Good for building or









arable Apply to Mrs, Mildred Taylor,
Prospect, St. James 21.11 2n
That desirable dwellinghouse
“OVERDALE” situate it Graeme | Hail
Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,636

square feet of land

The House contains 2 open galleries,
drawing, dining and breakfast rooms, 4
bedrooms each with running water,
kitchenette toilet and bath, Electric light
and gas, Garage, 2 servants’ rooms with
toilet and bath in yard, also orchard,

Inspection every day between the hours
of 4 and 8 p.m.

The above property will be set up for
sale at Public competition at our





ice
in Lucas Street on Friday the 2th
November at 2 p.m.
CA INGTON & SEALY,
19.11 52-0n
PROPERTY—One Board House with
galvan.ze roof, electric light, drawing

room, 2 hedrooms, dining room, kitchen,
well with pump and out-offices. Lower
Westbury Road, and Marine Square
Apply to Miss Allen Skeete on premises
or William F. Skeete, Upper Bank Hall
x Road 22.11,52—1n

WOODVILLE-
the late Dr
Mrs. Bancroft.

Fontabelle
A. G
Fo:

Residence of
Baneroft. Apply to
inspection, dial 3940
21.11.52—Hn

AUCTION

By instructions from the Insurance Co.
I well seil on Thursday next 27th
November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson
& Co. warehouse over the bridge 29
bags of damaged pollard. Terms cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
22.11 .52—4n

AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK



By instructions from B’dos Agencies
1 wilt sell by auction at B’dos Taxi
Cab Co., Bay Street on Friday 28th

November at 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy
jruck. This truck has a dynamically

balanced chassis which is 23 ft, 10 ins
long and is but for long life at a low
running cost, Maximum weight 6 to 7

tons. Can be seen any day at the Taxi
Cab Co
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
22.11.52—4n

Under the Diamond Hammer

By instructions received from Mrs.
Hulse I will sell at her house “Alcott,”
Worthing on Wednesday next 26th
November beginning at 12.30 o'clock
her entire lot of household furniture
wh.ch includes:— 2 Rush rockers, 4 low
Rush chairs, reading lamp, (1) 10 tube
Radiogram with automatic record
changer, Extension dining table, refrig-
crator, painted tables, larder, linoleurn,
3) single bedsteads with springs, wash-
tands, clothes press, dr-ss ng tables,

burner ojl stove, Punching machine.
dlassware, kitchen utensils and other
items of interest.

SCOTT,

D'ARCY
Auctioneer.
22.11.52—4n.





A

‘ v Ni
PUHLIC NOTICES
nts Aebec, —

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Notice is hereby Biven that the Ball-
room will be closed to Members on

SATURDAY, November 22nd, from 3 to
/ pm., for the COW and GATE Baby



Phone Drs. Massiah or Skinner Competition.
Kolex Watches 18,11.52—6n By order of the Committee,
+ : SPENCER,
Er" ee — Sehutz-Kassel, best Secretary.
LOUIS L. BAYLEY German make, 10 fold magnification, 21. 11.52—2n



for

1100 00 Apply Realtors
1561/1

Roebuck Street, or phone 4900,
19.11.52—t.f.n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. Alder. 11 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n,
HOUSEWIVES consider your budget

Buy “SANIPAN"’ Perfumed Lavatory
Cleanser, Only 48. per | Ib tin at all
Leading Stores 21.11 6n

Bolten Lane


















7 reap iin—medelietetreantti me ommenpnnemmeis
INDIAN CORN—At $5.00 per bushel.
Mount Pleasant Plantation, St. Philip
18, 11.52—fn

| PIANO—-One Piano in good condition,
{price reasonable. Irom works for lorry.

Phone 4676

::

22.11. 62-—2n



SU SCHIBE now (ov the Dally Telegraph,
Eng'and’s leading Daily Newspaper now
fared. te in Barbados by Air only » few
Gays after publication in London, Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate ©o., Ltd. Local
Representative, Tel. 3113.

*7,.4.52—t.f.n,





If you knew her secret
you, too, could be more
charming, lovely, attractive

'



TAPE—1% Rolls Venetian, Blind Ladder
Tape for making Venetian Flinds. Dial
a 19.11.52-—5n





the TYRES ‘at "Special ~ Offer at Reduced

is ie of see pebeacionatins Prices. Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650
Don’ offen 16, 600—16 500—16, 400—19. Dial 2696

spoil your natu Auto Tyre Co, 16.11, 52—tt.n.

freshness TOOLS—(i) 1—6” Planing Machine.
() 1—4’ Wood Turning Lathe with

slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools.

tation nad cosas fora alt st hootee
@ Odo-RoN.













lo stays creamy | Phone 9332, 19.11.52—5n
Dever gets gritty even in open jar. TREES—Several Mahogany and other
e No deodorant cream is so harm- trees at jarbarees House, Barbarees
Hil Apply E. C. Hewitt. Phone 2172
less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No. ar 4665 22.11.52—8n
@ No deodorant cream is gentler [| me
to even sensitive skin, and is so Mb eco E ends Dandruff and gives
healthy natural hair to all, If you are
easy to use. uffering with dandruff try a bottle
Price only 50c, KNIGHT'S LTD
22.11.52—3n
VOSEMAR—The natural hair waver
e e ust follow the directions and you wili
» delighted with the results. Price 2/6
tube. Obtainable at KNIGHT'S LTD.
CREAM a2. 11, 98—3n
The WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Magestic Imperial Porter, Brewed and
deodorant bottled by PORTER HOUSE
without St 19.11, 52-—3n
a doubt



PERSONAL

= 4 4 a ae a ae



- The public are hereby warned against
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE > # ving credit to my wife ESMA CARMEN
READING ROOM LBACOCK (nee LEACOCK) as I do at

held myself responsible for her or anyone
‘ © contracting any debt or debts in my
r

THANKSGIVING DA e
- - > mé unless by a written order signed by

November, 27th 8 p.m.
“What a true Thanksgiving Day ts

RUPE ' TR LEACOCK,
ours when we claim for ourseives a SP) Oa

5 Farm Road,

man’s eternal, indestructible, and St. Peter

harmonious oneness with his 21.11, 52—2n
Father-Mother, Life.” :

From The Journal November
This book may be read, borrowed
or purchased at Reading Room

over Bowen & Sons.

6 REE
; SPRAY PAINTING

Ladies! give yourself a new look.
Wen 10 am. — 2 p.m. Tuesdays, Have your hats, Hand bags shoes
lesdays, Frdays and on ete., Spray Painted at
Saturdays 10 a.m. 12 o'clock, i
ALL ARE WELCOME “LENVILLE”
Gwrewerecw ewe) beohiet) <5 Maal .


















Take a delight to

FURNISH
HOME BRIGHT

BRIGHT DELIGHTING

DON’T LET THAT
COLD TAKE HOLD
Instead



‘ Vanities
Wardrobes, Vanity Stools $4 a oe Why Not Try
Marvel Valus: in Mahogany Wash-
stands $22 up, other ashstands
§7.50 Up, Wedsteads 2—5 feet wide.
Spi » Laths, Cradles, Night-
chairs up
CAB for China & Kitchen
ta for Dining, Radio &
mn, Waggons, Larders,
Fp Cases $5.50 up, Ice Cream HEALING OIL
e >

DRaeING ROOM FURNITURE
ti Morris and Caned Suites and Pathe . "1
Separate pieces SPLENDID A few drops on a lump

ee

L:S. WILSON

SPRY STREET

of sugar quickly reliev
of



symptoms a fresh

DIAL, 4069 cold and

PODDOOOCDDOGHHOOOOOG9OG64

keeps you fit.

SSS



brand new beautiful lJeather case, going
Limited,










LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)



The application of Gordon Redman
of Church View, St. John the purchaser
of Liquor License No. 24 of 1952 granted
to him in respect of a board and shingled
hop attached to residence at Church
View, St. Join to remove said Licefise
lo board. and galvanised shop at
hurch View, St. John, and to use at
such last described premises.

Dated this 2ist day of November,
To:--A. W. HARIPER, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
Dist. “Cc”.
SAMUEL GITTENS,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consjd-
ed at a Licensing Court to be held on
ith December, 1952, at 11 o'clock a.m.
t Fol.ce Courts, Dist. “Cc”.

A. W. HARPER
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”
22.11 .52-

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HAROLD ARTHUR MARSHALL

t

1952






ln





PI
HAROLD VINCENT worREnn*

—Defendant.
IN pursuance of an Order in. this

Court in the above action made on the
18th day of November, 1952, I give
notiee to all persons having any estate,
eight or interest in or any lien or ine
cumbrance

affecting all that certain
‘cee Or parcel of land situate at Salters
in the par.sh of Saint George and Island
‘oresaid containing by admeasurement
nineteen perches and three-fifths of a
bereh or thereabouts Abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of J

Blenman on lands now or late of E.
St. Hill on lands now on late of Amelia
Massiah and on a private road ten feet
wide over which there is a right of
way to the public road or however else
ihe Same may abut and bound to bring
before me an account of their said claims



with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be exan:ned by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between th

VOL

rs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the

70 Roebuck | *'®"neon, at the Office of the Clerk of

the Assistant
Court
4th
ch

Court of Appeal at the
House, Bridgetown, before the
day of February, 1958, in order that
claims may be ranked according
to the ature and priority thereof re.
cllvely; otherwise such persons will

t Precluded from the benefit of the
wid Decree, and be depr.ved of all
u on or against the said property.
mants are also notified that they
end the said Court on Wednes-
the 4th day of Februany, 1953, at
10 o'clock am. when their said claims

be ranked

‘ven under my
November, 1952.

F

Clerk of the








hand this 18th day,
G. TALMA,
Assistant Court

of Appeal.
22.11.52—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE

Ag

ASSISTANT
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HAROLD ARTHUR MARSHAL
4Plaint ff.

HAROLD VINCENT WORRELL
Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
t an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 18th day of November,
192, there will be set up for sale ta
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clove of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the heurs of 12 (noon) 4
clock in the afternoon on Friday,
Gth day of February, 1953, all that
piece ar parcel of land situate
s in the parish of Saint George
Island aforesaid containing by
arement nineteen perches and
ifths of a perch thereabouts
and bounding lands now

COURT OF








or
on





te of J, Blenman on lands now or

f E. St. Hill on lands now or, late

elia Massiah and on a private

ten feet wide over which there is a

of way to the public road or

€ the same may abut and

i if not then sold the said

wlll be set up for sale on every

ding Friday betweer the same

b ntil the same is sold for a sum
ss than £62. 10/-

ted this 18th day of November, 1962.

Fr. G TALMA
f the Assistant Court



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







. Th . ° ; ’ s
Right To Father’s Estate Claimed

SEA AND AIR | The case in whieh Alonza entitled to this portion of land|
In:niss of St. Peter has filed ajsince he is the eldest son and)
claim for 32 perches of land at|heir at law to his father’s estate.!
TRAFFIC Sweet Bottom, St. George left t' |He denied that his father made
|him by his father Joseph Nath-|a deed of gift to his brother and |
laniel Inniss, was adjéurned until illeged that his father could not)

November 27 by His Honour Mr.|read or write.
In Carlisle Bay A, J. H. Hanschell in the Court] Errol Inniss who lives at





Schooners:—D'Ortae, Confident 1G
Island = Star Rainbow M Laudaiph
Gardemia, Lady Steadfast

ARRIVALS 3 |
Beh. Zita Wonitatrom British Guiana, |
Sch. Burmah [ . from Trinidad, Steam-
ship Frederic A. Eires from Glasgow
end §.S. Lady Rodney from British
Guiana

Seawell

ARRIVALS By

On_ Wednesday,
From aRIDAD:
c orrah, C. Moosa, M. Rodriguez,
M. Rodriguez, V. Santaella, F. Santaella, |
J. Santaella, M. Pescador, A Fletcher, |
©. Deane, D. Porterfield, A. Whyte,
N. Jack, F. Catchpole, H. Hunte and
R, Legge
On Thursday, November 20th
Wells, U. Donawa, N. Hackett and

B.W.LA,

November 0th

P. Arens
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.
On Tuesday, November 18th

For TRINIDAD
D Kay, BR. Gittens, J Roach, S$
Roach, J. Swindell, K. Tausig, L. Tausig,



. Pereira, G. Mitchell, C. Bunyan,
L. Liston, E. Garson, J. Burton, C
Hourne, D. Bourne, Forbes-Watson and
R. Goode
For GRENADA: *
Sir A. Collymore, F. Randall and
J. Martin '
On Tharsday, November th
For JAMAICA;
J. Thomson
For 8ST. KITTS:
G. St. Hill and R. Wigley
For ANTIGUA:
O. Lovell and R, Edwards
PUERTO RICO:

For
S. Spr.nger, 8. Massiah, O. Fenty and

Amin



WANTED







“WANTED immediately — Show Cases
all sizes. Owen T. Allder, 118, oebuck





Street.







Dial 3299

WANTED TO ¥
5-TON LORRY in good condition. Full
details and price to Box Q.R. Advocate
Co. 18.11.52—Tn

UNIVERSITY OF LONDON

Regulations for External
Students 1952-53

Candidates who are







that the 1952-53 regulations have
been received and may be seen
at the Department of Education,
Garrison.
Department of Education,

19th November, 1952.
22.11.52—1n.

High Blood Pressure|

ls Men & Women

Twice as many women as
fer from High Blood Presgure, which
ig a mysterious disease ¢ f
about the time of Change o
ia the real cause of much heart

and later on of pa: é High,
art ;

mon symptoms
top-end back of head ana Dove sFee,
top ack of head and above
pre ure in head dizsin 5
reath, pains in h ta

. loas of memory an
easily excited, fear and wi |
delay: ehekt n it ng! b
le Treatment a single day,
your life may be in danger. ‘Noxes
(formerly known as Hynox), @ new
medical discovery, Blood








y



Pressure with the t » takes a
egy load off the heart, and makes
ou

tet Meads ra getnes dene oak
it te te you

na er money



UNEQUALLE



for keeping dogs fit |x

experts all over the world know
and use Benbow’'s Dog Mixture.

‘To keep your dog in good health des: l~
ing weather oudinoen there is dochita boake
than Benbow’s Dog Mixture. For well over
a century it has been rec as a wonder-
ful sap and FR ager on io Ron
original recipe from selected vegetal
any ge peretent, it 7. Satwnaliy,
cooling the and preve; ose

‘nts which +. ones en i to

F

skin
dogs in hot climates. Whatever breed of d

you own, a dose once or twice a week will
keep him in fine condition, so give Benbow’s
4 trial—you will notice the ip your
dog from the start. Sold in bottles and cans,

k If any di in obj

or full inf to: B
MIXTU: LTD., 10,
Shortlands, Kent, England.

BENBOW’'S
‘Xaous DOG MIXTURE

FAMOUS
HAIR BEAUTY

FOR WEDDINGS, EXHIBITION,
FOR GROWING THE HAIR
BOBBING ETC DIAL S71
MADAME EDGHILL, TWO MILE
HILL
PRICES

REASONABLE





WHEEL TRACTOR

(A

with our 5 tons ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brakes

and Pneumatic Tyres.
These units have

of their owners — be amongst these satisfied owners.
LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS |

Other Massey-Harris Agricultural Equipment available includes — {
GRASS MOWERS AND LOADERS |

RAKES

PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

Etc., Ete., Ete,

Your Enquiries in

COURTESY GARAGE |

DIAL 4616



|tember 1951.

of Original Jurisdiction of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Errol Inniss brother of Alonza
Inniss is trying to establish title
to the land which he said was

given to him by his father by a |
ceed of gift sometime in Sep-)|Deighton Carrington, a clerk of,
the Barbados Government Savings
Mr. J. BE. T, Brancker instruc-j Bank who said that Joseph Inniss-
‘ed by Messrs Griffith & Haynes,|had opened an account at the
Solieitors, is appearing on behalf}Bank and signed his name to the,
cf Errol Inniss, account. |
The land having been adver-| In 1937 he requested that the
‘ised, Alonza Inniss filed a claim|name of Errol Inniss be added to
n the grounds that he was!his account as a trustee.

GOVERNMENT

Culloden Road, St. Michael pro-|
duced to the court several
witnesses who gave evidence to)
the effect that his father Joseph!
Inniss was able to read and write.

One of these witnesses was,



NOTICE







PCST OFFICE NOTICE

CHRISTMAS CARDS
The General Public is reminded that there is NO SPECIAL
RATE OF POSTAGE FOR CHRISTMAS CARDS, the rate on Printed
Papers being applicable to such packets for local as well as overseas
delivery, provided the packet is NOT sealed.
These rates are as follows :—

Local
Blot exceeding € OBS. kei ccc ccc cc cece seseesvees 2 cents
Each additional 4 ozs. or part ......... cece eee eenee 1 cent

Overseas Surface Mail
British Empire and Egypt
Not exceeding 2 ozs,
Each additional 2 ozs. or part

Other Countries
Not exceeding 2 ozs. . 3 cents
Each additional 2 ozs. or part 1 cent
Sealed packets are subject to the rate of postage on LETTERS.
Full postage is payable on AIR MAIL packets whether sealed



11.52—-2n |} Or unsealed, except in the case of unsealed packets addressed to the

United Kingdom for which there is a rate of 12 cents per half ounce.
ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster,
General Post Office,
21st November, 1952.

LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE — SPRING
EXAMINATIONS, 1953
for the above examinations may be obtained

Forms of entry

preparing} from the Department of Education, Garrison,
for. External Examinations of the| ENTRY FEES:
University of London are advised) »

$ 1.68

lementary Stage—-for each single subject
Certificate Stage—for each single subject except Foreign
Languages 2.28
For each Foreign Language nee ea .% 4.00
" 9 School Certificate of Commercial Education 12.00
iligher Stage—for each single subject, except Foreign
Languages ; 3.00

Forms must be completed and returned to the Honorary Secre-
ary, Local Education Committee, London Chamber of Commerce
at the Department of Education, Garrison, together with a copy of
the Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the fees on or before Wednes-
day, 31st December, 1952.

Department of Education,

Barbados.

f



POCO OPSOO SOPOT

: ANNOUNCEMENT

—=—=~i =

COO CESSSSSSS

8,
<

8 We have just received our first shipment of %
. 2 M
x %
§ NOVASE 7
x

»,

g Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to protect

them against weather and rust. The cost of under-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart-
22.11.52.—6n.

oe SPELLED

ment, for appointments.



“4
| SSO COSBSS99 OOS SOOOOC DGG DBCS SS SSS 99 FFG GOGO
oes S08 $59996909999000906 599995999595 9F

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL
OF THE WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the post of Registrar in
Obstetrics and Gynaecology at the University College Hospital,
cuties to commence on or as near as possible to Ist April, 1953.

The appointment will be for one year in the first instance.
Salary will be in the scale -£700— £1,000 per annum, depend-
ing on experience and qualifications, and is subject to a de-
duction of £100 p.a. in respect of board, residence, etc. Re-
turn first class passage by sea will be paid. Further ‘infor-
mation may be obtained from the Hospital Manager and
Secretary. ‘ .

Applications with full details and two recent testimonials,

should reach the Hospital Manager and Secretary, University %
College Hospital of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica, B.W.L.,
before the 15th of January, 1953. 2

366954. 4



MR. PLANTER

We recommend for your serious consideration
the famous —

MASSEY - HARRIS

42 B.H-P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl, Diesel Engine



Iso available with Half-Tracks)



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 19:





CHANCERY SALE

t v € be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridget betwee 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
t date specified be x t the old it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday same ng tt same hours until sold Full particulars



PLAINTIFE RIC















ARD STANLEY NICHOLLS
DEFEND. Ts WILLJAM THEROLD BARNES
nd
FRANCIS DONALD BARNES
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or pareel of land situate at Biack
Hock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid con-
taining By adrneagurement six acres one rood twenty-three perch-
‘ butting 1 bounding on lends ef the Mount Plantation on
“ f lands of the estate of A. Chapman
deceased on lands of the estate of R. Chapman decensed on
e. lands of the estate of Thompson deceased and on a road over
hich there is a rigt ~ way to the public read ealled Binck
Rock Road however else the same may butt and bound
Togetl wit! ii and singular the buildings and erections on
the id parcel of land erected and bullt standing and being
with the appurtenances
SET PRICE £ 2,000 .0.0
\TE OF SALE: 5 December, 1952 90.12.8040
.

The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Tuesday 25th inst.






STATIONERY

HASTINGS

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts
Friday, 28th inst.

GREYSTONE, Sailing



Just the Little shop in the village B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

No. 4047.

where the Best Books, Stationery

Consignee. Tele.



and Xmas Cards are now on show,





HARRISON LINE

UNITED KINGDOM



OUTWARLD FROM THE







Vessel From Leaves P +d
3.8. “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov, 28th Nov.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” i -.M’ h
een 11th Mov. 17th Dee,
S.S. “PLANTER” pe .. London 28th Nov, llth Dec,
S.S. “CROFTER” .. Glasgow &
Liverpool29th Nov. 10th Dec.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
5.5. “BURMOUNT” London 21st Nov.
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” London 22nd Nev.



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

ia LCOA

TEAMSHIP
CANADIAN SERVICE (Ffo0ntnicHtty)



COMPANY, INC







SOUTHBOUND CORONA KIM ALCOA
PARTNER
MONTREAL, 20 Nov — _
3T. JOHN - 29 Nov. 20 Dec.
HALIFAX 24 Now 9 Dec. 26 Dec.
ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec. 21 Dec. 7 Jan.

Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

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









NEW YORK SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)
SOUTHBOUND ALOOA A A
PLANWER STEAMER STEAMER
NORFOLK — ons =
BALTIMORE 24 Nov. 22 Dec. 19 Jan.
NEW YORK 28 Nov. 26 Dec. 23 Jan.
Arr. B’DOS. 12 Dec 7 Jan. 4 Feb.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FaTNiGHTLY)





SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER A A

; STEAMER STEAMER
NEW ORLEANS 20 Nov 4 Dec. 18 Dec.
MOBILE 23 Nov 6 Dec. 20 Dec.
JAMAICA 27 Nov 11 Dec. 25 Dec.
Arr. B’DOS 6 Dec, 20 Dee, 4 Jan.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4424.



‘Mr. THERM
does it again

See the
NEW

GASEL REFRIGERATORS
At your Gas Showroom to-day
operating by NATURAL GAS
and for our country friends

KEROSENE

”?
.





KITCHEN CUTLERY
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AUCTION SALE





already been tried and proved to the satisfaction

Wednesday, 26th November,

and





On Wednesday 26th November and Thursday, 27th



vited :—

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Whitepark Road

Agents

November, 1952,

by order of Mrs.:George Cuthbert

the furniture and household



Casablanea, Maxwells Coast





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

1. TICKER



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

THE LADY IS SHUT OFF
FROM THE WORLD SHE
ANEW - ANO TREADING
A PERILOUS FIATH. ...

THEY HAVE LITTLE
HOPE OF FINDING

7 YOU...ONLY | HAVE

y THE KEY OF THESE \






VERY TIME I RING

]

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|

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ee



'M GOING O\ JER AGAIN | f S
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CAME IN HANZY
FREDRICK!



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en | €

WHERE 'é \“ _HE’S NOT COMN! \ U-——
DUGAN ? \ ) Sore HE TOLD HIS )/

HOW DIO HE WIFE JUST WHAT
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AE OUT ® AID BO GT
COME OUT? / } Yau as S wo » OF THE HOSPITAL

a ° |

\ Tate ie om \ i ( FOR A WEEK’

, Zo — or Ni |
|
}










i SRacuveeenestaten: 2
P Pie dion Gor ~
STARTED WHEN SHE
\ HIT HIM WITH A STOVE







Nie

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SO SAD SO FRESH.

By Bruce Hamilton

So sad, so fresh is primarily a love story; but Bruce Ham-
ilton in sounding deeper water than in any of his previous
novels, gives to it his particular quality of suspense—a sus-
pense no less horrifying because it relates to fear of grievous
personal loss, ruin and shame, rather than of the law. Yet
a sense of proportion is never easily absent, and a situation

fe
which might easily become painful is rendered tolerable by
the sanity, humour, and fundamental delicacy of its treat-
ment.
It is a tale of youth, which explores with absolute in-

tegrity phases in the mind of a boy of seventeen usually
shirked in both romance and realistic presentations of adoles-
cence. In it Arnold Harrison, intelligent, sensitive, gentle, and
with reserves of strength behind his weakness of character
und temperament, recalls, long afterwards, the unforgettable
years of exaltation and anguish. His predicament, in relation
to his beloved Julie Leybourn and his one-time friend Pat
Ormonde—the latter a disturbing study of wanton wickedness
—will evoke affectionate pity as events move towards their
fatal climax, and finally gladness that the unexpected wry
ending is not entirely an unhappy one.

This book is probably the most exciting of Bruee Hamil-
ton’s novels, and it is certainly the best.



Now On Sale at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY













PAGE TEN



Justice C

Goddard Declined Honour

{i nour Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery was yester-
dav nominated as the Barbados Selector on the West Indic
Cric Board of Control at the meeting of the Board of
Management of the Barbados Cricket Association

‘nis action by the Board was necessitated by the re-

1ation of

Mr. F. A. C. C
f the Board that

of Control had accepted his resignation as

Tribute
Members paid tribute to the
which Mr. Clairmonte had
a member of the Board

Selector nd expres

that he would’ recon-
1ec1sioOn
his resignation
lairmonte was. sorry
he could not acquiesce since he
thought that might be placed
in circumstances that would again
farce hi to 1esign,

John Goddard declined to
nominated at present for
ral reasons although it was
the consensus of opinion that he
was the best person for the job.

Mr. Jack Kidney was nomina-
ted by Mr, A... DeL, Inniss wha
reminded members of the corm-
mendable part which Mr. Kidney

work
aone
and as a
the hope
der his

withdray
NT Cc

as

ed
to resign and
that
he

be













had played in West Indies cricket
but this nomination was not
seconded,

} Cbhene the
unmanimne i appointed b the
I I t e é electo

Play Off
The Board decided that should
re be a tie in the Fifst Divis-
ion competition that the secre-
tary find out from th
ul in ¢ tion’ whether the:
ired af off and the Board
would. take the nec ary action
in the circumstance; Otherwise
the name ili be bracketed in

the First Division Trophy.



Today’s
Cricket

TO-DAY is the last day of play



in the final series of First Divisioa
Cricket and the opening day of
play in the eleventh Series of In-

termediate
cricket,
The fixtures are as follows:

FIRST DIVISION
Carlton vs Wanderers at
Empire vs Sparten at Bz
Police vs College at

end Second Division

Carlton

ik Hall.

Park,
INTERMEDIATE

Y.M.P.C. vs Police at Beckles
Umpir . Batson and R. Parrir.

Regiment vs Combermere at
Garrison—Umpires P, Phillips and
T. Hinds,

Windward vs Cable & Wireless
at Congo Road---Umpires G, Clarke
and G. Forde.

Pickwick vs Spartan at Oval—
Umpires T. Sisnett and C. Colly-
more.

Mental Hospital
Black Rock—
A. Parris.

SECOND DIVISION







Rd.





vs Carlton at
Umpires T. Hall and

College vs Pickwick at Colleve
—Umpires C. Archer and. B.
Downes.

Combermere vs Windward at
Combermere—Umpires S. Beckles
and B, Clarke.

Wanderers, vs Empire at Bay

—Umpires T. Bowen dnd K. Quin-
tyne.

Central vs Erdiston at Vaucluse
-—Umpltres O. Murray and 8, Cole

Leeward vs Foundation at
Fosters —-Umpires S. Gilkes and
A. Harewood,



Friendly Cricket

A friendly game of cricket will
be played at St. Patrick’s grounds
cn Sunday between St. Patrick's
cricket team and a Strollers XI
Play begins at 12.30 p.m,

The follé6wing will represent
Strollers:—G, V. Osbourne (Capt.)
P. G, Phillips, S. Aimes, P. V
Osbourne, I Bradshaw, C. Atkins,
W. Atkins, E. Kinch, B. Massiah
and R_ Nurse.



*“‘WONDERFUL”

LONDON. ‘Wonderful Wimble-
don’ a film of the 1952 lawn ten-
nis championships, has been pro-
duced by the Slazenger sports
goods firm. Besides showing the
highlights of the tournament, the
film is also instructional. It con-
tains slow motion studies of the
leading players practising their
favourite shots on the outer courts





‘lairmonte,

who informed the

the West Indies Cricket Board
a selector




Justice -J. W. B. CHENBRY

Play Starts
Today For
Golf Title

By HARVEY

The timely return of three of
Rockle better golfers swelled
th eld of starters in the Medal
Fl Championship and Presi-
ier Cup competitior to record
I i 1 total of 26 player

cheduled tu. tee off this
rnoon in the 36-hole event
that will extend over two days.

This is the largest entry of the
curient season, due to the pres-
ence of Frank Morgan and K, R.
Hunte, who will be making their
first competitive starts of the cam-
paign, and the late entry of John
Rodger, who has been suffering
from a torn muscle in his back
and. has been idle for more than
a fortnight, 7

Morgan recently ré
the United States,
played little golf,

turned from
where he
but in the two

workcuts he has had at Rockley
ne has shown that he has lost
none of his skill and power.
Runt returned iast week from
Europ? and his current form is
anknown, Rodger was uncertain
up to the last minute whether he
would be able to play in these

major events, but finally decided

he would make an effort,
The Medal Play Championship
carries with it the White Horse

twophy and is one of the two major
events of the golfing year, being
played off scratch. The President's
Cup will be played in conjunction,
both being 36-hole medal play
compétitions, the latter being de-



cided on handicap. The first
eighteen holes will be played to-
day and the fina] eighteen to-
morrow afternoon.

At the White Hat conducted by
E, A. Benjamin on Thursday eve-
ning the bidding was brisk and
contentious. R. Vidmer and Colin
Piyley brought the highest prices,
evidently with the Champiohship

possibilities in the minds of the
buyers, but Rodger and Morgan
also were well fancied Among

the higher handicap players, who
were considered good bets in the
running for the President’s Cup
were N. G. Daysh, E, A, Benjamin,

P D. McPermott and Jim Kell-
man,

The, draw with starting times
and handicaps, follows

1.45—R. Vidmer (4), F, Eastham
(23), W. Grannum (21).

1.50—W. Atkinson (7), P. Greig
(20), B. O. Osborne (15).

1.55—C. Bayley (8), P. D. Mc-

Dermott (16), A. W. Tempro (22).

2.00-——J, Rodger (4), S, Toppin
(18), R. Norris (17)

2.05--Frank Morgan (8), C, Bel-
lamy (18), I. Niblock (14)

2.10—L. J. Maskell (8), R. Inniss
(19), J. Kellman (19).

2.15--K R. Hunte (9), V. Hunte

(22), H. V. King (22).

2.20—N, G. Daysh (18), G. Man-
ning (12), K, Murphy (21).

2.25—E. A. Benjamin (13),
Grace (16),

J.

hene:

League Cricket Notes F.A. Should Re

BARB



ADOS ADVOCATE



‘y Nominated W.I. Selector

By SCRIBBLER

Aite

an interval of two weeks, the competition in all

divisions of the Barbados Cricket League will resume

to-da\

In the City and Central Divisions the last series

will begin. Interest will be keen on the result of the games
in the City Division inasmuch as the three leading teams
are meeting comparatively weak teams and the circum-
stances of good wickets and weather will be big factors in not be too acutely” interested in at least 60,000 of their tickets to

the final result.

In the Central
teams engaged are:
Brighton vs. Roman

Division





St. Lukes vs. White Rose
St. Augustine vs. Kendal P, _« =.
3elmont vs. Danes y d tl
So far as concern these teams rest en
there is little to excite more than , Boe
passing interest. Romar arc Intransit
leading with 30 points to their
credit’ and have not lost a single : 4
game Their nearest rivals Ken- Lt. Commander Ch rles »Hay-
dal are only 21 points and even W8?¢, Pre sident of the Trinidad
victory f Kendal would not “#™Mateur Football Association and
? : n - the Caribbean Football Associa-
earn them the cup, ¢ oe eee ‘ Lapa
. ia « tion arrived here yesterday. morn-
Southern D ston ing by the Lady Redney from
_ Due to an unfor te efro " Tiinidad intransit for B@rmada.
the fixture card, the team f
Southern Division reache
deadlock on the position of t
eighth series. In order to solve
the problem the Secretary cf we
League sent out an oficial
amendment during the week and
the games which should tart
today are
Lancs vs. Cambridge . . Lanes
Shamrock vs. Searle:
Boarded Hall
Sponges vs. Sydney
Sydney.
In this division, Inch Marlo
and Searles, the present champ-

ions, are making a needle race of
he championship and _ today’s
games in which Shamrock meets



Searles and in the next in whien
Lanc ire and Inch Marlowe,
Sez and Sponges meet, shovld
be very vital in’ determining the
wa n which the championship
will be decided. The series be-
ginning today will be two-day
games and not three days as or-§
iginally planned.

Gun Hill Division

In the Gun Hill Division, three
to be played
be
the
date
have played
obtained ,
full points in eight and first inn- ; f
This ‘ é o
George *

more series remain
and here Greens seem
heading unchallenged
championship. Figures
show that Greens
nine matches and

to
for
to

have

ings points in the other
gives them a total of 51.

Park recently suffered the loss
the Starwick match and
vincible match was left
The Parkites therefore are

36 points and will have to
outright their remaining
with the hope of defeat
Greéns in theirs.

Police Boys Club in this divis-
and shew
winning four
failed to
force an outright victory in two
30
emerg-
ing champions would be enhanced
against Greens
they can obtain full points. Drax
in
points
upsetting

fon are full of hope
some strength by
games outright. They

others
points.

and can
Their

only claim
chances of
if in their game
Hall is the only other
this divisign with 30
seeming capable of
championship calculations,

club

Carlisle Division

The position in tne

ixture between St. Matthias
pionship, inasmuch as Middles
have as their remaining
ents, Rangers B and



of
the In-
drawn.
only
win
games

for

Carlisle
Division remains as fluid as ever
ind the chances are that today’s
and
Middlesex can decide the Cham-



x

oppon-
Evergreen.
Rangers B can hold their own on

Football

oe
?

¢

Lt. Comdr. CHARLES HAYWARD

Commander Hayward who was
one of the first passengers to travel
north in the Lady Nelson in 1928
is now making a trip in the Rod-
ney on its last voyage from the
West Indies, He expects {0 fly
back to Trinidad by T.C.A,

He told the Advocate that’ on
December 7, he will be going to
Paramaribo to attend the first tour
of the C.F.A. which will include
players from British Guiana,
Haiti, Guadeloupe, Curacao and
Trinidad. He regretted that there
was no representative from Bar-
bados.

He said that he was most anx-
icus that the Barbados Football
Associauon should take its right-
ful place in sport of the West
Indies on similar lines to the high
position it holds in the cricket
world.

“There are fine footballers. in
Barbados, It is just a question of

“casions. & ias are , setting them organized. Barbados
to alier or DMarshias re due is a member of the Caribbean
play in the last two. series *- ;

Penrode and P.M.C._ Penrode Football Association, but has never
very often flattered only to sent any representative to attend
deceive and this might be the the meeting. .
case when they meet St, Matth- inacse ee ae
ias.

The position of the clubs in Mental Hospital and the teams
this division is: — taking part are:— P

Club, Games, Points. BC.L. XI. K. Goddard ‘(Cupt).

Middlesex 7 36 G. Sobers, P. Norville, W. Clarke,
St. Matthias 7 31 Hinds, L. Jones, O. McAllister,
Telephone 8 31 A. Blackman, R. Pinder, B. Green,
Radcliffe 7 a0 L. Harding and R. Rogers.
Liberty 7 26 The Rest K. Walters (Capt),
Police Boys Club 7 22 C. Daniel, S. Mason, R. Rudder,
Penrode — q 99 A. Selman, E. Brereton, G. St,
Rangers 8 29 Hill, L. St. Hill, L, Hicks, .S.
Advocate 7 12 Lewis, C. Chandler and K,
Chamberlain 7 11 Blanchette.

Belfield 8 g Through the kindness of Em-
Petroleum 7 4 pire C.C., another game will be
Evergreen 7 q played this taking place on

Trial Game
Arrangements have been

against the
Association.
place

Barbados

tomorrow at 1 p.m, at tl

| They'll Do It Every Timet : ssmisiniuem






N THE BACK OF THE BUILDING
Ey FREIGHT ELEVATOR IS RUN
BY A LITTLE GUY, OL’ POP ME PRATER--






Ware THE

IN THE FRO










PASSENGER si!
NT OF THE ROCAGE
BY A BEHEMOTH , Lucu

rr

By Jimmy Hatlo |

HOUSE IS MANNED
LLUS O’*KRAUSE +».

com-
pleted for the first trial game in
preparation for the annual fixture
Cricket
This game will take

Saturday uext and the following

Sunday. The Selectors will be
invited to meet on Tuesday
evening to select the team or
teams. Tt is quite possible tivat

Sib tin only 48

WHETHER YOU DRINK IT HOT OR COLD
IT’S THE ONLY COCOA WORTH ITS WEIGHT
GOLD

THis [8 A
PRODUCT.

SSSR |

IN





Reece,

SSS SSE
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WHEN IT COMES IT BRINGS GOOD CHEER
DRINK “PETER’S” COCOA EVERYDAY
THEN YOU'LL BE CHEERFUL IN EVERY WAY

1 lb tin only 24 certs



serve

60,000 Cup Tickets

By GEORGE WHITING |
happen to be a spiv, sturdy regulars are left on the
confidence man, or outside and NOT looking in.
get-rich-quick merchant, you will | suggest the FA should reserve

If you
racketeer,

the distribution of Cup Final be shared between the two
tickets. You will doubtless have finalists at the expense of those
made your own private sheep- minor clubs who, under the
lipping arrangements long ago. present distribusion scheme, re
Ner will you be worrying over enabled to eat more than 40,000

nuch if you move in social pieces of Cup Final cake each
circles. In those circumstances, season.
you have only to pull the appro- I suggest, too, that the FA\1

priate string to secure comforta- become a little more generous in
ble accommodation at Wembley on their payments to Cup Final

2, 1953. teams.

And madame can take her A arance Mone
knitting if she thinks that, having At oo ceaaer a sneha of
enjoyed her glimpse of the {he winning side adds £20 to the

Royal Box; she would be wasting ¢35 he has drawn for appearan-
the rest of her afternoon if she ces from Round Three, the stage
had to pay attention to the game. ;t which the big guns of the}

So far as Cup Finals are con- League fire their first Cup can-|
cerned, the sharpies, socialites, rons. Losing finalists stay put at|
scroungers and all others within ¢35— and get nowt for Wembley. |
the meaning of the Old Pals Act So what happened? So Cup]
are IN. The common or garden Pinal players manage to “acquire” |





football follower stands an excel- Lunches of tickets — and how |
lent chance of being OUT, Ap- they dispose of same is appar- |
arently, the Football Association ontly no business of yours or}
can do nothing about it. Or can -ine. |
they? ; Cut out these under-the-
_ Each year the Cup Final packs counter, round-the-corner trans- |
in 100,000 spectators, ‘which, at actions. Give all 22 Cup Final

the most conservative of estim- players £100 each,
ates, is about one-fifth of the appearances in previous rounds
number who would like to be —and I think you will then find
there dyed-in-the-wool fans, ihem becomin:, less and less in-
steadfast supporters of the game terested in 1indignified deals in
through thick and thin and “black” tickets.
wind and weather. The Cup Final used to bea
Lean Ration ame—now it is one of the most
Of those 100,000 tickets, only ‘lagrant; ramps in sport. There
12,000 are allocated to each of must be SOME way of rescuing
the finalists, which might be it,
considered a pretty lean ration My own remedies may not look
when the teams concerned are tco bright from where you are
clubs like last season’s performers Standing. If you have any more |
Arsenal and Newcastle, :parkling ideas to offer let me
Each of these packs an average ear them. But don’t tell me
“gate” of 50,000 for every home that all 100,000 tickets should
game throughout the season, and be allocated to Chelsea!
yet, come Cup Final day, these

exclusive of

—L.E.S.



{5 Fine For Not Planting Crops

At District “B” Police Station rett, petitioner and M. R. Bar-
yesterday His Worship Mr. C,,L. rett, respondent, in which the
Walwyn fined P. G. Seale of decree nisi .was granted on

Goodland Plantation, Christ

September 26th, 1952.
Church £5 for failing to plant a r

The petitioner was represented

total of 21% of his arable acre- by Mr, E, K. Walcott, Q.C., in-
age in certain food crops in structed by Messrs, Carrington &
respect of the year 1951-52 as Sealy, Solicitors,

required by the Competent Au-
thority under Article 4 of the
Local Food Production (Defence)
Control Order 1942 No, 2,

Mr. W.’W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General appeared on behalf of
the Crown while Seale was un-
represented.



Sonja Henie
Is Not Afraid

ST, ANDREWS, New Brunswick,
Nov. 21.

Sonja Henie said Thursday that |

proposals to match her against

Canada’s Barbara Ann Scott for

WILLS ADMITTED

His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery in,
the Court of Ordinary yesterday
acmitted to probate the wills of

Viola A, Banfield, FitzGerald the World’s Professional Skating
Phillips and FitzHerbert Sage of Championship made her “very
St. Michael, unhappy” and she wants to be

‘alone. She said “I’m not interest-
His Lordship aiso admitted to ed. I haven’t time”
probate the wills of Byron Weekes
of Christ Chureh and Joseph E.

Foster of St. Andrew.

Miss Scott said in Denver Col-
orado “I'd be willing to skate
against Sonja at any time.” Miss
Henie made it clear today that
she was anything bit willing, but
denied heatedly that she

}

DIVORCES SOUGHT

In the Court for Divorce and ated!
Matrimonial Causes _yesterday| Scared. She said, “I’m not afraic
His Lordship the Acting Chief|to skate against »1yone.”—U.P.
Justice, Mr, J. W. B, Chenery! _
granted the application for
Decree Absolute in the suit of
D, M. Thomas, petitioner and
F. C. Thomas, Respondent.







Rolex Watches |
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Decree Nisi was pronounced on Bolton Lane |

October 3, 1952. Mr. W. W. ,
Q.C., Solicitor General, | '
instructed by Messrs Cottle Cat-
ford & Co., Solicitors, appeared
on behalf of the petitioner.
Decree Absolute was also
granted in the suit of J. F. Bar-



the Selectors may decide on
another trial game in which
other B.C.L. men will be on the
opposing side or Mr. E, A. V.
Williams asked to get together a
cide to meet a B.C.L. team.

It has been agreed to play a
two-day game against Mr. Matt-
hew’s XI at the Mental Hospital
instead of the original one-day
match,

There is no news to hand at
present in respect of the pro-
posed match against the Police

XI.



SHARKSKIN

In White only, in several qualities
—from $2.07 to $2.76 per yd,
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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952

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English Fancy Worsteds $11.58,
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Sky, -Rose, Silver,

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ANDIE

. $3.00 to $4.00 per yd.

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———————————







Full Text



PAGE 1

iATTODAY. NOVEMBER 22. 1932 BARBADOS AIH'Ol ATE AKIIIITO III, 41111 S OKI II I \l I ItOWV PIMM I P INO IK THRONE ROOM of the imperial palaoe in Tokyo. Japan'* Prince Akinlto. ID S 1,200-raarimony. promises his parent* (left), Emperor Hlroblto and Enoprea* Nsgsko. that be will "cultirate leaving child like ways behind." SlBiult*neoti*ly Japan proclaims to all the world" that Afcihlto. come of ace and Is heir presumptive to the world'* oldest throne Behind Tkibito U Takanobu grand cosmbarUin. (Intrmaluntal Hodiophotv) DOCTOR ISOTOPE Harwell's atom man of peace cooks gold to use in medicine by JOHN WATERMAN HARWELL Uerk.shiri\ Friday I N the atom laboratory the infra-red lamp glowed. By It sat Dr Henry Sellgman, a top British atom scientist whose researches, still secret listed, must certainly have contributed to the Monte Bello tests In (he ray* of the lamp rte held a sample of radio-aii.v phosphorus, and considered It* use-not in a further £100 million experiment in human dea-.ruction. but as 4TJ0 or so worth of treatment lor human suffering Sclign.an H £1800 a • year Head of the L'-Jtouc-* DM Harwell Isotopes are .liose byproducts of atomic research irhlen have caused a revolution in the treatment of some Kinds of cancer—and made abu -ria advances possible in other fie'.as ol medicine, and In industry and agriculture To Canada Sellgman went into ii research at Cambridge in lim Then tie wftr. loCansd.i River atom v.a'.on Hince 1IM7 Se'..man has been at Harwell a* an atomic man of pea c e He was sitting in (lie labor** tory at the Isotopes Schoo. -an establishment set up specially to train industrialists In ihe use of isotopes. It ts an ami able-looking red-brick buildinc. onoe a Itoyal Air Force Naati standing a couple ol yards outride UM -county wir* which surround* tlie man atom plant here The scientists call tha' ii' Somewhere 'here bevond the wire-no one would .say exactly DR. HENRY SELIGMAN "dries" a sample or radio acln phosphorus under the infra-red Ion p Seligmon is Head of the Isotopes Division ot Harwell lb ts r si*;en> Bepo and Oleep. tlie n am ftgiven to B piles in which bomb material* —and isotopes—are cooked Sells; man* laboratory Inoked supcrflciallv like unv school Ian with rows ol acid noiile* flasks. ii*a>-r-. But near thewall* stood leftd-cT' i built up of i-inch thick lead nrtcks to prevet.t harm ti.mi radiation during experiment;-,. There were red wastr inni marked RADIOACTIVE EFPLUEN r ami COM HUST1BIJ! ACTIVF And each scientist WOT* on hi* white smock a imai' envelope eonUlnlng show the amount of rad exposes himself to Radio-active On the olaekboara Srigman drew diagrams and in hi' ill *• Or*. European ui-r,i. explained his work aBB radio Lsotopes A radio isotope Is a chemi'-al element :eat leukemiu-the blood flfaH (t-at killed Eva Peron And a new application ol It U in the loanon ol brain tumours I M arr MOMMM • :. Ue of isotopes :n mcdKine A:r-crnage ia eaaentiai The isotopes are flown out in spev.i To 25 countries Britain H the i %  spot < %  I MBICgMi ire*f 9000 con %  re oro' %  'O lb vOMtiT"-inc!ud n* Israe. Uraill Pinland — even to Amer.rj Profit to Britain was about £W>.000 It could Imve been nore out only C30-£40 is %  harged tor a eoedlllin • i ira than the cost ol oronarking and uanspofl In industry Uotones are no" bc-ne more wdelv u.ed Hut industr.alists have been more hem Uian 'he -m-d i profession So ihe I %  > schoo! WSJ. otar-ed in April IPS! This if run under Se-aman bv Harwell scier. ir( Johnston At £40 a head iit leaches indu unnlv tinuse ot iso:o:>o> i, %  >.<• %  uctonas Recent! v the IJOLh -laotAplst" was passed out In the school isotope* are regarded aimnst aflacuonatelv an; "Just put a lnt> o.ooe In a tube") and iso-oo-research Is lighthear-ed v r.-a'ed i Sellgman: V.: I think its verv amusing work"! This attitude la perhaps underle toward* a process *no*e result* contrast so .sTongiy to 'he results of research Inside the cage "— and towards chemicals whose possibilities are said to be boundless D i-'I'YKKlHl nESRRVED Lomdv* Inf.. GUIDES SAY FAREWELL TO LADY ARUNDELL The Most Powerful Man In The ^ orld Bv R. M M.K.11.1 NEW YORK. So Eisenhower i iad> to mov< into thg a*reat White House Dig man. what now? To which queattnn the answer isPlenty, with plenty of changes ( itid pktity of headaches. First, there is Eisenhower's Dmnuse lo fly to Korea and there ir> to force a peace. (from Our Own Corres>p>nclent) ST Qtf tKtIFS NOV IB LADY JOAW AlU'NDKl.I.. Wtfl <.l Hig K\< -rllency Su Robagi Arundell, was given a formal farewell yrstrrday evgjpln^ bv ihe Grenada CJtrl (iuide Association ( will pay their own farewell tribute to their Chief Guide for the past four years with a demonstrati >n on Ihe Government House grounds next Frldav %  fternoon when Ladv Arundell will also present the (Juide badge to lfi-yiar old Janet Comissh>i and Windward IiMnd Guide !. gain this d tiort Three Named To FM Posts Tor the first lime for 83 yean Amenta has a soldier President the last was Oen•ral Ulys. Orant, who was 17 wben he took office In 186". In the markedly civilian atmosphere of American politici In 1962 a military man who becomes, by vote, the Host Important Man la tha World facertarUlngly new problem*. The odds *ecm steeply against him on that but this man has auch girts or warmth and perauaslviteas, determination and courage. that just possibly he might contrive another "land-slide"—this lime on an international scale. Yd. m America, the end of the Oghtlng would. par.Kloa-icu.llv. produce another crisis—caused by a minor slump as the accent is taken off. arms production. But business is nol worrying too much about that. Its Jov at having a Republican regime back in Washington, after 20 sad years of frustration, is high and Ha hopes nre heady. 1-" tin-;,, i ., ., ond r ; r Dhovn promise lo bear In mind: ho has said that he will chop thousands of millions of dollars off the Bttdet. Frontal Attack Yes. America is faced with an upheaval In the choice of Its public men and In its whole philosophy of government and way of dnDl| thn..:The Hepubiican regime will, undoubtedly, attempt a frontal attack on "Big Government" centralised direction from Washington. Eisenhower, still largely an innocent in the dense jungle of professional politics — although hicertainly learns fast—will have at first to rely greatly on advisers. And many of these advisers, as Is natural in a Republican Administration, will be business men. Behind the huRO nuestinn-mark which now. in the first riot of victory, seems to hover nbove the general, there are certain traits of character and statements of belief which he has made which pcO*iog pretty reliable pointers. Eisenhower la instinctively %  Tory (he was one long before the alleged "sell mil" lo Senator Robert Taft. of Ohio). But he is by no means an all-ornothing man. The nature of his genius springs from compromise, va> amply shown when he ran S HA E F in the war. ff u-ai he teho remarked once "II anubodu said during Ihe U'flr thai f inn a comja-omlser. if really means that they fhoiiohl / u-as BOO pro-British." It was this desire to compromise -us well as the cold fact that without Taft's support he might not win tha election—that led him to come to terms w iih the Isolationist Senator. The last-ditch Isolationist* form a tough and aggressive group which, with Its allies, can give Eisenhower considerable trouble If he means to adhere completely ,10 America's recent internationalist policies. For. once again, he is on record as saying*. "No intelligent man can be an Isolationist. The world in too small."—LJL80 trim pge hower whether Mr. Earl Warren. < ..lit... .., i inuinur is a candidate [ it .i Mi Warren and Mr. Merit* lliowr.cll junim OsjOgO polLUi advisors to Mr. Eisenirlng the campaign have i luted as possil'li for Alinrney General. Mr. llrownell vtitte-al Ihe President-ales I Thursday. However, speculation l hat Mr. BrowMll might be named Attorney General aroused countcr%  peculation thit Senator Robert 'laH night feel that Mr. Eisent nwer was overloading the it ii ntimates of Governor Dewed Mr. Dulles has been closely associated with Governor l Mi Itnm-nell has been the NewYork Governor's closest Otttk l aaan lata for years, f-enutnr l^xtge who has l>een serv|H| H Mr BBpiihower's Ituison nt.in In Washington with the out>.oing Administration will give the *:. Tii-r.-ii g top secret report Friday %  n latest developments in the State and Defence Departments Senator Lodge has been mentioned for i <"il>inet pot but indications were he would wind up on the White House staff, probably in a position comparable to tli.it now held by Mr. John It. BtsajsaaB, %  \ --it it u> PioM.leiit Truman. For Cabinet l'..-t kfrg Mi-bl>> whu heuded the %  TooatB*! Army Corps during World WatU was mentioned for 4i Cabinet post in view of the resident le. t t.iti-inent that %  women would be given a big hand In Government because of the proe inent part they played In his campaign, Mrs. Hobby also appeared a KKI l.< %  to replace Mrs. Anna Iloac-nliei,: as Assistant Secretary of Defence. Mi Arthur Suinmerfleld, Kepublii an National Chairman aeemed ., hkely prospect for Postmaster General. Senator Frank Carlson or Kansas, top member or Mr. Elsenhower's Advisory Staff • ad rsj em ,u<. i iifford iimw also of Kansas have lieen mentioned prominently for the .t'H' uliiire post —U.F. Coronation Sculpture •%  .ill tured heads of the Queen %  nil the Duke of Edinburgh, bv the distinguiHhe.1 Scottish sculpt<>i G. H, Patihn. of the Royal "T Artn. nre an in i % %  and attractive |H>rmanent mementoes of the Coronatlon and wUI shortly be availftM sale at homo and versions of the scvenm h-tngh heads will be sold in • i Kingil'im fur ICSN than sue shlllinjp. (fl.4 BW.li. Similar i< otlels in bronze will cost 116 U77). • ii the sculptor won the <>l'ii lompetition for the Australian war memorial. He has already designed two war meml"ls In Scotland and one in 1 v Ansjkdsgj i-. %  Monday foi Trinidad en route Ui England where she will lie joined later by Sir Robert for a holiday prior lo their going out to Barbadam After ntelimiiiar> bUgkl Association last evening, with ljid> Aiundell m the Chan*. Address was read and presented to Lad* Aluixlell BJ Miss Eileen ilvei Island G.iiiie Inimni-i,. | Mb* M \ U.tti.mil also preSSatSfl m bCsaall of the Assorlution a large painting at Si George's harhour done tw Mt-> Frvlds Mnrtin. InUnd Se. itry of IBKAssoelaUoB. and Capt. Luis.Aird a twnmuct of tlower. Tha Address, beautifully illiiminnted by Miss Rosemary Chailes, also of the Association. thanked Lady Arundell sincerely for the support and encourage%  'i.'iit -he had at all times given the Movement and Association. praised the quiet and efficient %  %  hlbited by her as President and said that from the inlere-t she had Liken generally thSQ !• It sure that while icu'etting her loss to Grenada she would find herself "ensnared into the Guiding of one ,.f the earliest OOtpOOU of the Movement" H.irbacli.s Thanking the Association, iJidy Arundell said she regrette.1 the parting and felt deeply indebted to the Association for the expei lenee It had given her. enabling her to approach the task facing her In that "earliest of rutposts" to which Ihey hud isMrVl BtM fell that in the past a leal Dlt <>f pVOgSRSg i ui i. in made and she rkOpSfl the Association's rBjSjnbi Nrotlld continue to back up ihe Movement in Qrt Iies After Aeeirleiil Archilius Mit.rull old peasant planter, was instantly killed last Satunl.is afleinoon on the western main road when he was invoked bj %  m The i idei Ralph Hush n Junior Agricultural Offleei. srai thrown and seriously injured, lying over the week-end at the Colon. Hospital in a grave condition Long; Ser\ice Medal Barbados-bom lnsueetoi AHieit Rollins of the bnal CM I) has been nwattled the Col.mial Police Long Snvu. Medal by His Kx, | lien. N tiir fJOVS I Joining the lot al Pol • Forw iii 1934. aftai gunllai aarvlos In Ihe Bahiiinus. his use from the '. ...i .,n.i hi Criminal work of a high standard. i -, %  tha C 11> tor sorns Uma now. be received special training both in Trinidad and lntei on I Police Course In England. y ,ie. London ITess -S'et $20,000,000 BUDGET • PARIS. Nov. 21 f.NKS. II ;•! (I. i..-i.,l Cmd'i %  enco started on Friday to dsscuai how much of its $20,000,000 ten. Lgar| the World Culture Organ'zatlon would spend n Ukl next two years, h' nations are almost equally split between those who won! | the record sum and those wht wani it.—U.P. LAW AND PSYCHOLOGY VANCOUVER. B.C. \ New Zealand medical man llieves in lawyers and psychulOgusti getting together in handstng nimlnals. UT. lUnyaid West, distinguished Mull member of University of -iew Zealand, told University of liriush Columbia law students '...t ih UM ot %  ianea must be tpMd up in the treatment of i %  Hi.H .. i i. West pit a squarely up to the legal fraternity that the prot> i hag the job of contiolUng i m i-havlour by just and fuir lie said it was the psychologi-fs j<> to llnd out why ordin%  rll> raJhaBSd people do irrational %  lungs that lead to crime. lie also urged study ol the criinin.il before punishment is handed out. Dr. West stopped here on Ins way U> the University of Chicago where In planned to give a series of lecture* on this theory of law. B.U.P. Married Wedded here last Sutur.la> si thg sComes RC. Church wee. Mi. K S IMgule. Senioi Ainu oltural Assistant, who took, up a post here only four months .!... and Miss Dorothy Alexi fnn.i Colony lloxpital nurse anil up to recently a clerk at M. is M. C.,••!,. -. ^ Williaii Follow Jamaican O. II Thompson. Acting Agrlcultin ,,i lendent. performed duties as bestman. while the bride was' given uwuy bv Mr. G. E. D.I Clync with Miss Bessie Wildman. as her only atU-ndant. Invested Wlih O.B.E. On Itemembram e Suml.i> ..t Govenimeiit House Hon Terence Comissiong, AsslsUml Administrator, wa-i invested by His Ex-' Sir Robert Aiundell with the Insignia of the O.B.E. [ awarded in the Queen's first birthday honour, list. At the investiture, attended by several friends Of lecipient, Mr. CumiHsiotig wat supported by Hon. G. H. Adams, C.B.E.. Colonial Treasurer, and Mr G E. 1*. Gentle. O BE. retired SuperiniHHiini ..f l'uhli. Works. 'Lady Rodney' an rraan ssge 1 is a biow to c "A very ramaxkable impersonation. Wilmot — now if you'll kindly put my hat back whare you found it. and bring; the cane over her* . . ^ London Eryrew Service -two passenger i Barbados yesterday on uoaiu H l^dy steaney. Sixteen landed he others were Uitransil. • %  •• landing were From BritMr J. C. Bellamy, Ir R O. Gilbert. Mrs. Gill*erl. 11 r, ibert. Mr. J. H. Lambert, ; |i y Jjtmlx-rt From 1 I Ban ggg ) and from St. Mi !,. POstai M %  sj MI K. W9 tar, Hi C %  erre, Mrs. C. Olhvn %  W. W. Bradshaw, Mr I: 94 ,rd. Miss U F. Gcorgel and Ml I Hair. %  Kosutoy brought a quantity fruit 'lo'iing t: in-as and cases of am Trii • John and Halifax via sh northern islands. I'W.I -IMS I Simple, quick-handling construction festuree g Makea atrung rigid ateel framework i I" / I'V (HG) Steel § l>urablr ruat-proef stove enamelled green finish I Economical I Minimum building time \ Can be used again ii: .in .ir 'I cJotcdvv d / Iff f —yes, powder me all over. Mummy, with that lovely Cow & Gate stuff! Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder In Its charming red and white tin with the jolly little SmHer picture. And why not It w$ made specially for him I Soft—silky —delfciously perfumed—it soothes and comforts him like nothing else. That's why he hurries over his evening bath, and almost before he's dry comes the brisk command— POWDER PLEASE. MUMMY COW & GATE For comfort and contentment J. B. LESLIE & Co Ltd—AgenU. COUGHS pAMRLaas n gssjs M iaas* *Uwusaadj e* stnjaja* far years it has ba*n rfwga.ssss.il 1 by Decsors. MWISB, MospHaJsad Sanatoria evtrywbers The r ea so a ? Simply thai. It contains saluW* lactocrsossta Jiscovcrcd ia the Fsraal Labor %  tout. — and tasi lafisxiicot enteti your bloodstream sad attacks cne trouble al itreef. That N whv I'-melli ioeffective sad why it acts to quickly sad to thoroughly. I'roai the first dose Faausl cs.es lbs inllsined bronassl psasaaes sod builds up yoiir aowsas of resin a nee while it a deitatyfasj the germs which have caused the cough or cold, lac ososacot you suspect 'flu* or istch s kOugh or oald, take 1'asasl Syrup sad you will have tunsd on the road to recovery. Mwsyi kocp a bottle la tha houte. FAMEL SYRUP Ottainahli m two IUM — /'.'all IrmJi >,w Nut* and Washer*. from a few packets nf f'N'IMKT MAJOR jou • an construct | Storaie f'islurea Shelving I'Ulform Structures I i mi'-, for lisht bulldines Seaffoldlnc Isesk* Benches i Trestles Speaking generally. I would say . . . that the estremrh idr ..pplicaliil ot I MMI 1 MAJOR steel 1r.nfoiW instlr po**lbl€ b> its eaaj on-liiM I method*, ha* nude It sn i^isentUI pstt of ihr rvrr.di* funellonlm f nii*irurUon firms and huslness houseeverMhi-r.But then Its so verr economical — u%e II lor one need. It's there to use .cjio la Ratal > Baasssaad and ,n, gakaff retiulremenU. Klnc ;'.~.13 tods* and s*k for further Information or in-uiiMi.r ksaaVrl m NllO i M UOst S. P. MUSS0N, SON & Co., Ltd. ::; : ;!;! : :! i iiiii II f


_—

|







ree eee

WHAT'S ON TODAY

for Children at B.C
‘ourts 10.00
Cricket, variouw .

Films
Pc lice
B.C.A

9 00



grounds ”
Police
Gar



Azaat



3.30
Popr Dance Marine
Cow & Gate Baly

Club: 3.30 p.m

Hot
Competitior

for the cause that lacks assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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



‘(LADY RODNEY’ SAYS

—_—__--_--,»

Three Named
To Fill Top













.
a.m

p.m

Deplored In Barbados








YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

rR fall from ¢ &.
Tete! Rain *



ESTABLISHED 1895 i SATURDAY, NO VE

ae

MBER 22, 1952

EE ——

FAREWELL TO W

“LADY ROD!







Severed Connections | an.



Hon. Sangster Opens
































































a 2 ° a
U.S. Pk | 5th Session of RE.
Osts CANADIAN NATIONA HiP Lady Rodney ae Stes iseNie
yesterday anchored in Carlis!: rt last t
(By MERRIMEN smiTH) | the Lady Nelson, she has been taken o% the \ (From Fina c ere
Yesterday Mr. Eisenhower! run. She leaves today at 9 p.m. on her last trip I | — ‘ y F
named Mr. John Foster Dulles, : : } A VEILED h hat ca
64, fore ff the nerthern islands befo: g sold in Canad | . ‘ 2 aye" ;
gu affairs expert as Sec- , 1 \ . } Caribbean action ne pre i i }
retary of State; Mr Charles | Built at Birkenhead, Liverpool by ¢ or Wh i tinued was made br j C y
S . $ ‘ ; nA nuec as de ob hor ! 1 t ue
Erwin Wilson 62, President of} Co., Ltd., in 1929, she served on the { a 4 oat Vatiuine ot }
eoeral oe wed Secretary of} Jamaica run from the time in ! . Ring ae ar
efence; and r. Doug) McKay The ear che was transfer? RB sod } LAER ON 1 nuTsGa
59, Governor of Oregon, as See.| That year she was transfer red t ark rr Making the wel en
retary of the Interior. |. ports of call were Nassau, Bo Chairn of tl ( ~â„¢ io | -
Still to be filled were the nosts ; Sangst told Br 2s ee cat & gees iu N
of Attorney General, Postmaster! ha cede oe * ny | delegates which inckuded Mr.) bk pe Cla ol, *
General and Secretary cf the i on tn iti Grantley’ Adams, Harbados, Mt
Treasury, Labour and Commerce See : a ; Sg Trinidad : nl © ‘
and Agriculture. ; wu |W. J. Raatgever, British Guiana eCssionl fe, ‘|
It appeared from the parade o! . » jt at Jamaica has taken grea AIK J ly
party bigwigs and top congres- Sete . [terest in external affairs in the
sional figures through the Presi -| oe es Cre Cae Sbear We — done ou
dent-elect’s Commodore hotel; " cre ete ares best to co-operate and have leanc ” I 4.
headquarters here, that he i ° hips Lady Hawkins n, over backward in so doing, but we ‘or ali.
concerned at the moment with Sn SRBNO. whe JM eee = feel that the time has come f
posts of the Treasury and Labour OOK a c ons greater regional realisation of the STRASBOURG
and possibly Attorney General. ugar ; W Ind Both urgency of the need for unite The Council of Eu
Friday's list of callers includ- t 1dy Haw. kin 1 1e Lady as CN a ws iction . summoned an Extraord
% Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby of Drake we } ring the wa ; ng ag Peteered a ies sion of the Consultative
ouston, Texas; newspaper ub- f I ac ” ‘ = : » Bay vesterday She is pa her last teart sick and may.well cause de-j| for January 14 to hear the report
lisher, George Misawa’ Rates ‘pe LL a dy Rodney h four deck 8.8 tap phd eres c = tie ee ny yesterday he is paying her las fuiion in Gis eanka, ft Would Ukel atta saeat t ae . x 4 par
Treasurer of the American Fed- 42 t. long, & wide, 30.2] visit fo Barbados before being to stress the importance of de-} pean Political Community, At the
— of Labour, and four Re- ft. deep and Craws ft. of water r rene ine ering CO-| same time one of its committees
publican Senators : William : 7 ; nnage of 8,252 N > 7 operate for wie good O Ye are€a,/ recommended the creation of a
Knowland, Henry Cabot Lodge, hd ret tonnage of 4,908 1Le U se “hines Cc ! ewspapers our ability to put away insular] special re presentati ¥ hin
H. Alexander Smith and James The remove 1 of he Lady eh: ‘ eens” cen nay? an ag th | focus increased attention on. the
Duff. It is believed that Meany ney from the W indies run ha | iC 1 O iistory o 1ese territories and] problems of Europe's refuges i
gave the President-elect his . “t oy Olt Hs ® sommen p n ae in 2 te 7 real sa wu. | migrants. ‘The call, for a spe ial
ppinions on candidates for the be t the Liners” and R » d t ut ‘ YOY | separate, still needful of a stimu-| Segsinn expected to last thr ps
Labour post although the most a € ¢ i oO eae OSS | M ° D lant to create the atmosphere it | four days, was dispatched be Ae
likely candidate mentioned to fil! Many of her Barbadian crew | r. uttes which all territories can go hand} sembly President. Francois De
this post has been Mr. Harold left without jobs but the y TOKYO. Nov. 21 | in gent » . ner stable economic | wenthon to all 14 member plus
tassen, President of the Univer- vi of re-employ- iat oo » £y se try Cee ‘ “000 2 and political future the. Qaar. ta adie teak 4 ore.
sity of. Penneylvatiia ‘aid former ment with UNITED NATIONS férees repulsed more than ( LONDON, Nov, 21, “We have the ability, the tech-| me Ser, We She tak sells
Governor of Minnesota. Mr. ( s Ww »w have onl Chinese Communists attacking on the Central Front with bine morning newspapers | nique, the manpower, all we nee \Committée ch ea ; in
Stassen lunched with Mr. Eisen- three ships carrying 12 cabir out Joss on the ground an Eighth Army spokesman said} ), 0) Baye @ prominent place to} is the spirit, Unity of action in the) ting Ruropean unifica
hower Thursday, passengers and 40 deck passeng- anv siden Elect Eisenhower’s Cab-| British Caribbean area has ceasex Stenson S caahae yt a rts ;
Another Call er calling at Barbados. They today. : Seusk >t ioad Chine fea ‘net selections with special em-|to be a luxury, It has become a | etieet ie . ashi. ae *
> os = : sh . ee are the Canadian Constructor, as eve mune rec Cc a . ’ [apes sis on the choice of Mr, Dulles} necessity in the international |’ "" .. : : Bees t
Fag my caller Thursday was Canadian Challengér and Cana- ye launched an attack on Allied pos ecretary of State, The reaction] world.” jmarked Merease it gover
r, Winthre ri thairmé Bee ae . . pnt ‘ | < r s inpdint Hill in the at . pom splied | mental sympath fo ze
ang eahe ee dian Cruiser. Ma . I nay Absext, yg TF sg min sha datas was mixed a Gotaes Ot Tisiied ft plied | | rob oe The a fuse es? C ee
’ ree é Veteran Captain Anaclet Le- " = ; 7 fi age Te ee : - ‘ thanking on. Sangster for hi , P ify a eer :
Bank who shad { been mentioned iiane “Commander. of the’ taay No V ote Of vere driven off by the United | Th L abourite Daily Herald said} speech. He said: “I do feel that | 'e composed of Germany Italy,
as a possible choice for the Treas- Redney, in his slightly Frenct - |Nations. Chinese had heavy mortai | Mr. Dulles’ slogans are the “Paci-|y; am merely echoing the senti-|“ra%ce and expe echuicians
ury position. Possibly in this ieeent, "told ‘the Advécate paar. . . jand artillery support fle first” and “get tough with Rus-| ments of every person around thi | Suggested strengthening the inter-
connection Mr. Eisenhower also : : vt ee oe ees Confi ence | : ‘sia’. It said that he had the sup-] table, delegates as well as the ad | Gov ernmental Committes for
conferred Thursday with George day; “It is very regrettable to see } : | About 80 Chinese attacked al port of Senator Taft and Me-| ceecs andl any we de ‘ply appre-| Migrations from Europe boosting
Whitney, Chairman of the Board axe ASAE 1eBLANG, these ships go off the West Indies | PARIS, Nov, 2 {United Nations outpost south of | Garth, ' et eg dag Wa a" We teh: ‘its purpose and urging a’ many
a . “ ” - Thea « ‘ + ‘ a6 | é > + mae ” ” clate av tt BY . . Y F
of J. P. Morgan and Company aster of the 8.8. odney”. run, When I say this, I speak on ea ee a s net j the Jane Russell peaks of Triangle | ; : 7 i; { nations as possible, particular)
and with Sinclair ‘Weeks, Reoul- behalf of the Officers, seamen and The threatened confidence test till shortly before midnight and TY Liberal News Chronicte’ &tatulate you E hav lg el ‘ Saith Arhavtoan te ites aaleanl
lican National Finance Commit- * myself.” an the ates Assembly failetl|;). fghting went on until early| forecast some shift in emphasis #4 Joe sihoeten jaws in the ¥ vossible refugees.—U.P.
tee Chairman. The question of ft ined 20 i. For ' “y . x mayer a when — Premiet \this morning when the Commu | from Europe to Asia but said the | memes oe whith it ts about te
the ‘Treasury would probably ba Long Service Antoine Pinay did not attend and}, jcts withdrew. United Nations} main purpose of United States for- |! apatllah
explored further during. Mr. ‘ Deputies turned to the discussion | itroops madeé a fierce defence but) eign policy would remain “Mi setae = Wefdea the committee in- . ‘
Eisenhower's meetings Friday Bodil Harm Captain ee has been}! Reconstruction of Credits. in a later engagement they had to! unchanged, lelude the appointment of a Trade Famous Ttalian
with four Senators, although his working with the C.N.S, Com- . yield some ground, "1 ; 4 = Commissioner in the U.K., Assist-
discussions with Mr. Knowland pany since 1921 ena. is extremely} The original Agenda called for o : . ther BR tins pie rig on: lant Secretary of R.E.C., the Cana- Philoso her Dies
probably will. concern too the top|__Theit Honours Mr. H. A. Dona with West Indians, Hel@ debate of the Socialist-backed! The Bighth Army said two o her ile wou d ensure os apoo a Be eT AAa Btaemibios and ip
post of Attorney General. Vaughan and Mr. A, J. H./| said; “Some of my men _ have| Proposal to raise family allowances | U fnited Nations outposts w ere bs cs . hoe - ori rom . e ga \Caribbean Servibe, thé ‘venort: of Rg
Mr. Knowland, a _ California] Hanschell in the Assistant Court) been working with C.N.S, for 21$@nd. workers’ pensions whieh Mr. |taeked aunt bem te ort wae iictenriantnedll, (nid at wid: Mr the sixth Oils and Fats Confer- A steady sieaain “of aces
Senator, may aba. ¥. Bisen- a: Apene geeterene See oh veer’ amen mae say ue Cee = ending Sa pace Fi Suchet aqanie iia wer Dulles had. the confidence af both lence, passed through ths lofty reoms of
e s ‘rits the case in wt 36-) g Ss Ww other compa a confidence teg! nece: wer wT] wings of the Republican Party. Paltvezo Pitormerine ters tortie te
—_ year-old Cleaveland Hinds of| They have got accustomed tojin his battle to hold down" tk feiss Front put te ne oe eh MER Ee AVE . : 7 pay homage to Benadette toes
y : Herring Hill, St. James was! working for my company and welpenses and balance the nation’s! spokesman ot i SNORE. UP The Conservative Daily Tele- Gen. Naguib Waris Tinky's. geenteet, ahinkes cr ithe
Three Months poetend oer niger bodily nee found them faithful ser-[ budget without new taxes, jfrant was qui — * | graph said Mr, Dulles was opposed i . sentury who died yesterday at the
harm on alrymple Mayers on vants, | \ I the rightwing as too interna- Moat. ec ro of 8B Several th ¢ overn-
‘or 4 i ult ee ge en they fined Hind He i d ay Mt ne we . Indian] Mr. Pinay + contends that — th ° ial minded tuntour 8 sah nant officials wl re among early
j Sa 20/- to be aid in seven days or | crew had always depended upon} pill would increase pensions and P l 2p Hh l I ; ‘ : ‘ ; on " v 5
. Mm ’ c . ant The Conservative Daily Mail CAIRO, Nov. 21 mourners who filed slowly past
oe ses : cere emat: for in- F a ore eee area allowances by 12 per cent and oO ice oO ¢ |said Mr. Dulles intends to play the Egyptian Prime Minister Gen-] the heavy flower decked bed
His Worshi iffith c: on f Row : all St ee i re i tl tS NS. Would be, ble would upset the delicate balance ad frole of “strong man’ in American) eral Mohammed Naguib said to-| placed in his study on which the
i iis orship Mr. G. B. Griffith, oe ° Roc k Hall, St. James hoy q a CNS, would |) he is trying to achieve, The Hous e| Terrorists poli UP. day that his Government is| body of the great philosopher lay.
a eee te setae ae or Oe: a . 4 . se gE Cepia C 0. ing the “majority zs pnee instead to start the de- exhausted by those who spread} As they entered the old palace
eve Sd rey, ae - is eee eerece Re. Court Aig eferring to the good charac-}bate of Reconstruction of Credits, ais malicious rumours and disseminate | they signed their names in a spe-
year-old labourer Charles Hinds| Worship Mr. S. H. Nurse ordered rerring gO SHAKACSS _U.P. TUNIS, Nov. 21 7 4 4 ae ene at clal register
of the Ivy, St. Michael, guilty| Hinds to pay a fine of 15/- and/ ters of the West Indian ‘ oes Police detained early today 3 Env oys Sworn In false reports and oe A see | Other friends and admirers in-
of assaulting Writ Server Brath- 3/- costs for inflictir bodily ran 2 eed er a fa rr sane Tunisian Nationalist leaders said = ee : pert igid Sar ea Se aiatad. | cluded students from all over Italy
waite on April 12. Hinds was| harm’ on Mayers and ee ee eetiad 2a aa eee eee pi : M i 7 . > to be concerned with the new TOKYO, Nov. 21 Cae SU eee yee he | Who have flocked to Naples to pay
sentenced to three months’ im-\3/- -costs for inflicting bodily |ON® man = 10 ‘was recently paic Wal. Nehru I leads wave of terrorist outrages. Thirts Hirohito to-day swore} In a nationwide broadcast — he | their tribute. Before the porter
prisonment with hard labour. jharm on Lynch. Hinds appealed | ©": ene CO FeEN eds 1 peg eae a r Nationalists mainly local leaders|in two 1 ly appointed Japanese jadvised them not to abuse Gov-) | \aned the gates of the palace, he
Sgt. E. W. King attached to| against Mr. Nurse’s decision in ee _, Boing ; ato gn 408 aoa For World Peace lof Neo Destour Tunisian Inde-!} Ambassador: Hapusiko Nishilernment leniency nor to interpret] qyeq to them a black bordered
Central Police Station prosecuted | both cases, HERTS fe ee. | Would: ate ' pendence Party have been interned | (Australia) and Tositake Okubo|this Liberalism as weakness, The | noties which read “in memory
for the Police while Hinds was} Mr.’ E. K. Walcott Q.C., ap-| any s¢ rious of € nce, ouldn i NE ” fa v tin camp at Remanda in South (Argentine) Nishi, 59, was for ae Minister said there existed | og my beloved Benedetto Croce”
unrepresented 1 daze : eth hurt your heart. to see a man like W DELHI, Nov. 21. ; ee ; p Vice-Foreign M - f le wi 4 :
pres : peared for Hinds in the Cour of | tha being Jeff. ashore’, he said Premier Jawaharlal Net told |e?" runisia, French authoritic mel Vice-Foreign Minister and small group of peopl h The Italian Government today
The case for the prosecution! Appeal yesterday. sae ei : 1 se Pe 7 ; ily Patnenk. F id “ j cor r announced. .Most.of them had been| Japanese Minister to the Soviet aa ‘liberately or not, distorted army made preparation for a state fun-
was that on April 12, 1952 while | Dalrymple Mayers of Rock |. A: the Rod nae roue ie am 3 y di in "he a tic a oy nat the ae already detained earlier thi ear | Unior Oki »7, was former |movement. He called on the whole eral, It i expected to take place
Cpl. Byer had Hinds under | Hall, St. James told the court | @t anchor in sunoy c " isle } sind cepted iw the a mit ee ey it is but were later released.—U.P. Vice-Minister to Malaya, U.P. ination to “join in unity elf-| tomorrow, All schools and uni-
arrest, he made attempts to!that on August 23 he was doing | yesterday remarks were made put forward os aid well lendt ae! aa (Kensal and work for national) versities in Italy will be closed
escape. Writ Server Brathwaite me work in kis ground when, by many people. Boatmen said; nie re ea & oe 0 a reunion.’ (U.P.) on the day of the funeral.—U.P.
went to the aid of Cpl. Byer but! Hinds came up to him and be- | “We will suffer a great loss. When Oppien =} ae anteeate He oer e ™ f '
before Brathwaite could reach; gan to tease hin While they | these ships are in port each of us |CPPFESS TUTOR « e€° Said: :
eae ; lucritettne 2 . py ee f We offered the resolution in all . Yr 7 gn \ ,
yer, Hinds ha rown er t “re s took yme | works for about $6 a day carryir 4
B s had th Byer to| were talking Hinds took up s« me it as a a : eo ’ » € mi De humility of spirit and I am happy Cc iti OV ernor ours f \ Yaak
the ground and bit him on the} stones and threw at him. One of| passengers and members of the that the dist ied varbemerill ; {
chin. the stones struck him on the left|/crew from the stip to the Bag-}, val ft the vetting aaa peed ic “ 3 ” °
In trying to take the defendant | shoulder, gove Warehouse and back,” New a Y ny prong flies ay reed th 7 ® at ® OF ll “sSWswHwHe HsO wert. °
of of Byer, Brathwate ecatved |" SfUGe tach sali that sho saw |" Boon "the wine boss, token Now, om, are, vee” t) alle Pympine Station an
a few cuffs from Hinds and a) Hinds throw stones at Mayers. sad and said, “The removal of th il sat . f the He > M “N -hrul ;
kick in the stomach. Eventually “When he had finished throw- @ on Page 7 i panes =~ sa . Mr. Ne 4
. 7 ppealec oO le “nations 4

Hinds was taken to the Central) ing the stones at M



Hinds re HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR, MR “ee

ayers,


























Police Station. c ‘ ot ah: wie sau Tn 5 : : aie ented at the General Assembly of TURNER v Sidi Fiala. Prsskan dnc eta A em \
Cpl. Byer told the court that he| Sutdenly turned on wth a stone, |4 WAITS MR. EISENHOWER | ihe United Nations as well as to 7 N. 1 ee Maree he Belle Pumping Station yester
had arrested Hinds on Roebuck! hisa han to go to. the. Hospital,” : hose nations who are not present day afternoon anc inspec te d the work which is now in \\
Street for the unlawful possession! pynch told the cour' PUSAN, Nov. 21, here... to extinguish the ea progress.on the new electrical pumping station, as well as
of hats. Hinds had resisted him} “Christopher — Dotting saiadl.. Pre dans Syngman Rhee of is ar ae Sat igh gen an the present existing steam p and the steel bridge
s th Kor 7 ate eoul | peace » world: » said, s
on eee , Mayers had a small knife in hi wh ert h 3 See ae he ie i the Us ted Natitns prove true which will be launched across the Belle Gully
papas)’ Hinds ane ae were/confers! with President-Elect to its ideals and to its purpose |. When he had completed his;with what he had seen, and \ \
;arguing and during the me avis isenhaurel U8 \ —U.P, \tour, His Excellency said that he) especially with the work which \
IMPORTANT ‘both men threw stones at each} *ehhow ee: ae ei as i was “very favourably impressedjis being carried out on the new \ ae
other. Mayers wa truck on hi s , lsite.” \
shoulder with a stone if MINES DIAG | Hi Excellency va accom
ae ‘ s 4
| Dr. Gilmore said that the X- panied by Captain W R H
| E ray picture taken of lef ;A tror hi Private Séere
shoulder showed no e i {ta nd met by Mr. W. H \
but the injury could have bec 1G rroc Chief Engineer, Water ane
ause j > wa ck wit vork I artment 2 , .
It is our continuous aim caused if he v MEUCE Ws Bek Depar ment it the en
. stone. | trarice » the Belle Road
to bring you an improved i ere | When the party arrived at the
Brat. Bes > aon ee Pi D \Pumping Station, they were met}
; win ) it ir. E, C. Parfitt, Resident;
increased costs, ineluding ore own y ; oaerry men
the price of newsprint, we = | Stone inic a anew. Mr Lisl
are forced to raise the price Ip Atlantic iit ory ie ome Mr
of the Daily and Sunday $ A, JONSON, superintendent
Advocates from December AMSTERDAM 21 ,ind Mr. R. P. W. Carter, Sur-
Ist, 1952, in order to carry An airplane wn in FL alte 3 ;
out this policy. Atlantic ome' hs r ear I “xcellency was shown :
This brings the price of Azores, radio reports said he prveeene ste aon building which
the Advocate more in line on Friday Schavenir D ph ideas ocak ati new elec
with other newspapers in repor.ed they pick engi te atta diol tebe, bl The |
nefghbouring cotonies, lowing radio report at 0 Puan being construc ve by
although it will be still be- G.MT.: “Air; jie; Waterworks Department
low some of these. 36.59 north, 3 hy Sens WuLials the th ork Hi |
After the new prices in vicinity D } ler i ’ nk # ey |
come into force we hope to 1 for any ssistar \ha 1 job of i |
increase the number of §icrew.” Further tail } During tour of the building,
pages in the Daily Advo- |) available l Mr. G outlined briefi ta
cate by two, twice or three His Excelier vhat it was pro-|
times per week, and so ne }posed to « ind they afterwards
give the public an improved |) rried out brief inspection of
paper. | Stole é Eschalats }the old plant which ad working
The new prices, effective Lat His |! Hency inspected
December Ist, 1952 will be His Worship Mr. S. ! the wo which is being done in|
as follows: i |Police Ma I ) prepar n tor the launching of
yesterday ‘ he 11060-f i e which will
THE BARBADOS ADVO- |) George Jor: ; 2 pan the Belle Gully from th
CATE (Tuesday to Sat- ! Endeavour, ni orth t th outh bank
urday) jmonths’ in h hi ind car t 20-inch arterial
Price per copy 6e. Filabour for stealing a quantit mai t trical pumr
THE SUNDAY ADYO- at ee he garden to G View Reger- |
CATE ro get —- : |
Price per copy 8c, ree ; . I ld H |
i ‘ ct
ADVOCATE eal
| garder f B + ’ lot Au he at Le
osen a )| HIS EXCELLENCY THE ACTING GOVERNOR, Mr. R. N. Turner, examines the diagram showing the pro embe ndent n weather
Company Limited : ‘ | posed ‘method of launching the 110-foot bridge which will be launched across the Belle Gully con ” H Excellency vas
Publishers | Whe | In the picture are left to right. Mr, P R. W. Carter, Surveyor; His Excellency, Mr. Lisle Emptag« tal ow! t plar of the
lo ¢ pe’ Junior Engineer; Mr. W. H. Garrod, Chief Engineer: Mr. E. C. Parfitt, Resident Mechanical Engineer; and thod it posed to use ir
15¢ Capt. W. R. H. Armstrong, A.D.C. to the Governor. the launching of the Bridge aes










PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCA‘TE SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952
LE Et RY Eh MN

M®* F, E. MILLER, MCP., Canadian Visitors
Junior _Member for the LSO holidaying here as
guests at Cacrabank Hotel

are Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Good-

enough and their two children

. 7 !
First White skE US FOR ....

Woman Calls GHRISTMAS CARDS
At Village -

Miss Barbara Mullane, who has!
ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE



parish of St. George in the House
of Assembly, expects to leave to-
day by B.W.LA, for Jamaica
where he will attend as an ad-

Dealer’ East

G all returned from Nigeria on a visit
same

to her home in Neville Road, Bog-
|nor, has journeyed in parts of West

}
7 4 : |
YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE |

| By M. Harrison-Gray







FOR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER #4, 1662 |





















































; | Africa where no white woman had
viser, the Fifth Meeting of the — and Marlene from Weston,| took fi the sect/éii {a which your | been before. |
West Indian Conference which oronto. They arrived by T.C.A.|birthday comes and find what your avez | Miss Mullane is in the Colonial
opens at Montego Bay next week. on Thursday and. will be here for| outlook is, according to the stars w. E. |Service brary development

The other Barbados Advisers an — Rome | S t| MARCH 21 to APRIL 26 (Aries)—s 3 t 43%" 3 5 ? é ‘ | scheme for the Western and East-
attending this meeting are Sir n Air Engineer stationed . at|témpting openings in business and new 9 | ern regions of Nigeria and the Brit-
John Saint and Mr. F. L. Wal- Malton, Ontario, with T.C.A., Mr.|endeavours can bring special aire MS gq 3 $316654 4 | ish Cameroons,
cott, M.C.P. They are already in Goodenough said that this is their] Persona! happiness. But avoid tmpul

| On her jourheys by land and
| water she is accompanied by her
| African secretary, a native servant,
\her dog and a gun.
| “The gun,” she said, “is for use
lin an emergency if I find m
| confronted by a dangerous animal.
Once, when passing through a
village deep in the bush, she re-
ceived a tumultuous welcome from
\the villagers, who, though used to
|their European District Officer,
|had never seen a white woman

fore.
: ‘ore _uEs.

fitst vistt to the island and they /***"**

are extremely pleased to be here| APRiL 21 to MAY % (Taurus)\—stre

in “the land of sunshine” with| mclinat.ons, some complex conditions,
= Don't become overenthused at sug-

the temperature at 85 degrees in gestions, double check before acting.

contrast to that in Canada at 32

degrees.

Jamaica attending as Advisers, a
meeting of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee.

More Yachts

EAVING for St. Lucia yester-

4 day afternoon continuing their
trip around the world were Mr.
and Mrs. Eric C. Hiscock in their
30 ft yacht “Wanderer III.” Ac-
companying them as far as St.
Lucia was Dr. David Payne. Dr.
Payne plans to go over to Mar-
tinique for a few days before re-
















5.
7
§ fe xouarses:



MAY 21 to JUNE #1 (Gemini)—rairly
generous days but day needs careful
examination. Tell-tale time is a.m. Your |
studied ground-work will provide the
balance for or against gain





mecceneeesenquesncrsse eee! Snanennsanagaeseanananennnees

Returning Next Year
qe only arriving in

Barbados on Thursday by
T.C.A, for the first time, Capt,
and Mrs. D. H, MeArthur from
Vancouver, British Colombia have
seen sufficient in the island to







JUNE 22 to JULY 24 (Cances)—Mildly
favourable for most well plarined essen-
tial work. Strive consistently with daily
matters. Day needs realistic thinking, |
efficient manoeuvering. }








‘




















turning Barbados, warrant their returning next year, JULY 24 to AUGUST ® (Leo)—Some

ie, Co ee i other two MR. F. E. MILLER, M.C.P. ovanetl “Gide Stendiy aad weer ean SEER lect: fide. a

yachts still in Carlisle Bay, is ex- M : s pvery’ 3 rough spots. Be sure to give specal “y

pected to sail at 2 p.m. to-day District Nurse, Trinidad 84 & special word for the traffic) attention to home and its obligations. LISTENING



for St. Lucia, while Moonraker is policemen who were very cour-
due to leave on Méaday for An- Qranus six weeks’ holiday in ‘eus at all times. They are guests
tigua. Barbados is Miss Marjorie “' Cacrabank Hotel.

It is understood that there are Porter, District Nurse of Belmont, Capt. McArthur is a __ pilot
five or six more yachts on their Port-of-Spain, Trinidad. She ar- operating for T.C.A., “between
way to Batbados from England. rived here recently by the S.S. Vaneouyer and Winnipeg.

AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
--Spend money wisely. Don't be caught
shy when you can be well fortified for
that “rainy” day. Co-operation a basic
keyword.





|
| HOURS



SATURDAY, NOVEMPEP 9 1003


























































4.00—6.00 p.m. ins ac ny
Among them are Beyond, owned Cetera and is a guest “at “Lea- B.G. Postmaster 4 p.m. The News, ae g m. The Daily ;
by Mr. Tom Worth, wealthy Eng- ton-on-Sea’’, The Stream, 4 ‘ ERT t- fi tions. In heart ahd home Sérvice, 4.15 p.m , T ll
lish businessman, and soot a Sai a tea Siieistinis ‘ rs, GS extra thettui “cheertal, , oofie 12.5. oe ng . Ton sane "os e me
yacht, skippered by Mrs. Ann Da- Improving and Wires. Lambert. artived ag. ite. Saneine. y: 7 co :
vidson. It is believed that if Mrs M's RUTH CATO, Cashier of terday morning in the R.MS. octoper “ut NOVEMBER | 6.00—7.15 pam. cesses SLIRM, 49.710 doctor
Davidson makes the crossing from Square Deal Stores, St. Lady Rodney for a holiday and (Seorpi: rere, ee tems aT peor a eet ar -

nak é ; . ‘ . 6 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m.
Las Palmas, she will be the first George’s, Grenada is much im- are staying with their relatives Sirteiheetiiaute, But. sometimes too E






. In Town To-night, 45 p.m. Sport
catht sinatetonsi the Atlantic by proved now since she came over in. Barbarees Hill. far ahead. Take it easy! Talking Point [eine we ces 1.105. Bi Can an antiseptic help in healing ?”
yacht singlehanded some weeks ago in the interest of _ Mr. Lambert who is on se The nations which have put liom Britain, 718 p.m i
Sailed The Seas her health. leave, expects to remain here for ane on the safe side ip sankind and fm | News, 745 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m.
R, and Mrs, John Spencer of | She is a guest of Rev, and Mrs, about three months. This is hiS}peing your, own honest self. May be

ponerse all | Radio Newsreel, 8.80 p.m. The Builder ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
Z ie, enezer oul interference eep your sm of ‘Bridges, 10 p.m e News. PR.
I ‘airylands, Bermuda are now S. Winter C, Cross , of Eben first visit to the istand. tade interfe Keep fle their debt have en The N 10.10







: _ nations—Israet, Athens, Flor- |{\ Jn ine Bator, 10.15 p.m. The] from the germs that, cause septic infection. To keep
in Barbados for a holiday, They Manse, St. Philip Mrs. Crosse and Regular Visitor -—* han England, | Debate Continues, 10.30 p.m. Variety 4 : bet ‘
were among the ieee one Miss Cato are cousins. r M®s ae TOWNSEND| DECEMBER #3 to JANUARY 21 (Caprie ee ee on “Dean Inge. | Fanfare. wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
. — la ary he iy r —_—— << i

hen ot Concha Gee ae En Route to Antigua rom Krone. ‘ UBs. Business,” selene» shatters teaching: The books that everybody Rolex Watches have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-

‘This is their first visit to the R. and MRS. CYRIL HoB- 2, 7¢8U/ar winter visitor to Bar-\ruitions. 8At admires are those that nobody | ‘royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
islan dt , . ’~ bados, is glad to_be back in the r ibd ; | ‘ zs
ja iS Ge teey are having bots a SON who had been holi- jsland where she has many| jaxuary 4 feartany w| Teads—Anatole France. — | LOUIS L, BAYLEY human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Dettol’

Mr Spencer who is employed in caine in Trinidad for some friends. (Aquarius)—Confidential affairs, govern- [~~ |

- months, }

arrived here sterda: > ment, civic and institutional interests, y

eee Bee et thn aiae ee morning by the Lady Rodney pod rntitast seach” Yih ‘Weideal need highly: efficient handing. Be your R Oo X Y |
© seas for their way back to their home in is ¢ st at the Marine|© ;
ex years oF oc Tavigator on cargo Antigua, They are guests at the a es oe er FEBRUARY +1 t Maou % (Pisces) | «TO-DAY to TUESDAY |

ships travelling around the world, Hotel Royal and expect to leave ‘ Iy|<-No clouds to-day, or those that exist d 8.15 ‘
He has also ravelled on luxury > Mrs. Townsend who usually have silver linings.: Get early start, be] 4.30 an °

Bolton Lane leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
96995999555999999O9 6094 natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

























4 ’
liners between New Yori to-night, travels by steamship regretted] ready for change, avoid stubbornness, ttraction - - - E
Bermuds prior to joining Tae Mr, Hobson, a retired mamager that the “Lady” boats will no|Make it a happy day Double Att TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Bermuda six months ago. of Barclays Bank, Antigua, is a Jonger be coming to these parts, Vita WORM. TODAY: Sobyplo dae eatin
Mrs, Spencer before she was [other of Mrs. Lisle Bowen of thus foreing her and many|rine characteristics; some failings, too. | sna TODAY LOT and continuing THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC
inarried, was a Beautician. Savannah Cottage,” Garrison, others to travel bv air. Suspicion ean be for Boos ¢ bad, you } | ‘ RADY IN THE
. . wi ave to judge Wie ie i ae Y
—s _ Bank Official, Trinidad —_ Back From St. Virtcent | versat'c mind. gre a staunch (mend. 100! ‘
7 Committee of the Dorcas ME 20d MRS. R. G. RAW- W. W. BRADSHAW of| doctors, tenders, “speakers, writers, | | TMBMIST \ IRON MASK
League will hold a Jumble CLIFFE of San Fernando “Bradshav ac Lta.,| musicians in this Sign. Birthdate of: . TOWN (Soon) “THE LION AND Steve COCHRAN
Sale to-day at four o'clock at the Trinidad arrived li pap oral Pie )George Eliot (Mary Ann Evans Cross), i HAYWARD MEDENA = Gag PODAY Tis ;
Evangelism Army Hall, Boer Road arrived earlier in the returned from St. Vincent yes-| novelist; Geo, (Robert) Gissing, writer; LOVE 1 446 & 8.0 p.m & Céntineing Daily
Spooner’s Hill Yo raise funds 16 Weck by B.W.LA. for a holiday terday morning by the Lady|C. 3. Root, designer of botties LOUIS PATRICIA 90 p.m.

: Warner's Laugh Hit! | wm 's Exciting
meet the expenses of the Annual d are guests at Cacrabank Rodney after paying a_ short ; fonogram citir

ie SENSATIONS!













Christm Hotel isit to th Lai British M EDROOM Cc’ SPGhr OSAGE:
. Ss e colony. “o . : tT

The Coinaattas wreck be beth. Mr. Rawcliffe, a bank omeial of visit to Ma : : Tre SOSSSOSOOSOSOSSSSSHSCSS (a Natural Color) CASTRO vena.
ful to ue who could assist ‘¢ San Fernando Branch of Bar- Sales Representative How About M W WARREN | Also:— vr
with gifts of used clothing, toys She pean cal that he and his 4” eR. R. LEGGE, Sales Repre- y Also: MUSICAL |} “NIGHT in | “ORLAHOMA
dama: ve been living in nida ; ——__ SHTPMATES" i “EM BLUES”
Gibetis tat the wooo abries for the past two years since they ti ,,6d in tris ‘idod aoa aan Letters ? Sa RS) Dag & tym. | SREY winwess” | ~iwidnite Spectat—

Gifts would be received by Mr, ‘Ame out from England. On their TORGS. 2, SETA Wes. Say BE y 9.30 a.m, & 1,.30'p.m. | “KEY WITNESS” Midnite Special
M. Bisdkenin at the Preartenve ay to Trinidad, they passed rival from that. colony on Wed-+ SMUGGLERS COVE] John BEAL & e






Nelson, through Barbados'on the Golfito nesday by B.W.LA. on a short

Tonit
Leo Gorcey & The} “OUTCAST OF “ALIAS THE
League Frien Society,










Frances Day











PNP

Aad Bowery Boys BLACK MESA” CHAMP”
Street or by Adjt. C. B. G . and spent a couple of hours visit. “SILVER TRAILS" | Charles STARRETT | Gorgeous GEORGE
Edghill at the Dorcas ae ashore, They liked it so much that For Two Weeks Jimmy Wakely | ““yyjanite Special “DAYS OF *
oner’s Hill * they have now returned for a eae By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE Midnite Special nite BUFFALO, BILE
- ‘Attended Ra Holiday. PENDING about two weeks’ 7 a it. T10ke WOMAN” | nO anen eS ie
R. WIGLEY, on t On Th hs’ PE oi tals sete Pokal eaees Coe vhinine ot Bematare anit Ahan Adele Mata & | Warren DOUGLAS | — “Lab @ m0"
3 » owner 0 in ree Months’ Leave Marine Hotel is Mr. David Porter-| Shaws letters may soon be on the BALL: AGAR “TRAIL TO SAN “LAW of the | Abbott & Costello
the race horses Dynamite . field of Caracas who arrived on|bookstalls. His love letters to ; : Sine AL INVISIBLE
and Colombus which took part in R. OSCAR DEANE of the Wednesday night by B.W.1.A. via| Ellen Terry were published in 1949, ciow PATRICIA MEDINA Mone SLR. | Oe ee,
Y ROR foursaag, Aut LWA Detective Branch of the Trin- ‘Trinidad, a year before he died. His letters}. &@ GEOEDE TORLAS » RATMOND HUET BARBAREES OISTIN
= ee ae 4 t. Kitts On idad Police Force, arrived on Tues- Mr. Porterfield who has just|tc Mrs, Pat Campbell are coming " A covenrnin Hott Nel det oe re















day by B.W.1A, on three months’ returned from a European tour
While here, she was a guest at leave which he is spending with is with the Standard Oil Com-
the Hotel Royal, his mother in St, George, pany in Caracas,

out next month.



Now Frances Day tells me she
has a series of letters, some of
which may be published in a book,
if Shaw’s executors give their per-
mission.

tbo wm = ee ee

~ ROOBDAL THEATRES

EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-day 4.45 & 8.30 | To-day to Monday | ‘o-day osday To-day & T rT
ond continuing daily 4.30 & 8.15 pee ore “a ome * | . 4.30 & 8.30 a

Bud ABBOTT &| R.K.O. Double | @Peb Action Double Attraction
Lou COSTELLO Brian Donlevy Double Richard Green





BY THE WAY .... —— % sssncomee

AM accused of being about eight «2he Surgeon's A; ’ f : i i

s 7ms of the beast and, whipping off his
I centuries out of date in my t looked or ait onbpatin braces, tied its tail to a tree-trunk
ideas, recently expressed, about 2 Pp ® on the bank of the river. When








Shaw once wrote: “The fickle-
ness of the women I love is only
equalled. by the infernal constancy



























Candlelight













‘ , ; Gig Young Adolphe Menjou |Yvonne DeCarlo
actresses. Apparently they are ‘90 pos og ses hy the hippo, ha nibbled at the of the women who love me. ne ts hanes eiaimetten Arthur | Franz — ss *

ee a serlous-m) . . >; cherry an ricked its lower li THE
to go to wicked restaurants to 1&5 Heese. moved among the steel Gy, the pin, ft found that it was a}. I doubt whether Miss Day fell r en ‘ vit sxmper — ‘DESERT HAWK
drink champagne, and chromium as though about to prisoner. Helped by the Captain|into either category. To judge ; Kirby. Grant TRAIL and gaa

Oho. I would like to know what perform an operation, “What will of the local Police Tug-of-War | ftom the letters she took a number Dorothy Shay and |THE MAGIC. aes

these glittering baubles would say YOU tke, sir?” he asked. “A dou- team, Cosmo hauled it backwards | of, shrewd knocks from the Sage, CONTINENTAL 2 Reel Short: | JUNGLE OF L«Cinegolor) LOUISA
See in the Press showed eeiking toe uo the stranger, 45 the bank to the strains of the| “You ry ot wert. me as a CUISINE THUNDERING CHANG Starring
them sipping chemical coffee in a ng ou stily. lga Boat Song. spotted genius,” he to er. } Lucille Ball Starring
tea-shop, while they nibbled a The cost of living “Tobialer qustiiewees h Pas MUSIC. Foase sto wet Filmed On The Spot} ohn Agar pope Reston
pace of re, soa. vas $3 EOPLE who cannot understand MAN who used a miotor- agi a eae reg oe to flirt by PANAMA Double Foie wee Midnite Spee al eee

; ‘ why the cost of living index t an 18-foot grass | w l an MY BEST GAL |pounie ? nals ‘o-night | Monday & Tuesday
poor litle mites would ‘scon fina “eure oes down whenever prices yetye in front of fis house. tri-| elderly youth of 70 Fonance te oe Maxie |PEAINSMAN AND /PADbott & Costello [pouis’ * °°
themselves playing ‘en of the wile £0 UP forget what is bac called umphantly passed his driving test| possible with old’ men’s darlings ———_| aoe eee in Abbott & Costello
lagers in “Captain Luptore’s Re- ee constant, ienere last week, in the presence of a|,. . but for an old skeleton of 90 ; pMidnite To-night | ALONG THE | BUCK PRIVATES | in
Veowe” in ama converted. cow- = — a he oe Ministry of Transport official. I|/they are unnatural, abhorrent and age i DESERT wAwK |-NAVAJO TRAIL | sonen | BUCK PRIVATES
7 near Stevenage. ported, for shrine ss wlonintion Suppose he % pow entitled t so, dring unbearable, .. .” tS bina red ?Sy | patidaite To-night | PUSHERS| a

i . on, the mower righton. e 14 | ‘ACROS | ard Arlen _ |
ook at his hat in order to dovetail the retail price the car-park in West-street? And! And once he snapped: ‘It’s soli- Fosse eee « Gonald Ube taco ad Ph. 4084 -:-. Hastings MONTEREY |“FFY ACROSS | nee Peele |THE STORY OF

GIRL, I read, can tell a lot index figure over a given period, goes his newly won licence entitle |tude I want, not solicitude. sae ou Pay 9 ta : ef Opening Friday oe ana |—_______

about a man from the kind of the forthcoming period 1s taken jim to push an electric wheel- ; oe MOONLIGHT AND |OPening Frida, 28h) MOLLY X
hat he wears, into account, and a balance is es- parrow on. the roads? Or to ride









CACTUS SAMSON AND
\The Andrew Sister:|

SAMZON AND
tablished when the averaging be- 4 ctaam-driven clothes-horse along =
ere, my‘ dear, the stranger TS aM uM INGHAM a lane?
who, O - SMELL sn .
In suacy snakeskin hat The latest ¢ 7

with. June Havoc






DELILAH













SMITH, that most unconven- . rei.
Beats on your bijou villa door tional of anglers, is probably the for bowleritis
A jaunty rat-tat-tat. only man who was not surprised THE hard brim of a_ bowler

to read that a fisherman had caught makes it impossible for the patient
O keep your love, my little one, a shark with an anchor, to rest his head comfortably on
For some more timid swain, Smellingham-Smith has lassoed ty. pillow, and insomnia follows
And leave this bold adventurer fiying-fish from a canoe, which, aS mye latest treatment at the Chep-
To languish in the rain, a foolish lady said, “takes some stow clinic is to encourage the

Hotter Than the 5 Year Plan
IT’S
















y ar doing.” He once caught a hippo- imless bow]-
One day there'll come a fairy potamus, using a cherry on a bent patient to sleep in a r svihons .
pri oi e cres ad er, which fits better into the pillow.
In solid bowler hat, S eroaation te thie See tatere, {TOMORROW: An inquiry into rs A 5 PLUS ENTERTAINMENT
And in your heart his genteel and was so amazed that it loitered Scheme for putting day <7 sated
knock and dawdled, gawking at the bait, the Stationery Office into é .
Will echo—rat-tat-tat. while Cosmo got round to the back ning dress.) TONITE Mid night TONITE
: PLOW ERED BSINMe ces cade Sei ve oe Ps 68 G i @O B EF
I I eS ae ee. oes paces CRASS 96 ec
RAYON CREPES .....-+..seeeseeeeeees YOU'LL get this and a Helluva Time
BETTE D TARR ELA > iakeaeticdes ces eet Meo ean mene 91 (1) The Film “MINE OWN EXECUTIONER” “te
0D CREPES (2) LeRoy Alleyne—Sensational 10-yedr-o rodigy.
FLOWERED CREPES .........-+:+: Je ‘aes BOO Hear LeRoy go to town with “Monkey” on his
SD BEMBERGE S$ eis ve seme 1.44 Trumpet ;
FLOWERED BEMBERGE SHEERS .......... (3) FREE ice-Cold CANADA DRY to the First 600
"LOWERED CREPES vse. 3.00, 4.17 & 5.20 Patrons : :
: FLOWERED CREPES ........... (4) FREE to holders, of Liicky Tickets 4 CARTONS
HAND BAGS (in all Colours) ....... ies coe ee cae 1.00 OF HEINEKEN BEER
AND
WHITE HAND BAGS (for all occasions) ...... 3.74 to 12.16 7
; (5) TALENT STARS ON
° Also Ee levee Tents Young — never neglect your daily
. lather fragrant Luk Toilet Soap. No shocdd uke a
SHOES TO MATCH SLitiss Dib deliintin the Mein imprint charts of a A Las PARADE
Toilet Soap beauty bath makes got sure—leaves i ee ota KEITH SEALEY — vocalising—‘“Girl of My Dreams”
Also and clean! You'll love the flower-like perfume of Lux LUCILLE GRAIG i. “Sin” *
rae silipie tmp Toilet Soap! Remember, Lux rls are lovelier! You, too; can BYRON ROLLOCK i “Song of Songs”
ij TOYS & SWEETS be lovelier tonight! ‘ BOP CLARK 9s “Laundry Boogie”
FITZ HAREWOOD sh “E Won’t Cry Any More”
EDDY HALL ” “Jezebel”
NEVILLE ay MMONDS “Never”
? : SY NDS bot “Never”
; SHINE BRATHWAITE | “Cool Water”
T. R. EVANS .(WHITFIELDS) LU X BaUG GRIPE eel ASS, an meoven”
sak MARTIN HAYNES . “Maybe It’s Because”
YOUR SHOE STORE way TOILET SOAP PRICES:
Phone: i “am The fragrant white soap of the film stars Pit 15; Howse 30; Balcony 40; Box 60
ae Ure lUhlUCUCU CU ee ae sida ciate oF
4 § { } ‘ |




SATURDAY, NOVEMBER





$10,000,000 HOUSING §

22, 1952

10,000 New Units
Expected In 2 Years

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 12.
Work has started on the 10,000,000 dollar (BW?) hurri-

cane housing pro
preduction of 10,

ramme in Jamaica, which aims at the
new housing units in two years to re-

place some of thosé destroyed in the August, 1951, hurri-

cane.

The programme is financed by a United Kingdom

grant and loan.

Health Education

A project will be started by
the Bureau of Health Educa-
tion early next year to arouse in-
terest in health education among
the teachers arid children of the
island’s schools.

Plans are being made for the
holding of health festivals in
every parish, where a King and
Queen of Health will be chosen
these festivals to terminate in a
grand all-island festival to be
held in Kingston on the World
Health Day—April 7.

At each festival there will be
health demonstrations of all
types, organised by the Bureau
of Health Education.

Fair Of The Year

A Fair, planned to take place
at the University College of the
West Indies, Mona, on December
20, has been described by its pro-
moters as the “fair of the year.”
It will be held with a Caribbean
spirit and atmosphere and one of
its highlights will be a beauty
contest to crown the Carnival’s
ae Caribbean.”

} e fair is held to raise
money for the sredion of a Tem-
ple for the new University
(Masonic) Lodge. As the Lodge
is made up of membefs from all
over the Caribbean, it is expected
that in addition t6 students at
the University, people from other
islands will attend and give their
support.

Jamaica Win Prize

The Jamaica Orchid Society
has won a prize at the Fifth In-
ternational Orchid Show, spon-
sored by the International
Capital Orehid Society in Wash-
ington, D.C., on October 25 and
26.

Jamaica gained second place
in Class 10—class for cut flowers
—and earned the congratulation
of the Secretary of the Interna-
tional Society. The Jamaican
orchids arrived at the show in
very good condition, flown up by
Pat American Airways,

W.I. Regiment
Consideration is now being
iven by the Governments of the

British West Indies to the revival
of the British West India Regi-
metit on lines where it will be
evehtually officered by West In-
diafis themselves,

Announci! this at the third
anfiual meeting of the Jamaica
Legion on Saturday, Brigadier
Cosby Jackson, Commander of the
Caribbean Afea, said he envisaged
reformation of the regiment in a
manner that would perpetuate
the traditions of the original.
The Commander said that it was
largely a matter of finance, and
assuming that the British Treasury
wotild make up the palanee of
what the local Governments
wotld put up, it would still be
a very large expenditure.

Pian for the reestablishment
of the regiment, according to
the Brigadier includes two bat-
talions, provision of married
quarters fer the meén, and even-
tual leadership by: West Indians

train i

préviously hh England
and who had obtained the Queen’s
Commission,

“We are caretakers é until
the young men of the West In-

dies are trained and get ex-

lence to take over,” Brigadier
‘ackson said, “and in due course
\ 6 On Page 6.



British Honduras Notes

Good Prospect
For Crops

Rain favourable for all crops
fell during September and har-
vesting Se. afe generally
favourable. ‘ops “afte generally

good.
Cattle
Farmers are becoming more in-
terested in cattle. Pastures are
being made. Hog-raising is also
on the increase,

Im

The value of imports tor Sep-
tember amounted to $1,154,451,
which is $300,000 more than in
September 1951, About one half
of this amount came from Empire
sources and about one third from
the U.S.A.

The greatest value of imports
came from the U.S.A., followed by
the United Kingdom, with Austra-
lia third. .

Exports
The value of exports for Sep-
tember amounted to $469,873,

much less than half the value of
the imports for the same period
last year,

The countries of destination in
order of value are Jamaica, U.S.A.,
Barbados and the United King-
dom, The chief articles of export
were pine, lumber, mahogany,

bananas and lobsters
Logging Operations
Generally speaking there has
been very little logging during

the last month owing to the wet
State of the country, The logging
season, on the whole, however,
was good, The demand for pine
lumber, both rough and dressed,
continues,

Roads

Owing to rain, very little work
could be done on _ roads, The
Stann Creek—Cayo Road has been
gravelled and bridged to 21 miles
and colassed for 13 miles. The total
length of the road is estimated to
be 34 miles, It would appear that
this road will take about two
years longer to make than was
estimated.

Colony’s Birthday

The Colony’s 158rd Official
Birthday was eelebrated through-
out the Colony with the usual en-
thusiastic expressions of loyalty
to the Crown and the Empire, The
programme included the selection
and crowning of a Quéen of the
Bay, Treat for thousands of school
children, Athletic Sports, Compe-

tition of Decorated Floats and

Bicycles, Literary and Singing

Competitions, and Dancing.
Governor

Mr. Patrick Muir Renison, who

was. appointed to succeed His

Excellency Sir Ronald Herbert
Garvey, K.C.M.G, as Governor
of the Colony, arrived in Belize
on Monday, 20th October, His
Excellenty took the Oath of
Office that afternoon in the pres-
ence of representatives of every
walk of life in the community.
He was presented with Addresses
of Welcome on behalf of the Legis-
lative Council and the Belize City
Council respectively to both of
@ On Page 6.

For the whole Family!




ROWN LEATHER
BLACK PATENT
WHITE

$3.40
$3.95
$4.90

seat ne me
ee
errors wm



- Agricultural
Adviser In
Br. Honduras

_ The first Iand use survey of its
kind ever carried out in a British
colonial territory, now being un-
dertaken in British Honduras, was
described to an Advocate reporter
in an interview with Mr. A. deK.
Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare, who has recently re-
turned from a visit to"the colony.

The survey team, headed by Mr.
Charles Wright, a New Zealander,
is using a new technique of soil
survey for development and im-
provement, The Corozal area, in
which the survey is taking place.
adjoins the Mexican border, and
its soil types are almost exactly
similar to those of Barbados: sugar
eane, corn, pineapples, citrus and
other fruit, and black-eye peas are
grown there, and the area is also
likely to develop for cattle raising.
The land use survey was financed
by a Development and Welfare
grant.

New Areas

Mr, Frampton toured British
Honduras for a week, accom-
panied by the Director of Agri-
culture and for some of the time
by the Development Commissioner.
He visited the new areas opened
up by the Roaring Creek-Middle-
sex road, which now runs for 25
miles through pure forest country
towards the Pine Ridge. A Ja-
maican company has started a
citrus plantation at about Mile 15.
A further nine miles will open up
additional extensive areas and join
up with the Stann Creek-Middle-
sex road.

Mr, Frampton saw the cotton ex-
perimental plots laid down by the
Cotton Officer of the Development
and Welfare Organization under a
Development and Welfare scheme,
and also visited an area newly
cleared to test varieties of sugar
cane. In the Stann Creek area he
was particularly interested in cit-
rus development, in the revival
under a D. & W. scheme of an
agricultural station which had
been closed down and in the es-
tablishment there of a dairy herd,
and in a visit to the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation's large
banana project at Alta Vista. Cit-
rus planting has gone ahead very
rapidly in the Stann Creek area,
and the Citrus Company has a
large packing shed and processing
factory for citrus juice, ete. Large
quantities of oranges are being
planted all over the area.

In the same district Mr, Framp-
ton saw the successful work on the
artificial regeneration of “Carib-
bean pine”. This work is to be

eatly extended as the result of a
B. & Ww. grant, and should result
in substantial exports of pine to
the Caribbean countries.

Visited Cayo District

Mr. Frampton visited Cayo dis-
trict and the Agricultural Depart-
ment’s Central Farm at Baking Pot,
where the new pasture work and
cattle breeding programme are
now taking shape, A visit was also
paid to the Colonial Development
Corporation's Ramie fibre estate at
Barton Ramie. ]

Passing through Jamaica on_his
way to British Honduras, Mr.
Frampton had discussions with the
Director of Agriculture and _ the
Sugar Agronomist of the Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization,
with spécial reference to the or-
ganization of experimental and ex-
tension field work for the recently

@ OrnPage 6



This powerful Morris Six is
a car with proved

world appeal

——

* tracy

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

(From Our Own

3 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 14.
HIS EXCELLENCY, the

Ryan, Archbishop of Port of

on a cireular issued last July by the Rev. Canon M. E.
Paul's Church,

Farquhar, Rector of St.

described a statement in it as

His Grace, who was speaking at
a speech day function at the Mon
Repos R. C. School, at which the
gathering included the Hon, Roy
Joseph, Minister of Education and
Social Services, was quarrelling
with a statement which -said that
Roman Catholics openly press for
conversion as a condition of entry
to their secondary schools. He
said it was “simply and plainly
an unwarranted lie.”

The head of the Roman Catholic
Church in the Colony said it was
pniy this week that the circular
came to his notice. In the circu-
lar, His Grace said, “Canon Far-
quhar allows himself to say that
the need for an Anglican secon-
dary school has always been
acute,”

Canon Farquhar's circular con-
tinues: “Besides the fact that
Roman Catholics openly press for
conversion as a condition of ad~
mission to their schools, and the
Presbyterians urge the priority
of East Indians to theirs, Anglican
children are left with llttle pros-
pect of secondary education.

His Grace commented: “It
speaks volumes for either a deep-
seated venom and antagonism
against the Roman Catholic
Church, or it seeks to destroy the
shame that this secret circular
should have been surpressed since
July until now and only acecident-
ally has come to public notice,

In the view of the Archbishop,
since this statement had been
made public, twe courses were
open to the Roman Catholics. He
added; “We may pass over this
statement with the. contempt
which it deserves or I may pub-
licly repudiate it as I now do,
less the ignorant might think that
there is some truth in this allega-
tion. If Canon Farquhar has not
forgotten the teaching of his logic
he will know that any universal
statement loses its validity if
even one case to the contrary is
brought forward,

Then his Grace threw down a
challenge to the Canon or anyone
else. Said he: “I challenge Canon
Farquhar or anyone else to pro«
duce a single boy or girl or the
parents of one single boy or girl
who will say that they were press-
ed to be converted before they
were admitted into the halls of
Presentation College and St. Jos-,
eph’s Convent.”

New Chief Magistrate

Trinidad has a new Chief Mag-
istrate. He is Mr, Beaumont
Celestain, who succeeds
Fabian J, Camacho, who left the



Colony last May to be a judge in| Ne

British Guiana. The appointment
is effective from October 1,

Mr. Celestain, 56, had been act~-
ing in the post since Mr, Ca-
macho's departure, He is the first
holder of the post since the Magis-
was separated from the
Judiciary at the request. of the }
magistrates at a Government;
House conference earlier this}
year.

$900,000 S.D.A. Budget
Thg Seventh-Day Adventists of

the Caribbean Union, which in-
cludes Barbados, St. Lucia and
Trinidad and Tobago, has voted
a $900,000 Budget for 1953. It is

the largest Budget
in the history of tne denomination

Although a good portion of the
money is received from overseas,
the largest share is contributed
by the members through their
lecal churches in tithes and free-
will offerings.







Listee te thoasan who Grives a Morris Six. He'll tell you of a 70 horse

power, valve-in-head engine tho: ©
with plenty more in reserve. Iie’
makes journeys an anruffied drivi
» the passengers. He'll tell you, soo,
of the restful silence of this fine c:

seating gives lounge-casy travel |

leashes a flood of power —
siress that torsion-bar springing
pieasur -wheelbase

; that with

t'¢ speed.

Lat as givé pou 6 demonstration drive.

Te Quality Folly 9 rye ee 5 eg

FORT ROYAL

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

SIX
GARAGE LTD.

Phone 4594

R.C. Archbishop Denies
Anglican Priest’s Charges

CHEME




Mr. | Post Office

of any year f





Open Air
Theatre
For Jamaica

A British firm of pre-fabricated
building manufac‘urers has re-
cently shipped an open air theatre
to Jamaica. The order was ful-
filled three weeks from the date of
its receipt |

The stage was 21 feet high, 53)
feet wide, and 40 feet deep, andi |
all the components were packed on |
one truck. The firm estimated that |
the erection of the theatre in Ja- |
maica would take about a week: |

Buildings of this type use about
20 per cent less steel than conven- |
tional buildings. The fact that they |

can be broken down for packing |
































cEirespondent )

Most Rev. Count Finbar
Spain, commenting this werk

San Fernando,
unwarranted lie.”

“ar

Th

programme for the new » ; ee - ry
yerr includes establishment of eh oes saving in
more elementary and secondary - . :
echools; provision of more ade- The makers of the Jamaica
quo‘e facilities at the Caribbean theatre are shortly moving into a

new factory, pre-fabricated from
their own materials by their own
methods.

| —London Prese Service.

Training College, Trinidad; fur-
the: development of the two med-
ical units in Port-of-Spain; a new







medical clinic in Georgetown,
British Guiana j
. j tere: * 99: nbel *rypbeee nes iis

At present negotiations are be-} 4 i 3533 : B PURE BB ih,7 Bi}
ing conducted with a view to) ues: — et a _ a Be
establishing a medical unit in” HH
Barbados and a secondary school, | ji: 5

Privileges Bill FS



0 of the Colony’s most con-
tro al Bills in recent times—
the” Privileges Bill—which was
presented to the Legislative Coun-
cil for second reading this morn-
ind by the Hon. C. T. W. E.
Worrell, Acting Attorney General,
Was committed to a Select Com-
mittee of the House |

This Was done at the request! :
of Mr. Worrell who said that)
criticism was levelled against it. |
In presenting it for second read-
ing, Mr. Worrell said there was
nothing in it that the House could
consider derogatory, It seemed
to him that the only aspect of it
with which the public was against
was the portion which dealt with
the admittance of persons to
attend the debates of the House.

Mr. Worrel] made it clear that
there was no right to enter the
Legislature and he added: “A con-
siderable amount of objection to



the Bill is founded on lack of
knowledge.”
The Bill which defines the pow

ers and immunities of legislators |}
and gives Mr. Speaker, Hon. H
William Savary, power to regulate | }

the entry of non-members, may bé| #
back before the House in about
three weeks for a full-dress de-
bate. +







MAIL, NOTICES

Mails for the United Kingdom by the | |
S 8. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:-

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on Tuerday,
26th November, Registered Mail at 2 p.m
and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
Wednesday, 26th November, 1952





Malls for Trinidad, U.S.A. via Trinidad,




Britsh Guiana and Paramaribp by the
5. Nestor will be closed at thie
ae 1 Post Office as under:—
Porcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at
2.30 p.m. on Thursday, 27th November,

1952 i
iz
Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom, |
Antwerp and Amsterdam by the M.S
Willemstad will be closed at the General
as under:
Parcel Mail at 3 p.m







28th
vernber, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m.
Ordinary Ma.l at 9 am, on Sature | [ih

Mth November, 1952 a

on Friday,







ay



want

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane






ae a

AR

Hercules

The Finest Bucy cle, Built To-day
See them now at =

Barbados Co-operative
Cotton Factory Ltd.
Auto Tyre Co.
Trafalgar Store





Mum loves
Of course she does,

all her life,
by Mack;

Sahely'’s on
the atore where you find
what you want when you

Picture you in



Mackintosh’,

She's known Macki
kk ‘
that’s why she Says as

‘ “mad
intosh’s — then they mu: 7

st be good |"

4 's
ac " pm chocolates and toffees







a7

it.



Broad &t,

=
sa
| es
|
HEE
a
} S333
sess
| Ess

PAGE THREE





!
and lets it go at that



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for your

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ural Suits
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to Perfee-

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AND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS
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——/xXK—



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS eal ADVOCAT

Sohee|] sir te Bue

érinted oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..



~ Bridgetown

Saturday, November 22, 1952

NEW NEEDS

THE GREAT Socialist failing 1s inabil-
ity to understand that the programme of
justice, full employment and the
better life can only be provided if human
enterprise is free to exercise its talents for

social

exploiting natural resources. The idea that
exploitation is something evil is an
erroneous socialist idea. What is wrong
about exploitation is its egotistical appli-
cation to self at the expense of others

without whose labour exploitation would
not have been possible.

But exploitation or turning to account
is only another way of describing produc-

tivity and some socialists would now
agree that without productivity social
justice and full employment must remain
illusory.

The trouble with so many who profess
socialist principles today is that they lag
behind the advanced thinkers of their own
movement. In Barbados for example
adherents of socialism are still trying to
apply terminology and ideas which were
applicable to the appalling conditions
existing in England in factories and
underground at the peak period of the
horrors of the industrial revolution, to an
island where quite other conditions have
prevailed.

The legacy of slavery which was intro-
duced into this island by English traders
in Liverpool, Bristol and London is
blamed by local socialists on some classes
of local society instead of being attribited
to the lack of social conscience prevalent
in England at the time when that country
first came to be recognised as the work-
shop of the world. No doubt more could
have been done in the past to bridge the
gap between local men of property and
former slaves and no doubt much more
remains to be done in this direction but to
expect Barbadians to have shown the
qualities of St. Francis when they were
influenced by the highly materialistic
English world that hammered and shaped
the island’s development is illogical. But
neither the excessive claims of socialists
nor the traditional caution .of conserva-
tives ought to blind anyone today to the
facts of the economic situation which
threateris to upset the plans of the social-
ists under whose general political influ-
énce Barbados ‘has. been developing. in
recent years. The socialist administration
of Barbados has coincided with a post-war
boom “inthe “prices “paid “for the tsland’s
primary produce, with the expansion of
the tourist industry and with the attrac-
tion of new capital to Barbados. There -has
been steady though small emigration to
the United States and Canada and con-
siderable annual temporary employment
in the United, States. In. Barbados too
there has been much employment in the
building industry.

During this period there have been fre-
quent rises in the remuneration paid to
workers in almost all fields of employ-
ment. Much has been achieved and. con-
servatives have as much reason as social-
ists to welcome the increase in prosperity
which has resulted. Unfortunately the
maintenance of prosperity cannot . be
guaranteed by any political party in Bar-
bados, (although no party wants to men-
tion this truism). The prosperity of
Barbados is intimately linked with the
prosperity of the United Kingdom and the
prosperity of the United Kingdom will
be this month a matter of heart-burning

concern to all the Prime Ministers of the
Commonwealth,

Barbacos could not have been damaged
by Socialism to anything remotely
approaching the extent that England has
been damaged. The British people under
Socialism have been in the impossible
situation of “a man selling luxuries to buy
necessities”.

Britain’s. Commonwealth Colonial and
European policiesare still aimed at keep-
ing Britain's markets. Without markets
the British standards of living must suffer
a catastrophic decline.

The position of Barbados in that event
would be serious. No one who has studied
an atlas of the world could suppose that
Barbados could ever become a sovereign
country, running its own monetary system
and buying and selling freely where it
chooses. For good or ill Barbados must depend
on some larger country for its banking and
other services and there is no reason why that
country should be other than the United King-
dom. At the same time it would be better if

spokesmen for Britain in Barbados and in other
West Indian territories

were to admit more
often than they do, the vale of the West Indies
as a market for British manufacturers. The
impression whieh too many apologists for Britain’s

trading policy in the West Indies have given is
that. Great Britain was being too generous and
the West Indies too ungrateful. The people of
the West Indies are far more likely to be sym-
pathetic towatds the needs of British manufac-
turers to export to these and all other colonial
territories once the needs are admitted: if they
are not they are likely-to be far more sympa-
thetic towards the American desire to penetrate
into all British and other trading areas,

The sympathy of the West Indian people will
not greatly affect Great Britain’s trade

balance
because trade with the West Indies forms so
small a part of Britain’s total trade. But it will
help a country on whose survival our own
depends. The whole Commonwealth w"
American investment: how to get it with.
buying more American goods will require all the
wisdom the Commonwealth Prime Ministers
possess

So long as ¢ d America offers greater
inducement for investment, under developed
countries will not receive the capital necessary
for their developm«

Socialism and natio: ndependence are not
the slogans under w material progress can
be achieved today. We t rather to be speak-
ng in ter? of incentiv« freedom to mak

nable profits, ry



*" BARBADOS ADVOCATE
Lord Simon stands unchallenged cs

THE GREATEST
LAWYER
OF OUR AGE

LORD SIMON by Montgomery Hyde, MP

TO-DAY, in his 80th year, Lord many in French and Russian. which college he
Simon stands without challenge Carson, who hated any case with Senior Fellow.







is now the

as the greatest lawyer in the bulky correspondence, and any- In his first i
country, possibly in the English- how had little c- no knowledge he made 27 kal a.
speaking world. Therange of his of foreign languages, was in practice grew rapidly By tae
knowledge and learning is im- despair until he s.ddenl 7

$s y remem- time he left the Temple for gocdi
mense. His memory is prodigious. bered that a young man not long 31 years later he aes said te bel

I recently heard him speak for down from Oxford named John earning more than £30,000 a
more than an hour, without a Simon had written an opinion for ycar, He took seemingly infinite
note, on some of his experiences him on another matter of inter- pains over the preparation of his
n the courts and a Parliament, national law. He asked Mr. Simon cases, Yet to the onlooker, his
He paused only once in his @s- to help; Simon willingly agreed. performances in court appeared
course, and that was to check His Luck ridiculously easy and effortless.
the exact wording of a statement The case eventually went to AS an envious rival remarked,
he made in the House of Com- arbitration, and Mr. Simon was “it’s as though you put a penny
mons 40 years ago. instructed to appear in it with, in the slot at one end, and the

It is the same with Ris per- the Solicitor General. verdict pops out at the other.”
formances in the House of Lords ~ jt was a tremendous stroke of runegat’ Gibe
ind the Judicial Committee of the juck since the dispute was bound In politics Lard Simon was less
Privy Council, There his judg- to be long, expensive and of his- happy.
ments are invariably a mixture torical importance. As it turned For joining Mr, Ramsay Mac-
rs urbanity and erudi- 6ut, the youne Dever counsel (he Denald’s National Government he

. : was barely 0) rendered the was bitterly assai -

Last month he presided over 4 preatest assistance in the case and ecat by his Se tieeralt cots
most complicated appeal to the attracted much attention to him- leagues, It was of him that Lloyd
Privy Council involving the ©wn- sett through his industry and’ George remarked that “the Right
ership of a fleet of airplanes in \nowledge. Hon. gentleman has sat so long
Hongkong, which were claimed “From that moment Simon upon the fence that the iron has
by the Chinese People’s Govern~ prospered. He entered the House entered into his soul.” His temire
inent as their property. Not only of Commons in 1906 as Liberal of the Foreign Office was associ-
did Lord Simon's personality member for Wal.hamstow. Two ated with the disastrous policy of
dominate the whole preceedings, years later he put on the silk appeasement, But it should be
but he conveyed the impression. ‘gown of a KC. In 1911, at the remembered that this policy com-
of knowing more about the sub- Jee of 37, he became the youngest manded the support of the lead-
ject of the lawsuit than anyon §ojicitor-General in modern times. crs of all the political parties in
else living. Two years afterwards he was England at the time. Probably

promoted to be Attorney- his most effective political inter-
‘ 39 Years An M.P. General. Then, cn the formation vention took Sisss during the
For 39 years he was a member, of the First Coalition Govern- General Strike in 1926, when an

f Parliament, 19 of them a8 ment by Mr. Asquith in 1915, outspoken speech which he de-
Minister. For the past 12 years th, Prime Minister offered him Jivered had much to do with the
he has been a Law Lord. Yet the woolsack. But the prospect ending of the stoppage.
there is none of the pomposity of jeaying the House of Com-. JLcrd Simon is at heart a
mons and becoming Lord Chan- friendly man, though he himself

bout’ him which people some-
times “expect from legal pundits collor at the ag2 of 42 did notl would’ probably admit that he

and elder statesmen. He a l h r d : ; ; mph

v ; ppeal to him, and he turned it Jacks what is known as “the
straightforward and direct Of gown. Instead he went to he common touch.”

speech, Home Office, a job which left Few of his many acquaintances

Lord Simon once ee thim free to return to the Bar end friends call him by his first
there are two things need he when he wished. Twenty-five name; he gives the impression
success at) the English nF . years later Asquith’s offer was that he is desperately anxious
Arai ah Re p00. feesk | ae bo repeated by Mr, Neville Cham- that they should do so. Possibly
eet ae ae etc A berlain. This time he accepted his tendency ‘to aloofness and
a ee it. reserve became ingrain after
enabled him to work hour nerd John Simon, now the death of his first wife, during
hour \at a pressure ns ba ich viscount Simon, was born ‘in his early years at the Bar, and
most other men woul ave Manchester, where ,his father a long time was to elapse before
broken. -Gews._ he Was a Congregational imi-isicr. he again found domestic concord

To a considerable extent The impression hag persisted jn a happy second marriage.
modelled his style of Pree ne, that he is of Jewish origin. This ‘
that of the late Lord aera vod is not so, For many years he did Great Trials
believed in getting straig frille, NOt trouble to correct it, believ- Nowadays he spends nearly all
peent of a case without a. Sin ins ing as he did that his denial his leisure time at his country

Like Carson, tod, va vig oun Might be distorted by malicious house, near Tadworth, in Surrey,
realised at the outset of his legal Josip into some sympathy with reading, writing and gardening.
careey thas in OU ho eee 2 ‘anti-Semitism—‘“an attitude,” to Earlier this year he published a
witness in court the first ques nae quote hts own words, “which I yolume of memoirs, but he has
io F eme reo ye Sep oye ; regard as un-English and which had little to say in them about
must goo the root Of he mes. to 1 heartily condemn.” his experiences at the Bar, Per-
Vic ET aor this happens The Rumour haps this is because the advocate
eagguean, aH of fact or ig . He eventually did so after he Is inclined to lose interest in a
Re Re atctimed to show the un- became Foreign, Secretary in 1931, case the moment it is finished.
i bility of the min or woman when it was represented to him Yet Lord “Simon has been
reliabi via 5 og inthe witness- that the false rumour as to his briefed in many celebrated trials.
zy a antecedents was pn -— ma te te Tees eon
p s a i ar British policy abroad. is fath- (‘py trial in the -18 war, the
1903 ‘pet Steen ne aret big Brief er’s Dect had come from_Pem- Russell Divorce, the Mr. “A” case,
t th Les Carson was Solicitor brokeshire, and the name Simon, the Bath Club case, the Portu-
G Par d suddenly found him- like other Biblical names, Is suese banknote — swindle, the
leet at short notice to quite common in that part of prosecution of the financiers
os di ct ‘an extremely difficult Wales. Hooley and Bottomley for fraud,
Se . behalf of the British John Simon grew up as a and numerous other cases of
Gavkininent with the United youthful prodigy. He went to a interest and importance. :

5 f America The sub- Scottish public school, Fettes Next week I shall describe
a Mais ute was the boun- College, where he won the top some of his lesser known trials
as batireen Canada and the entrance scholarship and carried in the Evening Standard, I shall
tia territory of Alaska, off all the school prizes, ending begin on Monday with a sensa-
“There were thousands of docu- up as head boy. He gained equal tional London murder aera
sents involved, including old distinctions at Wadham College, The Case of Count de Borch.

naps, treaties and memoranda, Oxford, and later at All Souls, of WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

Doctors Who Can Give A Sick

ae Man A New Mind

. i Some are more irresponsible
Buin an 10 eed i Und h od iv and quarrelsome: others com-
srain operations which have per- et the modern : pletely apathetic. —
manently altered their personali- | Seon knife a man’s Too Optimistic Reports
ties — in some respects for the | whole personality may SURGEONS claim that in the
|| be transformed. . . and
from that transformation

Allsebrool:


















vorse. | great majority of cases the im-
Many people are so concerned provement in outlook and be-
about the rights and wrongs of viour far outweighs the harm.

‘ t doctors, | spring the grave moral hey point to university pro-
eae” ena yednae of the | and legal problems | fessors, teachers, and nurses who
Medico-Legal Society have met raised in this report— ae been pe Sis wanna
in London to discuss. them. . a Raabe of aereeatn _ .

The controversy is intensi- | By Chapman Pincher monte ce we, tare

followed up patients for several
years after the operation believe
that the published case-reports
operation, But the surgeon’s are often too optimistic.
choice is extremely difficult in The. patient may believe he is
early cases of mental disorder. fappier but often he is so
A brain operation may give apathetic and docile that he lives
tion, relatives give their consent the patient a happier life or at jn ag social vacuum.
to is, or, if there are no relatives least prevent further deteriora~ The operation about which
doctors take the decision. _ tion. But once it has been per- the doctors are ‘most concerned
Members of thé Medico-Legai formed the patient can never be jg” called “leucotomy—a_ severing
Society were particularly disturb- completely normal again. of certain brain fibres — which
ed to hear an allegation that dras- Personality Changes Dr. Donald W. Winnicott has
tie treatments are occasionally OPERATIONS of this kind called “the wor honest error
performed on mental patients 2p- are being performed for high in the — history of ~ medical
parently to expedite divorce blood pressure, eczema, asthma, practice.”
actions, and other complaints which are Variations on it involving the
Before a divorce action can be believed to have nervous causes. removal of considerable parts of
granted on grounds of insanity They are even being tried for the brain are pow being tried.

Sed by the fact that some of these
yperations are performed with-
out the patients’ consent.

Relatives Give Consent
IF a patient is too ill to realise
the full implications of the opera~

the doctor in charge of the the relief of pain. Some mental a
patient must state that no known hospitals have been accused of onAL hee at
treatment likely to bring about carrying them out mainly to these operations are so mwenting

a cure has been withheld. Dr.
a leading psy-

Simoult pelea F at judges and’ lawyers have

About one-third of the 10,000 begun to discuss their legal im-
who have undergone the brain ne oe)
surgery feel so much better that ‘ay Re hu \apees. if a per-
treatments without _ proli they have been sent home. Im tony com tt un ar sed leuco-
benefit because it was known that some cases they have been able t.4° pact raat a See Would
a divorce action was pending,” to resume work, though not so dufence? oe recognised as a
he said. effectively as before their brains ee Sipe ea,

The doubts expressed at this were damaged. aihte Shut + ggg er it pos-
meeting, and published in medi- A further third are slightly lie fear . ee cree tne responsi-
cal reports, make it clear that improved but have to stay in might be judaed* t * sagen
the doctor is;mow faced with a hospital. About 300 died as a responsibility : th — some
new and mist ult dilemma:— result of the operation, The Y for, the crime.

Is it mordlly right for a sur- rest are unchanged or worse. From ‘the medical viewpoint
geon to multilate a patient’s Almost all the patients suffered there is no doubt that these
brain, in the hope of reducing some adverse changes of per- operations are sometimes — suc-
mental tension, if he knows that sonality. cessful and often expedient.
his action will permanently Their reasoning, ability, pow- But so many are being per-
change the person’s character? ers of concentration, and sense formed that the doctors now

Dilemma hardly exists in of judgment are diminished, feel they must..ask themselves:
cases where a life of hopeless They have less drive and are “Are these operations right?”
insanity is the alternative to an less ambitious. London Express Service

1. B. S. Lewis ane th
chiatrist “alleged.

“T know of at least one or two
patients who were given physical









Our Readers Say : and Q. S, Coppin and the Editorial

Staff of the “Barbados Advocate”,

Thanks Recital Presentation at Comber- The British Council, Mr. Charles

mere Hall, Bridgetown, Barbados Reeves, Mr, John Beckles. Mrs

To, The Editor, The Advocate, on September 10, 1952, the suc- Olga Simmons, and my Public

SIR, - Kindly permit me cess it won, who have directly and indirectly

through the medium of. your . “contributed by means of support-

column to express my sincer@ Sir Allan and Lady Collymore, ing, Once again 1 beg to say “A

thanks to the under mentioned Sir George and Lady Seel, Mr. big thank you". |

public spirited individuals who Gerald Hudson, A.R.C.M. Hon. |

have in on way or another V. C. Gale, Mr. H. A. Tudor, Yours faithfully j
ssisted in making my Song Major Noot, Messrs. J 3rome, JOHN TULL

Caen een

NOBODY'S
DIARY |

Monday — Am much intrigued by the sign ]

under a Bridgetown tree “We dress
ies also.”

*

Tuesday — I have got so accustomed driv-' }

ing through the countryside to seeing
jolly little girls and boys strolling along
in the altogether that my eyelids never
flicker. They look so young and inno-
cent. But the man I saw leaping into the
sea unclad in the presence of a woman
on a Leeward’s beach was neither young
nor innocent, I grow weary of being the
all but lone voice crying for clean
beaches but it’s too much when to ail
the refuse cut glass old shoes and
unmentionables must be added cavor-
ting nudes. Does nobody care?

*« * *
Wednesday — We all know the types who
get up and tell us they are only going
to say a few words and sit down again.
You have to fall asleep before they will
dry up. But there are people who mean
what they say.

good as the late Chief Jeremiah.

*
Thursday — I can_ still remember

I remember a life

lot, what?

* * *
Friday — I like the views of the Seed Trade
The President of the

Seed Trade at Leamington (the place

on emigration.

named after our SPA ?) was saying that
there would be serious problems in

Canada if something were not done to
stop the drift from the country to the
“Send out not indi-
if possible

town. So what?
viduals but families and
streets and whole villages. It is essential
that there should be communities of
people who know and trust each other
and who can live together making their
own amusements in the great lonely
wastes.”

I like that, don’t you? all except the
bit about the great lonely wastes. Re-
minds me of Esquimaux, and ice-huts
Brrh ! ! Which reminds me people were
complaining of being too cold last week
Any volunteers. for the great lonely
wastes?

Saturday — People seem to want tropical
dress less than they want most things
but a good lead from the top woulc
make them think, Personally I never
thought the Duke of Gloucester looked
any less Royal in shorts and open shirts
than he does in the typical English dress
which Barbadians affect. But shorts and
shirts should be combined with early
hours. The only reason why people
cannot get to their office desks by 7.30
is that they are too lazy to make the
effort. They get. up early enough. And
they have far more time to get dressed
washed and breakfasted than the Eng-
lish worker who has to rush to catch his
train.

Down in Surinam they get to their
offices by 7.30 and from what I hear
they look fitter and feel much happier

And what goes for the workers seems
good enough for the schools, I don’t
know what goes on at Codrington today
but the lecture hours up there used tc
be 7.30—8.30 and 10 to 1.

There is only one reason why school:
could not open here from 8 to 1. And
that is the unwillingness of anybody to
make the effort, But if these were nor-
mal school hours, most cf our education
al troubles would disappear because
there would be no need of new build
ings, only shifts.

Don’t blame me if you think these

ideas foolish. Blame your own stupid-])

ity. Barbados is the only hot country
in the world in which I have lived in
which people work such foolish hours
and wear such unsuitable clothes.

There now, go in your corner and
have a good cry.

P.S. I got a nice new flap-out shirt
for my birthday.







One of them died not
long ago in South Africa. He was Chief
Jeremiah Moshesh of the royal Ramko-
tele clan, During a long and _ heated
debate on a political question in the
Bunga (the local talking-shop or Gen-
eral Assembly) he got up and said “My
speech will be short. God Save the
King”. He then sat down. I have lis-
tened for hours to politicians who
drooled on and on and on and when
they did sit down had said nothing so

the
shocked voice of the lady visitor from
North America as she read aloud at the
Museum under the portrait of a Bar-
badian of long ago “eighteen children”.
It’s strange how people’s views change.
insurance official
looking at me as if I had just dropped
from Mars when I informed him in
reply to a questionhaire that I was one
of a family of eight. This was in London
of course. Here in Barbados we are still
old-fashioned enough to count children
as blessings, even though we call them
little horrors. Still eighteen is rather a





SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952

PS

DIARIES !! DIARIES !!
AT THE ’
ADVOCATE STATIONERY {





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OCCASION
CANADIAN BACON
CARR'S BISCUITS 2} Pkgs. with rind off
ROWNTREE'S WEET-A-BIX
‘ CHOCOLATES CARR’S GINGER SNAPS
GOLD BRAID RUM CARR’S DIGESTIVE
3 Years Old BISCUITS
Cc. A. CIGS. CORK TIPPED CARR’S TABLE WATER
TIPPED BISCUITS
CHAMPAGNE CANADIAN APPLES
SPARKLING CANADA (Delicious)

DRY DRINKS
are in great demand

MAKE YOUR XMAS
CLEANING EASY
GODDARD'S PLATE



TO-DAY’S SPECIALS

FINE SALT in Cloth Bags
of 5 lbs. for 40c.
CAPSTAN CIGS.

POWDER
50 for 1.08 GOD r
CAPSTAN CIGS. ern hs
20 for 42c, GODDARD’S SILVER

GOLD FLAKE 50 for 1.08

CLOTH

GOLD FLAKE 20 for 42c. GODDARD'S FURNITURE

arte POLISH

PHONE GODDARD'S BRASSO
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GODDARDS =| #xG5x0
BATH BRICK ;
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WE DELIVER CLEANSER

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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952

Mason
Acting Chief Justice
Postpones Sentence

HIS LORDSHIP THE ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE,
MR. J. W. B. CHENERY yesterday postponed sentence on
27-year-old Vernon Kinch, a mason of Silver Sands, Christ
Church, when an assize jury found him guilty after ten
minutes’ deliberation, of attempting to blow up a dwelling
house belonging to Clara Webster at Gilkes Village, St.
James, on’ August 6, this year. ,



The Prosecution called ten wit- _.Â¥f- Nathaniel Carmichael, Gov-















a een eee rnment Analyst, said that Sat.
Page rE Mela ence cot hte Marshall handed him oa August
Pb. Ei a A Attor- 37 ery asin! " oi : as
ney General, prosecuted for the ton of black substance, This con
rown, hac DR vaeseive, ae 4 n
Counsel for Kinch was Mr. c. “S‘¢ of portions: of spent, suse
ss Al irae A Stccsaer * Athos 1 resembled in every respect
a wage ge ated ‘with MISS fuce used for igniting dynamite.
After the Prosecution had clos~ Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
ed its case, Mr Hust nds submit- panes he said that he. did not
ag Poy ie: . sen or now when the dynamite to the
pp tg ea was mot S'rong fuse he, examined had been. ex-
enough evidence to go before the pioged. Tt could have been ex
ury, and added that the identi- ae oT
jury qd dded ; hat the iden ploded three months before.
fication was weak. .
Mr. Field said that there was Lived Near Websters
evidence which would lead the _ Adolphus Waterman said he

jury to the conclusion that Kinch W@S a painter, lived near the Web-
was guilty. sters and knew Eurine, He was
His Lordship ruled that the case S0ing home about 11.30 p.m. on
should go to the jury. eres 6 yy he _ a man near
: ebster’s home with a bicycle.
_ Charles Thompson of Gilkes The man put down the bieye'>
Village, was the first witness. He and called out a name that sounde |
said that Vernon Kinch had been like Cecil. The man then wen!
friendly with his daughter, Eurine towards Webster's house, H>
Wem gor eee two years. stayed by the house a short while
i. tn we 6, a — 11 45 p.m. and when he returned to whe
y Ss g at home when he he had placed the bicycle he re-

heard an explosion under the cognized that the person wos
house to the side where Eurine Kinch. He looked at Kinch because
slept. Eight grown-ups and ofie he wanted to see who it was that

child lived at this house, had left the bicycle on th
A second explosion occurred Kinch tapped him on nis shoatoer
when he got up from where he and said, “Wrong man!” :
was sitting and was going outside: He continued walking towards
When he went out he saw a man Webster’s house and saw a barely
ealled Waterman. He later re- discernible fire burning and
ported the matter to the police. shortly after two explosions occur-
Kinch used to live at the house red at the house in quick succes-
sometime before the explosion. gion,
He had heard Kinch threaten to He called out and a man called
biow up the house, but had not Cecil Thompson came out of a
taken him seriously, house below the Websters’
Burine Webster said she knew- He had on two previous occa-
Kinch since 1949 and had two sions about a year before the ex-
children for him. About 11.45 p.m. plosion seen Kinch going at the
on August 6 she was asleep when Websters’. 2

she was awakened by an explo- The night the explosion occurred
sion and shortly after heard Kinch was dressed in dark pants,
another explosion, Next morning white shirt, panama hat with a

she saw two pieces of fuse out- black band and shoes,
side her bedroom. Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
She had given birth to a child bands he said wher he first saw
for Kinch in June and after he Kinch he could not see the Web-
would not support it, she brought sters’ house. There were other
a case against him for its support. houses about the Websters’ house,
He did not notice the number of
the bicycle.







FIREMA



In the left background, a fireman plays hi
started when a red-hot smelting pot set fire to a patch of sourgrass
at Sandy Lane.

—_—_—

told the Police Magistrate that he
had seen the time by a clock in
the shop, but it Was in truth a
watch. The bieycle Kinch had
was resting on a cluster of Khus
Khus grass while he drank water.
The distance from the pipe to
Endeavour Road was about a mile
and a half.

Sgt, Louis Marshall, in charge
of Holetown Police Station, said
that as a result of a report to the
Police on August 7, he went to the
Websters’ house and was shown
two burnt fuses. He took them to
the Government Analyst.

Later that day he saw Kinch
at the C.1.D. and charged him
with the offence of attempting to
blow up a dwelling house.

Cross-examined by Mr.
bands he said that on one
casion Waterman had _ said
Kinch had called for “Tom”
“Cecil.”

Re-examined he said that Cecil
Thompson was sometimes called
Tom.

Sgt. William Phillips said that
on August 7 he interviewed Kinch
at the C.I.D, where he invited him
ito enter an identification parade.
Kinch declined to enter such a
parade. Waterman and Phillips
were then brought to indentify
Kinch.

Kinch At Silver Sands
The defence called two wit-

Hus-
oc-
that
not



BARB.

Attempted To Blow U



| PLAYS HOSE ON FLAMES Gaui Fieid

hose on the flames which

Sands. At about midnight during
the intermission he left the dance
for home. He and a man called
Grafton Weekes passed near Des-
t Burke’s home where he saw
a light burning. He stopped and
enquired why she was.up.so late,
and hearing that Kinch was ill,
went in at his home and saw him

Cross-examined he said he knew
Kinch about six years. Kinch
owned a white straw hat.

When Grafton Weekes was with
him coming from the _ dance,
Weekes wore a brown pants. He,
himself wore black pants and a
pin-striped blue coat. Kinch’s
reputed wife wore a gown when
he went to Kinch.

This ended the evidence for the
defence

Mr. Wushands said that it was
the Prosecution’s duty to establish
the identity of the man who had
ignited the dynamite and this the
Prosecution had not done.

It was very strange that a man
living at Silver Sands should ride
all about St. Andrew for some
hours before going to St, James if
he intended blowing up a house
in St, James

Witnesses Differed
The witnesses who had given
evidence as to their seeing him in
St. Andrew, had differed when
they spoke as to how the bicycle
was propped when, as they said
Kinch drank water from a tap.

p Ho

ADOS ADVOCATE





WORK IN

Adviser to the Comptroller fo
Development and Welfare, return
. ed from Jamaica via Trinidad o
Wednesday by B.W.LA, where hi r
presided over a meeting with re- ¢
prerentatives of U.S. employers i
connection with the employmen
of West Indian workers in Florida

Also attending the meeting wer
other representatives of th:
Regiona¥ L:bour Board compri:
ing Mr. R, N. Jack, Acting Libo
Commissioner, Barbados, Mr. So!
omon Hochoy, Labour Commi:
sioner, Trinidad Mr. G. MH. Scat!
Labour Adviser Jamaica and M
H. G. Macdonald, Chief Liai*o
Officer attached to the B.W.)
Central Labour Organization
Washington. .

Mr. Catchpole told the Advace
yesterday that they were able
make satisfactory arrangemen‘s
with regard to employmen' f
B.W.I. workers in Florida. The
hoped that a large number of me
who were completing their co
tracts in the north would be tran
ferred to employment in Florir

AAGLGGGGSFR,,

Wy \\

§ FOR XMAS ®
PRESENTS

BUY SOAP—
« BUY THE BOX

a “Cusson”

i

Burns At
Sandy Lane

\ field of grass at Sandy Lane
‘ght fire ‘yesterday morning
na red hot smelting container
& used by a gang of workmen
iepair telephone cables touched
dry grass and set it on fire.
small detachment of the
dgetown Fire Brigade rushed
the scene and put out the fire
rc it could spread over any
tcitble area,
Tae LBiigade went into action
- water from the 350-gallon
Dacity tank attached to the
lerryweather Waggon, This tank
pable of supplying 22 gallons
minute for 17 minutes, Tne
essure for operating this pump
bta.ned frem the truck’s engine
When the tire started, men were
urng the overhead telephone
—one carrying 54 lines and
other 16—that link Bridge-
own and St. James with Speights-

so ;
‘ vey had finished smelting the
metal, and were about to pull the
red hot container up to the plat-
form on which they were working
when it touched the grass, send-
ing it up in flames, |
So hot was the container, thit |
corched the wooden platform
some 30 or 40 feet off the ground.
The workmen tried to put out tne
flames where the fire started, but
it had already spread over inio

5

it

wire enclosure which hindered

their attempts SN Apple Blossom (3 to Box)
Engineers from the Telephone Imperial Leather

Compuny arrived at the scene (3 to Box)

FIAFAFFFFFF FFAS

shortly after the flames had been Blue Hyacinth (3 to Box)
put out and inspected the damage. Linden Blossom (3 to Box)
|
ne \ 2? By “WVardley”

Counsel for the prosecution hau
talked of independent, unbiasse4
witnesses, bur a woman like
Burke who had told them that
Kinch visited her home daily cou).
not be other than biassed towards
him.

Lavender Soap (3 to Box)
Lavender Soap (Bath Siz
—3 to Box)

April Violets
By “Atkinson”
Eap de Cologne (3 to Box)



home

Florida from January

fer of the workers from the north

PAGE FIVE





— =

Leaves For Gairo

PARIS
Amba

FLORIDA

istead of being repatriated to their
territories
“It is just possible”

Nov



French

ader to

he said “that! on Friday for Cairo after

onwards.

Biamond Riugs
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

All arrangements for the trans-

hands
Chief

to Florida will be in the
of Mr. H. G. MacDonald,
Liaison Officer in Washington

Napkin Rash

Apply ‘Cetavlex’ Cream to the affected
area when changing the napkin. The
be found

action of ‘Cetaviex’ will

both soothing and healing.

use ‘Cetavlex’ ror wOuNDs, CUTS, BURNS, SCRATCHES, ETC

‘CetavlexX’ crean:

Antiseptic and non-irritant
Sole Agents and Distributors
A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.
BRIDGETOWN

A product of
IMPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LIMITED
@ subsidiary compony of Imperial Chemical industries Limited



He wou!d put it straight to them
that if they believed Waterman
they would have to find Kine
guilty. What could have inducei |
witnesses like Waterman, Phillip,
and Dash to come to the cour
and give evidence against Kinch?
What had they against him? The
defence had alleged nothing,

Village Lawyer

|

|
\
}

7

English Lavender
(3 to Box)

By “Goya” \
Pink Mimosa (3 to Box) 3)
Gardenia (3 to Box) \S
Blue Mimosa (3 to Box)

By “Morny” f
Pink Lilac \\

INSPECTING

Heard Explosions

Cecil Thompson, a lorry driver
of Gilkes Village said his house
was 62 feet from the Websters’,
He was in bed on August 6 when
he heard two explosions, It was

nearly midnight. The explosions
were so loud that he did not
know from which direction they

had come.

After the second explosion he
opened a window and looked out;
and saw Waterman who told him
what he had seen,

Cross-examined by Mr. Hus-
bands, he said he used to see
Kinch go at the Websters’ occa-
sionally.

Courtenay Phillips, an agricul-
tural labourer of St, James, said
that about 9.30 p.m. on August 6,
a moonlight night he saw Kinch

at the side of a road near Turner
Halt Plantation drinking water.

Kinch took a bicycle which was

leaning against the pavement
while he drank water, and rode
off towards St. James, When he

(witness) got on his way walking
home, he saw Kinch standing at
the side of the road. The tap from
which Kineh was drinking water

was about two miles from En-
deavour.
He went home and was asleep

when he was awakened by an ex-
plosion coming from the direction
of the Websters’ home.

When he saw Kinch, he was
wearing black pants, a white shirt
and a Panama hat.

He was accustomed to seeing
Kinch ahout the district, |

Cross-examined by Miss Reece)
he said he was accompanied by a |
friend and when he saw Kinch he}



ENGINEERS and workmen of
the Telephone Co. inspect the
site where the fire occurred yes-
terday morning, and burned a
patch of sourgrass at Sandy

Lane. man. Kineh had leaned his bicycle












told his friend that he knew that |

nesses. The first Desmay Burke, : Phillips had spoken _CounSeL tor the aerence hac Honeysuckle (|
said she lived at Silver Sands The witness Phillips had spoken oy tn, r 7 an , be French Fern ((<
about 30 feet from Kinch’s home. of an explosion occurring about Awan Ghat ox iat eee ae «
Kinch came to her home about 12 a.m. so he could only have Vited.them not to teke him serl- By “Bronnley” \
7.30 p.m. on August.6 and helped been speaking of another @xX- |, but the fact tnat Wacer \
her to peel cassava. He left there plosion. a . : averm.it) (@ Pine (6 to Box)

about 10.30 and went to his home.
About 11.30 Kinch’s reputed wife
called her from her bed and told
her that Kinch was sick and had
sent to ask her whether she had
any castor oil. She went to Kinch,
returned home for some ginger
and then went back to Kinch. She
stayed there until 1.30 a.m., and
all that time Kinch was at home.

Cross-examined she said she had
known it was 10.30 p.m. because
Kinch told her it was 10.30 when
he was leaving. She knew it was
1.30 a.m. because she saw the
watch at Kinch’s home. Others
were at her home when he was
helping her peel cassava.

He was dressed in dark pants
and shirt, and wore a felt hat. She
knew he did not own a straw hat.
Kinch was accustomed to visiting
her daily.

She could not remember the
times Kinch left on the previous
nights he visited.

She did not give Kinch any
alcohol when he was ill. She
never told the Police she had given
him alcohol.

Kinch left for work 8
o’clock next morning.

Lived Near Kinch
Athelbert Yarde of Sayers Court,
Christ Church said he was Burke’s
brother-in-law. He lived fairly
near Kinch. On August 6 he went
to a birthnight dance at

i

about



Silver










They could scarcely think that
ifa man were seen some hundred
yards from where an explosion
occurred, that that man was the
man responsible for the explosion.
That would even be taking it for
granted that he was seen,

He had no doubt the jury
would believe that Waterman tried
to put the blame on Kinch when

he saw that the people of the
district had seen him.

It was highly unlikely that a
man would have called out for

someone else in a comparatively
loud voice when he was near 4
house he intended blowin ip
within » few minutes. Such w

what Waterman was asking th>m
to believe, that Kinch called for

one Cecil.

Independent Witnesses

The defence had brought two
independent witnesses wno had
proved that Kinch was nowhere 1n





Gilkes Village, St. James, at tne
time the explqsions occurred
but was at his home in Siivé

Sands. The prosecytion had twied
to shake these witnesses, but had
failed .o do so,

Mr. Field said that the jury
could scarcely.. have any reas-
onable doubt that Kinch wes in
Gilkes Village the night the ex-
plosion occurre¢






had only said he saw’ Kinch gy | Assorted (6 to Box)

in the direction of the house}

beled the idea of the viliage | Also

lawyer. If he were a village law al SS

yer Waterinan would not have left

things to chance if he wanted 1. | SOAP NOVELTIES

get a conviction against Kinch | ‘

but would even have said tha. | By Cusson

he had seen Kinch light the fuse. . acadiiiee “

Waterman, he would say, was a oct in. AD AverActlye BESS

witness of the truth. “Pluto”, “Mickey Mouse”
Waterman's evidence in con “Thumper”, “Donald

junction with Phillips’ and Dash’s Duck”, “Bambi”, “Father

\\

was conclusive testimony tha Xmas”, “Pine Cones”.
Kinch was in the vicinity of the \
explosion that night, We can also supply. sin- \
Hearing of the case by Webste yi Cakes of the’ Toll
against Kinch was to take plac Toilet Soap, “Evening in
two days after the explosion Paris,’ “Bourj@is Laven-
That was no coincidence. der”, “Cremolia”, “Camay”,
The defence witne’s Burke hac “Woodbury’'s”, “Cashmere
dénied that Kinch had a straw- ,o0u qu et,” “Limacol,'
hat while the other defence wit- “Pears”, “Creamolive’’ ete
ness had admitted he owned one etc,
Burke was nothing but a biassed

vitness.

Yarde had given evidence that
another man Weekes was with
nim when he stopped at Kinch
from the birthnight dance. Yet the
lefence had not seen fit to bring
him as a witness.

His Lordship summed up the
case ond after retiring for about
ten minutes, the jury returned
verdict of guilty.

Sentenced was postponed

atrFr

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street



ws
WN

/

»

al WN

GEESESALESES



Make





H. JASON JONES & C







At top left can be seen the in a pavement while he drank I 4
platform on which men work water.
repairing the Cables. It was about 10 o’clock when |
he saw Kinch at Endeavour
Corner. When he heard the evel
This case was to be heard two Pplosion it. was about 12.25 a.m.
days after the explosion. Kinch Saw Kinch At Pipe
lived at Silver Sands, Christ MeDonald Dash of Apes Hill | our @a uar ers
Church. Tenantry, St. Andrew, said that | |
Cross-examined by Miss Reece, on August 6 he was going along | i
she said that Kinch had stopped Greggs Hill with Phillips when he | ®
coming regularly to her house saw Kinch drinking water from a| With ae t yf } | | a
since October last year. She did wayside stand pipe. Kinch was | or ar Wa re
not see Kinch the night the eX- wearing a white straw hat, aj} l 0 $s 0 { Rh
plosion occurred. white shirt and brown pants. He |
4 Clann Pee, said sn a yeas knew Kinch before then and had | ° ‘ OUR STOCKS
urine Webster’s mother and they seen him last about three months | Fi . S ‘KS Doubiless
lived at the same house in Gilkes before. He knew the time was | Gifts or XMAS include — You will
Village, During the night of Au- about 9,30 when he saw Kincn | Draws near and the ee ee ile
gust 6 she heard two explosions drinking water. | ‘ : CUTLERY in 3 Grades require some
but did not leave her bed as she Cross-examined by Miss Reece | : : Seasonal Hospitality WIRE DISH COVERS Replacements
was terribly afraid. Next morning he said that he knew the time be- | t e 1 1eS | : b ; 4 = ‘ ] and
she saw two fuses on one of the eause a chap had come into a| Ch - i D tae . { is bound to POTATO RICERS Additions
soft stones which propped the shop which he had just left and | ristmdas ecorations { make Extra KITCHEN KNIVES E
house. was wearing a watch. ‘He had | ) 7 FORKS and SPOONS for
| Christmes Tree Decorations Toy Cars—$10.00 to $39.00 } Demands CORKSCREWS and both Table
Mae | —17¢: 18e¢; 24c: and 30¢, n Tricycl $30.00 H} Upoa Your CAN OPENERS and ete
j c i —10¢;—53c. | Kitchen FISH KETTLES
pe eens if Dolls Prams @ $24.84 & $28.89 a VACUUM FLASKS wih it
Tinsel from llc, to 33c. per an Table ICING SYRINGES ae ae
string | Appointments and TUBES can help
7 7 | i WIRE STRAINERS y
BEAUT} Icicles—25c, per Box oe FLOUR SIFTERS oe
. An , » og
PREPARA TIO NS Tinsel Stars—13c. to Gc. each | You have WOOD SPOONS phan dg
ee . LV Snow-men 90 c, and $/.20 each all those LIME SQUE! a range of
sa s ial : ‘ little things = patna git eadamadieeas ll the
RECENTLY ARRIVED Caley’s & Hansell Crackers re POTATO CHIPPER Srecihatte
with Miniature Toys, Novel- which tend COVERED ROASTERS i
Atieaa Soapless Oil SI nee & ties and Charms—trorn 84c., io to ensure the BREAD and CAKE TINS ne
rdena Bl z Cream Rinse : | CANISTE SE iS fi
Ardena ams Pin’ Curl Lg | $5.59 per Box success of a ata eens Try US first
Permanet e Kit SD cn £2. $6.65 | BEAR ADAIN NA, OE NINES for all
ho Xmas Stockings $4.0", $8.0», the PASTRY ROLLERS Yoer
ee he dole Cream Perma- W \ ' $11.27 and $22.55 occasion TIN GRATERS Requirements
e ‘ave 2
; é i ia LL — Also —
Ardena- Super fine Spun Cream ee ee â„¢ | CAVE SHEPHERD A Big Assortment of Domestic Utilities in





Anode Cre Partianent ,
Wave OhoS
Arder Blue Bath Mat
Ardena B. ( Ss ( m1) On Sale at /
, 7 T ‘
a goat KNIGHTS



LTD.

PE

Street.

10, 11,



& Co. Ltd.

3road





|

GLASS, ENAMELLED, TIN



HARRISON'S



aad ALUMINIUM WARE || @



Hardware Store

3142 & 2364

Tels.









——

Couve De Murville, left by plane
consul-

a few additional workers will be | tations here with his government.
ecruited in the West Indies, in- U.P.
‘luding Barbados, for work in


PACE SIX



rnin



COU Ey

rawecs || WHAT A’
RELIEF! |

Liniment. A single massage
—Says

with A.l. brings warmiog
Canmmuizy
* af




Hite

Why suffer whea
relief is so near at hand?



SHEDS reyes eat



—No more political broad
casts



aysgddUUUTUUTENGET HTL aaTnOMAagRUeTE
yyueaoneage usu sneraneegnnrevanrgoevnggvvegtay 1 aH4sne nate ean nega aN

—back in to toothpaste

wertse ...

CO Rt ae A ate |
eh Ae Aarhen > meaner Dandi!



End Rheumatism
While YousSlee

{tf you suffer shai
stabbing alns

joints are swoilr
it shows your bic
is poisened throu
Taulty kidney actir
Other ptoms



Te

—nho more heated politica)
arguments



a

Kidney Disord

are Backach
Aching Joints and Limbs, Sciatic
Neuritis, Lumbage. Getting

lights, Dizziness. Nervousnes
Circles under Eyes. Burning, ‘tet
ing Passages, Loss of Energy an
Appetite and Frequent Headache
and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medicine
can’t help much because you mu
get to the root cause of the troub!
The Cystex treatment is speci!)
compoutded to soothe, tone &

rs Taw, sore, sick kidneys an
b and remove acids and pols

ona from your system safely, quick

al , yet contains no harmf:

or drugs. Cystex works

° ways ba your troubles.

L ing the germs which ar
at ing your fineys, Biadd:

: ri System In two hour
vet im absolutely harmless to h\



—just those quiet discus
sions about Brooklyn
Dodgers instead



ret



SARneeT NGA LODATAaNNENAEAAALEOT

a.

of health-destroyin:

poisonous acids with whic

your system has become saturate:

) Strengthens and reinvigorates t!

kh Ss, “protects you from tl
ravages disense-attack on t
a filter organi¢m, and sti

ul entire system.

Pr Doctors, Chemists, ¢

One-time Sufferers




—no more interruptions
on our doorsteps




cystex ts ‘oved by Doctors a:
hem! in 78 countries and by on
time sufferers from. the «trou:
shown above. r. J. C. write
i 70 years old and have suffer
vill badkaches and pains, «
rinws getting up at night, and ther
to Cystex Tam much belier thenT he
een ears.” Mr. P.D.: “The wonde —no more interruptions
Cystex worked with me seem alo of our doorsteps
tn . If they were £1 t bor ?)
be worth dowble,.” q

would
‘ teed to Put You Right

or Money Back

ret stex from your chemist

tay. eit a thorough test. Cyst

‘ is guarantees

make vou fer
ounger, strong.





etter in every Wi

in 24 hours and

be completely ws

in 1 week or you:
k

UOUURGUUNYALSAAUGPEROOE egg MAMA



—peace and quiet at last,

AND IN BRITAIN—



MODEL FACTORY =
=
ENGINES 2
f That Work By Steam : —with American politics
OM TULAV OULU UULATREN EEUU tee
ie- AT — London Express Serv:
J}OHNSON'S STATIONERY .



= ——— SS
YP POR SPPPPSIS SPEC SOSSOS STS FOSSSSVSSSIS

SA Ready Answer to

® SCHOOL-TIME LUNCHES ®
@ SNACK-TIME
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} Split Created
It was alleged that a stream of
newly created organisations in



BOAT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



DRILL IN PORT



BOAT DRILL on the 8.8. “Lady Rodney” was held while the vessel
—, West Indian (second from left) will not be taking part in
p.

MR.
TRADE UNION

Mr. L, J. Mareano, General
Secretary of the Caribbean area
aivision of O.R.1.T. made the fol*
lowing speech at a mass meeting







which were invited a number of
trade unions the world over and a
world movement was formed
known as the International Con-

held in Queen’s Park, Friday {federation of Free Trade Unions.
wovember 14.:= Your Brother Adams and our
“IT need hardly tell you how Brother Alexander of the Trinidad

much joy and pleasure 1 have in

& Tobago Seamen and Waterfront
uddressing you this evening. In-

Workers both attended this Con-

deed, I consider myself greatly grass meeting.
honoured in having been invited
40 speak to you at this Public Differences

Meeting.

A great French General, one of
the heroes of the 1914-18 War,
Field Marshal Foch, was in the
habit of saying whenever he was
faced with a problem: “De quoi
*agit-il?” which interpreted neans
“What it is all about?” Well, the
question before us is this: Why
this split within an International
Workers’ Organisation known as
the World Federation of Trade
Unions and why the formation of
inother world organisation known
is the International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions? I there-
fore propose, as simply and as
straight forwardly as possible to
put before you what 7 know about
beth sides and I hope that I will
suceeed in helping you to draw
your own conclusion in the matter,

W.F.T.U. And LC.F.T.U.

On the one hand, you have the
Jorld Federation of Trade Unions,
ommonly referred to as the
\WFTU, and on the other hand, you
ave the International Confeder-
ation of Free Trade Unions, fre-
uently spoken ef as the ICFTU.
AS you know, the WFTU was
iormed at a Conference in Paris
in October, 1945, as a result it is
ne thought of the “Big Three”
eo-operalion during World War
iI, It is fair to say that within the
nort space of three years the
najority of Trade Unions the
world over were affiliated to thi
ganization. Indeed, the member-
hip cf affiliates was well over 70
million, representing the Trade
Union movement in at least 60
countries, The WFTU on _ the
trength of its being at the time
the authoritative representative of
world labour, secured representa-
tion in a consultative capacity on
ithe Social and Economic Coun- j«
‘ilof the United Nations, sna
also on the’ Food and Agriculture
Organisations and on the Interno~
tional Health Organisation. An
agreement was also reached for a
workers’ representative to sit on
‘he governing body of the World
Bank, to be appointed jointly by
the WFTU and the Internations!
Labour Office, The WFTU it
also fair to say used its influence
it the United Nationg to defend
the legal rights of trade unions in
countries where these are still
1ot recognised. So far so good.
But and there is a big but, differ-
neces arose between the Commun-
sts anid the non-Communist
tions of the world movement whic
‘ventually made the continuance
of unity impossible,

Now, in order that you may ge‘
& more accurate view of We auter-
euces Wal exist between the two
Workers’ international movements,
1 think you should know sume-
\hing about tae Communisi ide*
ology. Communism has for its
father a German Professor called
Karl Marx. Marx was born in the
early part of the 19th century al-
most simultaneously with the In-
austrial Revolution. In 1848
Marx paid a visit to France, where
Le met Engels who owned a cot-
ton industry in Manchester. Engels
invited Marx to England and there
the latter had the opportunity of
siudying social and industrial con-
ditions very closely. It was as a
result perhaps of these experi-
ences that he was able to write his
, Communist Manifesto in the same
year. There is little doubt that the
social and economic conditions
prevailing at the time were deJor-
able, we might even say inhurian.
Indeed, women even expectant
mothers were by force of circum-
sianece compelled to perform very
strenuous duties such as pushing
wagons filled with voals in the
mines. Children too had to work
for very long periods, some 14 to
16 hours per day for a miserable
subsistence wage. Marx saw all
this and preached in his writings
that the only way out was for the
workers the world oVer to unite.







Lenin

It way not untii 1917, however,
long afver Marx had departed froza
this world, that an exiled Russian,
called Lenin, maae his way back
into Russia and prepared the Rev-
viution which broke out in Octo-
ber of the same year and put an
end to the Tzarist Regime.

You might ask how it is that
»ymmunism took such a hold on
the Russians. The answer, | think,
ie not difficult to find, The work-
ing classes, particularly the peas-
ants, were exploited by the Tzarist
Regime in a manner that is beyond
our understanding. Whether con-
ditions existing in Russia today
for the ordinary working man i
better than those existing in
* countries like England or the
U.S.A. I am not in a position to
know, but even if material condi-
tions were better, I am sure that
the individual does not enjoy the
freedom and the protection whict
he enjoys in let us say Englard. |
am prepared to go as far ac to
concede economie freedom for the
majority but alas existing side by
side with a politi¢a] tyranny, And
what use is it to me if I have
excellent houting, clothing ane
food if I am denied that which i:
intimately mine, that is freedon

: of speech which is nothing bi
economically backward countries, the expression of my though

which counted membershiy 10 philosophers throughout

tens of thousands, were announc- world’s history have agreed upot
ing membership figures, which one thing even though they hav
there was no means of checking, differed on every other question
in the million mark, thus threaten- 4nq that is, that man’s greatest
ing to submerge older well est: privilege is to think and to be
lished trade union movements. able to express his thoughts with-

Even more serious was the ¢im~ out any fear of being in any wey
saign waged by the Soviet Trade ¥

sec-







Union Journal Trud agains’ what ao But would wé for. ihstat
they termed “the Reformi*t” trade @nq a Doctor Hewitt Johnson
union leaders within the Federa- Rissia?

tion, and later taken up by the
oficial bulletin of the WFTU,
These and many other difference?
between the Communist and non+
Communist trade unions eventual-
* created a split and caused 4
‘umber of trade unions to leave
‘he WFTU and form a separat+
nternational trade union
ment. Thus on December,
Congress was held

Only Country
As | said previously, Mortx's
book on Communism was written
and published in London, and



Housing Schente
1949, 4 @ From Page 3

in London *o | am quite certain men born in
the West Indies are ‘going to be

eur successors, as‘ Chairman of
AGRICULTURAL the Jamaica Legion and Com-
ADVISER mander of the Caribbean Area,

@ From Pase 3. “This normal progress, you

formed All-Island Cane Farmers’ y's ra is the aim of Her Majesty’
Association of Jamaica Government in Jamaica,”
sociz Jamaica,

move



. aid. “Do not expect too much to

He also had talks with the De- ;° OP ee ’
nuty Director of Agriculture (Anis /"4ppen quickly — these things
mal Husbandry) and Mr. S. tL. ‘ke a long time—but I am con-
Hignett of the Wellcome Institute “!nced that in due course, pate!

i¢ularly you people who served
n the British West India Regi-
nent of the past, will have a
regiment in the future of which
British Honduras Mr, Frampton Yu Will have every right to be
ttended a conference to meet a Proud.”

Food and Agriculture Organisation It was Ja-

(England), who is visiting Jamai-
ca at the request of the Govern-
ment,

On his return to Jamaica from

reported later in






expert on agricultural extension â„¢aica Government circles that of
methods in rural areas, The oppor+ the two battalions to be formed,
tunity was also taken to visit the ome would be stationed in Ja
offices of the All Island Banana fica and the other in the South
Grower's’ Assotiation and discuss ‘ibbean centred on Trinidad
ithe shipping.ahd marketing of e present Battalion would be-
| bananas and the cofitrol of leaf- come the nucleus of the regi-

(spot disease ment

made to suffer as a result of doin’ |

he}

was in Carlisle Bay yesterday. The
the “Rodney's” Boat Drill after this

ARCANO EXPLAINS

SPLIT

Strange enough, in a letter to his
friend Engels, Marx goes as far
as to say that England is the only
country where Communism could
be realised in its truest form. The
respect which the English have
for the rights of the individual is
perhaps what prompted Marx to
make that statement. Recently,
we saw a Labour Government in
power and Bills passed for the
nationalisation of key industries
such as Steel and Coal and Mining.
Besides these acts of the Govern-
ment there was a National Health
Scheme which permitted every in-
dividual within the nation to re-
ecive medical, dental and optical
treatment free of charge. Second-
ary Education wag made free and
open to all. Each child received
5/- a week and milk was pro-
vided in the schools free of charge.
The working classes received
wages which they had never re-
eeived before. Yet the Capitalists
stood by and respected the laws
that were enacted in the eyes of
many perhaps to their total dis-
advantage and allowed everything
to go in the normal way. And
again when the Labour Party was
defeated at the recent elections
what did they do? They simply
handed over the power to govern
to their opponents the Conserva-
tives.

Now, the movement of the
ICFTU has been formed by men
and women who are conscious of
the dignity of human nature and
fre aware of the social injustices
that have been going on for the
lett century and who are deter-
mined to eradicate these evils
and build a world in which all
men, employers and workers alike
will live in harmony regardless of
colour, racé or creed enjoying
equal tights and respected not for
the position they hold nor for the
wealth they possess but for the
services which they render to the
ecommunity as a whole.



Dominica Newsletter:

‘Roseatu Fire

Department

Removed

The Roseau Fire Brigade Depart-
ment has been removed to the
building previously occupied by
the Government Cold Stufage and
lie Plant, which ceased operation
with the jon vf the C.D.C
Fruit Packing and Ice Plant. The

ire Brigade Dept. was formerly
housed in part of the Building oe-
a by the Roseau Town Coun-
ceil.

The Superintendent of Police,
Colonel R. de la C. Ozarine, is also
Chief Fire Officer, and J. G.
Hewitt of Trinidad is Deputy
Fire Chief. Mr. Hewitt, who wa:
an Inspector in the Port-of-Spain
Fire Brigade Department, was
transferred to Dominica so he
could institute new fire fighting
measures and improve the Depart-
ment on the whole.

Colonel Ozanne represented the
Windward Islands at the West In-
dies Fire Conference held earlie
this year.

Two Electrocuted

‘Death by electrocution’ was the
verdict of the coroner’s jury in-
vestigating the cause of death of
a girl at Roseau last Sunday
morning. The fifteen-year-old
girl carelessly held an uninsulated
portion of a line wire at a home in
New Street and was unable to
pull away her hand. At her
screams, the other occupants of the
house, who. did not know what
to do to save her, ran out for
help. When help arrived the girl
was a corpse.

Three days later, on Wednesday
12th a man also died of electrocu-
tion. Apparently the man was
cleaning up his garden about a
milé out of town on the road to
Bellevue Dawbinery. In clearing
he must have held on to a loose
wire which Was lying near the
ground. It was a live wire which
had dropped from its support. The
corpse was later discovered by e
passing motorist.

In both cases the current was
230 volts A.C. from the C.D.C.
Ice plant.

Good Prospect
For Crops

@ From Page 3.
which an eloquent and impressive
reply was made.





Strike
On the same day of arrival of
His Excellency, the General

Workers’ Union, under its leader,
Mr. Nicholas Pollard, called a
lightning “National Strike’ ap-
parently to strike fear and em-
barrass the new Governor, The
employeas at the Public Works
Department, the Hotel under con+
struction by the Colonial Devel-
opment Corporation, the Sawmill
oi the Belize Estate and Produce

o, Ltd, and the stevedores of the’

nited Fruit Company, struck and
demanded an immediate raise of
wages with retroactive effect from
the ist October, 1951. A pistol
was held at the head of Govern-
ment and Industry, A firm stand
was taken by Government who
refused to treat with the Union
until the men went back to work,
After a week’s deadlock some of
the men have returned to work
and negotiations are now proceed-
ing. ae



SA: UnDAY GLUSE-UP ... with a ‘ Do-you-remember ?' theme

Streetcar named Hollywood—



and a man who jumped abcard



By GEORGE SCOTT

OU do not seek
second-hand solace

the
of

the cinema when your life
has been as fuil_and as
adventurous as Howard
Gaye’s

But it Was the name ot a new
West End film that excited him
and sent nis mind racing back
over the years yesterday

“So they’ve made thal again
Now I wonder if it will be as
good as the

Scaramoucne

Ll was in with
Ramon Novarro
and Alice
Terry ? Let
me see, when
was that?”

A search
through serap-
books revealed
the date: it
had its first
showing in
London on December 10, 1923

“Hollywood was full ot
excitement and vigour in those

1922
Gaye as Byron

a el

days" the old man said. “Ir
was still young then ot:
coufse.”

And he was still young then
and full of dash and enthusiasm

4 was not afraid of anyone or
anytning.”
' Now he is hot so young; no
| im years, anyway He is 74
and a long illness has sent him
reluctantly, vo slippered ease in
nis Wembley flat

You would hot stick u iabei on
Howard Gaye like “ retired civi!
servant” or “ex-City man.” He
has been too many things. and
‘to too many places
| Sheep-farmer, actor, gold

miner journalist, tobace.:
importer, star of silent films.

| “When you ask where I ha:
} deen. my boy. it is easier
' mention the piaces I haven
| seen : China, Russia, and In
| —only because IT had no des
to go there.”

Friday the 13th

His travels siaried trom I
! buty on Friday, January 15, 18...
"It Was raming cats and ¢
| as the 20-year-old Howard Gi e







j sailed for New Zealand wn
new ship Papanui

| That, 6 his tamily. seen
he only Way to “ save’

} What bad he done

i ‘ft had gambied ne
mock horror in his voice
‘xplains, While employed
ounting-house i
0llen Warehors aed
t wed" gas !

tab





Fame by chance

In New Zeilunu we "
sober, industrious cousins. pros
pering on 4 sheep farm. A sale
anchora or OWard this
family thought. But the voyage
awoke a wanderlust in him

Of the next 25 years, only two

were spen, in Britain, and only
Safe. prosperou

ona aa ‘i

e strolled into fame as a
film star almost b: ce. He
“found himself” in San
Francisco a cit bugzing with

two on that



YESTERDAY
Looking back.

‘alk of “moving pictures.” He
wandered to Los Angeles
ind took a streetcar named
ioilywood Hollywood, 1912
tollywood, little More than a
Nanty town then, but beginnin:
‘9 burst at the seams wit
o:oneer énthusiasm

There Howard Gaye met
O. W. Griffith. the first film
venus. Gave was with him
om 1913-17. He played General

Ronert EB. Lee in “Birth of a

Nation” and Christ in

Intolerance.”
Byron...

/n crimson dressing-gown and
t slippers yesterday, the
u-handsome man looked at a
toture of himself as Byron, in
% British film, “Prince of
Lovers.”
Howard Gaye reqpeaons. And
t ttith t pages to
june 23, 1922, when the Daily
Express Cinema Correspondent
wrote!

M Gaye's presentation of
ne great poet-philanderer has
the very flame of
ity. ... The achievement
ompares more than favourably
nh that of Mr. John Barry-

sore in Dr. Jekyll and Mr.
Hvde. ”





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SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|

a a







AKTHITO HECOMES OFFICIAL CROWN PRINCE

virtues, leaving child-like ways behind.”
has come of age and is heir presumptive to the world’s oldest throne.

tami, grand chamberlain.



by JOHN
WATERMAN

HARWELL, Berkshire,

Friday.
N the atom laboratory
I the infra-red lamp

glowed. By it sat Dr.
Henry Seligman, a top
British atom scientist
whose researches, still
secret - listed, must cer-
tainly have contributed to
the Monte Bello tests.

In the rays of the lamp he
held a sample of radio-active
phosphorus, and considered its
use—not in a further £100
million experiment in_ human
destruction, but as £20 or so
worth of treatment for human
suffering.

Seligman is £1800 - a - year
Head of the Isotopes Division at
Harwell. Isotopes are (hose by-
products of atomic research
which have caused a revolution
in the treatment of some kinds
of cancer—and made startling
advances possible in other fields
of medicine, and in industry and
agriculture.

To Canada

Seligman went into atomic
research at Cambridge in 19%1
Then he went to Canada’s Chatk
River atom station, Since 1947
Seligman has been at Harwell as
an atomic man of peace

He was sitting in the labora
tory at the Isotopes Schoo!—an
establishment set up last year
specially to train industrialists
in the use of isotopes. It is an
amiable-looking red-brick build
ing. once a Royal Air Force
Naafi. standing a couple of
yards outside the security wire
which surrounds the main atom
plant here The scientists call
that “inside the cage.”

Somewhere there. beyond the
wire—no one would say exactly
where. ere the two. atomic
ugly s rs Bepo and Gleep, the
names given to Britain’s atomic
piles in which bomb materials
—and isotopes—are “cooked.”

Seligman's laboratory looked
superficially like any school lab.
with rows of acid bottles, flasks,
beakers. But near the walls
stood “lead-castles,” structures
built up of 2-inch thick lead
bricks to prevent harm from
radiation durin experiments.
There were ri waste bins
marked RADIOACTIVE
EFFLUENT, and COM-
BUSTIBLE ACTIVE WASTE
And each scientist wore on his
white smock a smal) plastic
envelope containing film to
show the amount of radiation he
exposes himself to.

Radio-active

On the blackboard Seligman
drew diagrams and in his quick-
fire, European-accented voice
expand is work among the

io isotopes.

A radio isotope is a chemical
element (all matter is composed
of basic elements—carbon,
phur, phosphorus, etc.)












DOCTOR
ISOTOPE



DR. HENRY SELIGMAN “dries” a sample of radio-active

om

Ba Sadia ce

STANDING IN THRONE ROOM of the imperial palace in Tokyo, Japan's Prince Akihito, in a 1,200-year-
old ceremony, promises his parents (left), Emperor Hirohito and Empress Nagako, that he will “cultivate
Simultaneously Japan proclaims ‘to all the world” that Akihito,

Behind Tkihito is Takanobu
(International Radiophoto)







Harwell’s atom
man of peace
cooks gold to
use in medicine



phosphorus under the infra-red lamp. Seligman is Head of
the Isotopes Division at Harwell.

has been treated in the atomic
pile. It retains its ordinary
chemical properties, but assumes
other physical ones, The ‘eight
of its atom changes; it becomes
radio-active,

In medicine the most practical
result of the use of radio
isotopes is in relief to cancer
sufferers. One rare kind of
cancer —thyroid cancer, can
now ove completely healed.
claims Seligman. He calls it “a
wonder cure.”

The treatment consists merely
of drinking a tumbler of water
In the glass has been placed a



small amount of t radio
isotope of iodine. Iodine when
placed in the body. finds its way
to the thyroid gland Radio

10dine pombards diseased tissues
of the thyroid
Seligman emphas
is the only kind of
can be cured outrig
with other isotop:
see if they find the
parts of the body
to the t i

ses








that thi.





iodine
here 1s

does





much And. sa
Seligu * uld be most
unfair to cance sufferers to
raise their hopes without any
foundation.”
Pain relieved

Tt has been found -«cent'y
however. that wv» the use of
another isolope-—vadio gold—

injected into the body. pain
the fast stages of other c






like the car ivr of the stc 1
can relieved At Harwei!
th always some gold ready
in tne atomic pile “ cooking.’
‘The other week an order for

radio gold came in from Heide!-
berg. Germany. at 3 o’clocx one
morning The gold 4
sterilised. and flown ¢
the patient ty the
afternoon

Rado gold is also injected into
tumours to halt their growth

Radio phosphorus has made
another sweeping advance in





t nh
following





“A very remarkable impersonation, Wilmot — now if you'll kindly put my hat back where you

medicine, It can now be used to
treat leukemia—the blood disease
that killed Eva Peron. And a
new application of it is in the
location of brain tumours

There are problems with the
use of isotopes in medicine
Air-carriage is essential. The
isotopes are flown out in special
wing-tip containers surrounded
by thick leaa to prevent harm
ful radiation

To 25 countries

Britain is the world’s greatest
exporter of isotopes.
9000 consignments wer
juced; about 2400 went overseas
to 25 vountries including Israel






Brazil



Finland — even to
America
Profit to Britain was about
£50.000 It could have been
more. but only £20-£40 is
charged tor a consignment—

little more than the cost of pro-
duction packing and transport





In industry. isotopes are now
being more widely used But
industrialists have been more
chary of them than the med
eal profession So the Isotopes
Schoo! was started in Apri! 1951
This is run, under Seligman_ by
another Harwell scientist. Dr

James Johnston. At £40.a head
me .ieaches industrialists to
apply the use of isotopes in their










factories. Recently the 150th
“isotopist” was passed out
In the school. isotopes are
regarded almost affectionately
(Seligrnan: “Just~ put a little
ope in a tube”) and isotope
research is_ lightheartedly
ted (Seligman: “Yes. 1

n k it’s very amusing work.”)
S attitude is perhaps under-



standable to ds a process
wnose_ results contrast so
strongly to the’ results of
research “inside the cage ”—
and towards chemicals whose





possibil said to be
“ boundless.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service

are

found it, and bring the cane over here

Pic Amer



——$—$——————— et ae

GUIDES SAY FAREWELL
TO LADY ARUNDELL |

(From Our Own Correspondent)



The Most

Powerful Man

In The World

By R. M. MacCOLL
| NEW YORK,
1 So Eisenhower is ready to move
into the great White House. Big
man, what now?
_ To which question the answer
is: Plenty, with plenty of changes
and plenty of headaches,

First, there is Eisenhower's
promise to fly to Korea and there
| try to force a peace,

—_————————_ -. —



For the first time for 83
years America has a soldier
President—the last was Gen-
eral Ulysses Grant, who was
47 when he took office in 1869.
In the markedly civilian at-
mosphere of American politics
in 1952 a military man who
becomes, by vote, the Most
Important Man in the World
faces startlingly new problems.





_The odds seem steeply
him on that—but this man has such
gifts of warmth and persuasive-

against

ness, determination and courage,
that just possibly he might con-
trive another “land-slide’—this
| time on an international scale.

Yet, in America, the end of the
fighting would, paradoxically,
produce another crisis—caused by
a minor slump as the accent is
taken off arms production.

But business is not worrying too
much about that. Its joy at hav-
ing a Republican régime back in
Washington, after 20 sad years of
frustration, is high and its hopes
are heady,

For there is a second Eisenhower
promise to bear in mind: he has
said that he will chop thousands
| of millions of dollars off the Bud-

| get.
Frontal Attack

Yes, America is faced with an
upheaval in the choice of its pub-
|lic men and in its whole philoso-
phy of government and way of do-
| ing things.

The Republican
|undoubtedly, attempt a _ frontal
attack on “Big Government’-
centralised direction from Wash-
ington.

Eisenhower, still largely ar in-
nocent in the dense jungle of pro-
fessional politics — although he
certainly learns fast—will have at
first to rely greatly on advisers.
And many of these advisers, as is
natural in a Republican Adminis-
tration, will be business men,

Behind the huge question-mark
which now, in the first riot of vie-
tory, seems to hover above the
general, there are certain traits of
character and statements of belief
which he has made which provide
pretty reliable pointers,

Eisenhower is instinctively a
Tory (he was one long before the
alleged “sell out” to Senator
Robert Taft, of Ohio).

But he is by no means an all-or-
|nothing man, The nature of his
genius springs from compromise,
as was amply shown when he ran
S.H.A.E.F, in the war.

It was he who remarked once
“If anybody said during the war
that I was a compromiser, it realiy
means that they thought I was too
pro-British.”

It was this desire to compromise
—as well as the cold fact that
without Taft’s support he might
not win the election—that led him
to come to terms with the Isolation-
ist Senator.

The last-ditch Isolationists form
a tough and aggressive group
which, with its allies, can give
Eisenhower considerable trouble
if he means to adhere completely
ica’s recent international-



|



régime will,





ist policies.

For, once again, he is on record
as saying: “No intelligent man can
be an Isolationist. The world is too
small.”—L.E.S.

$20,000,000 BUDGET

" PARIS, Nov. 21.
UNESCO’s 7th General Confer-
ence started on Friday to discuss
how much of its $20,000,000 ten-
tative budget the World Culture
Organization would spend in the
next two years. Delegates from 58
nations are almost equally split
between those who would approve
the record sum and those who;
want it.—U.P.







Yeas

Expre

Service

Londor

LADY JOAN ARUNDE

ST. GEORGE'S, Nov. 18.
LL, wife of His Excellency Sir

Robert Arundell, was given a formal farewell yesterday
evening by the Grenada Girl Guide Association.

Guides themselves will
to their Chief Guide for the
stration on the Governmen
afternoon when Lady

Arundell

pay their own farewell tribute
past four years with a demon-
t House grounds next Friday
will also present the}

Queen's Guide badge to 16-year old Janet Comissiong, first
Grenada and Windward Island Guide to gain this distinc

tion

Shree Named
To Fill Posts

@ From page i
hower whether Mr, Earl Warren,
California Governor is a candidate

for the post. Mr. Warren and Mr.
Herbe Brownell junior, close
politic advisers to Mr, Eisen-
hower during the campaign have

both been listed as possible choices
tor Attorney General. Mr, Brown-
ell” yistted the President-elect
Thursday. However, speculation
that Mr, Brownell might be named
Attorney General aroused counter-
speculation that Senator Robert
‘Taft might feel that Mr. Eisen-
hower was overloading the
Cabinet with intimates of Governor
Dewey. Mr. Dulles has been close-
ly associated with Governor
Dewey and Mr. Brownell has been
the New York Governor's closest
political associate for years.
Senator Lodge who has been serv-
ing as Mr, Eisenhower's liaison
man in Washington with the out-
going Administration will give the
General a top secret report Friday
cn latest developments in the
State and Defence Departments.
Senator Lodge has been mentioned
for a Cabinet post but indications
were he would wind up on the
White House staff, probably in a
position comparable to that now
held by Mr. John R, Steelman,
Assistant to President Truman.

For Cabinet Post

Mrs, Hobby who headed the
Women’s Army Corps during
World War If was mentioned for
a Cabinet post in view of the
President-elect’s statement that
women would be given a_ big
hand in Government because of
the prominent part they played
in his campaign,

Mrs. Hobby also appeared a
good bet to replace Mrs, Anna

Rosenberg as Assistant Secretary
of Defence.

Mr. Arthur Summerfield,
Republican National Chairman
seemed a likely prospect for Post-
master General. Senator Frank
Carlson of Kansas, top member
of Mr, Eisenhower's Advisory Staff
®nd representative Clifford Hope
also of Kansas have been men-
tioned prominently for the
agriculture post, —UP.



Coronation
Sculpture

Sculptured heads of the Queen
and the Duke of Edinburgh, by
the distinguished Scottish sculp-
tor G. H. Paulin, of the Royal
Society of Arts, are among the
most distinguished and attractive
permanent mementoes of the Cor-
onation and wili shortly be avail-



able for sale at home and
versions of the seven-
inch-high heads will be sold in

the United Kingdom for less than
six shillings ($1.44 B.W.1.). Sim-
ilar models in bronze will cost
about £16 ($77).

Last year the sculptor won the
open competition for the Austra-
lian war memorial, He has
already designed two war mem-
orials in Scotland and one in
France,

London Press Service.

LAW AND
PSYCHOLOGY

VANCOUVER, B.C,

A New Zealand medical man
believes in lawyers and psychol-
ogists getting together in hand-
aing criminais,

vr, Ranyard West, distinguished
staff member of University of
New Zealand, told University of
Gritish Columbia law students
that the use of science must be
stepped up in the treatment of
criminals,

Dr, West put it squarely up to|
the legal fraternity that the pro-|
fession has the job of controlling
man’s behaviour by -just and fair
laws,

He



said it was the psycholo-
gist’s job to find out why ordin-
arily rational people do irrational
trungs that lead to crime,

He also urged study of the
criminal before punishment is
handed out,

Dr. West stopped here on’ his
way to the University of Chicago
where he planned to give a series
of lectures on this theory of law.
U.P,



Rodney’

From page 1

“Lady
©

Ludy

; come,”

Lady Arundell leaves next
Monday for Trinidad en route to
England where she will be joined
later by Sir Robert for a holiday
prior to their going out to Bar-
badas,



After preliminary business of the |

Association last evening, with Lady

Arundell in the Chair, Address
was read and presented to Lady
Arundell by Miss Bileen Byer,

Island Guide Commissioner, while

Miss M. A. Bertrand also pre-
sented on behalf of the Associa-
tion a large painting of St.
George's harbour done by Miss

Freida _Martin,

of the. Association, and Capt.

Louise Aird a bouauet of flowers,

il- |

The Address, beautifully
luminated by Miss Rosemary
Charles, also of the Asgociation,
thanked Lady Arundell sincere-
ly for the support and encourage-
ment she had at all times given
the Movement and Association,
praised the’ quiet and efficient
distinction, patience and tact ex-
hibited by her as President and
said that from the interest she
had taken generally they felt
sure that while regretting her
loss to Grenada she would find
herself “ensnared into the Guiding
of one of the earliest outposts
of the Movement’’—Barbados.

Thanking the Association, Lady
Arundell said she regretted the
parting and felt deeply indebted
to the Association for the ex-
perience it had given her, en-
abling her to approach the task
facing her in that “earliest of
outposts” to which they had
referred. She felt that in the past
four years a real bit of progress
had been made and she hoped
the Association’s members would
continue to back up the Move-
ment in Grenada,

Dies After Accident
Archilius Mitchell, a 55-year-
old peasant planter, was _instant-
ly killed last Saturday afternoon
on the western main road when
he was involved in a motorcycle
accident. |
The rider, Ralph Rush, a/
Junior Agricultural Officer, was |



ae



Pav er APhidwwt

“yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with that

|
| lovely Cow & Gate stuff! ”’

Island Secretary {



thrown and seriously injured, lying
over the week-end at the Colony
Hospital in a grave condition

Long Service Medal

Barbados-born Inspector Albert |
Rollins of the local C.I.D. has)
been awarded the Colonial Police |
Long Service Medal by His Ex- |
cellency the Governor,
Joining the local Police Force

1934, after similar service
the Bahamas, his rise from the |
ranks has been steady and_ hit |
criminal work of a high standard. ,
Heading the C.1.D. for some time
now, he received special training
both in Trinidad and later on a}
Police Course in England,

Married

here last Saturday at
George’s R.C. Church
were Mr, E. S. Holgate, Senior)
Agricultural Assistant, who took}
up a post here only four months
ago, and Miss Dorothy Alexis, |
former Colony Hospital nurse |
and up to recently a clerk at|
Messrs McCartney & Williams.
Fellow Jamaican G, B, Thomp-}
son, Acting Agricultural Superin- |

in

Wedded
the St.



tendent, performed duties as}
bestman, while the bride was
given away by Mr, G, E. D.|

Clyne with Miss Bessie Wildman |

as her only attendant,

Invested With O.B.E.

On Remembrance Sunday at
Government House Hon. Terence
Comissiong, Assistant Adminis- |
trator, was invested by His Ex- |
cellency Sir Robert Arundell
with the Insignia of the O.B.E.,
awarded in the Queen’s first,
birthday honours list. At the in-|
vestiture, attended by several |
friends of the recipient, Mr
Comissiong was supported by |
Hon, G, H. Adams, C.B.E., Colo-
nial Treasurer, and Mr. G. E. P.
Gentle, O.B.E., retired Superin-
tendent of Public Works.

bee fH



in |





hh fh a he mE



Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
in its charming red and white tin with the
jolly little ‘Sm#er’ picture. And why not-—-
it was made specially for him ! Soft—silky
—deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-
forts him like nothing else. That's why he
hurries over his evening bath, and almost
before he’s dry comes the brisk command—
POWDER PLEASE, MUMMY !

=, COWeGATE

@y fy
Pt

For comfort and contentment
J.B. LESLIE & Co., Ltd—Agents.





thousands @f egughe. Fer
years it has begp recommended
by Doctors, ie0, Hospitals
and Sanatoria everywhere, The
reason? Simply this. Ie con-
tains soluble lactocreosote —
discovered im the Famel labor-
atories — and this ingredient
enters your bloodstream and
attacks the trouble at its root.
That is why Famel is so effective

and why it acts so quickly and so
thoroughly. From the first dose
Famel cases the inflamed bron-
chal passages and builds up
your powers ef resistance while
it is destroying the germs which
have caused the cough or cold.
The moment you suspect ’flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery,
Always keep a bottle in the house.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizes — from all ehemists or stores,
Trade enquiries to +—

© Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.

BRIDGETOWN.















In packets each contain-
ing ten lengths 10ft. long,

together with

Nuts and Washers.



The others were intransit.

‘| nose landing were: From Brit-
Mr. J. C. Bellamy,
Mrs. Gilbert,
H. Lambert,
Trinidad

ish
Vir

Guiana
R G.
Gilbert,
Mi E. Lambert.
Ir B. Sweeney
L.

Gilbert,
Mr. J.
From
and
Foster,

from

Mrs Mis C



Fos er, Mr. M. Foster, M1: C
Qll verre, Mrs. C. Olliverre, Mr
Ww. W Bradshaw, Mr R
Ba iard, Miss L. F. Georgel and
Mr E. Baiz.
Tie Rodney brought a quant
of ;eneral cargo among whic
wes fruit from Grenada
clo fror British Guiana
Le , split peas and cases of

from Trinidad
€ ails tonight f Bert

ce Tab talif
St. Johr r H "













iat
iti



UNIMET MAJOR
can construct :







Platform Structures
Frames for
Scaffolding
Desks

Benches

Trestles



Cutting
Gauge and 172 Screws,

From a few packets of . .

Lt @ Simple, quick-handling
construction features
@ Makes strong rigid steel
framework
[ @ 3” x 1%” (14G) Steel
fit @ Durable rust-proof stove
enamelled green finish
iy @ Economical
B HE @ Minimum building time
itt @ Can be used again and
oo
boats is a biow to our in- | ge
beventy-two passengers arrived He
the atyadoies aeinde tended. fl
you
Storage Fixtures f
Shelving

light buildings



oe ie

Speaking generally,
I would say...

... that the extremely wide application of UNIMET
MAJOR steel framework, made possible by its easy
construction methods, has made it an essential part of
the everyday functioning construction firms and
business houses everywhere. But then it’s so very
economical — use it for one need, it’s there to use
again to meet a thousand and one other requirements.
Ring 3713 today and ask for further information or
instructive leaflet on UNIMET MAJOR,

_|ls. P. MUSSON, SON & Co., Ltd

son









r

PAGE EIGHT

CLASSIFIED AD

TELEPHONE 2508



S.|

FOR SALE














































DIED
i
BHAYNES—On = Bist Novembe: 1952. | |
James Ernest Haynes. The funerai| AUTOMOTIVE |
will leave his late residence “The| — -
Rosary”, Weston, St. James at 4.30] CAR--Prefeet Ford in good condition
p.m. today for the Chureh of God|D 4) S219 16.11. $8—3n
Chureh, The Garden, St. James, ana) ~——~— on <> “ ~_-
thence to the Harbin Alleyne Ceame- AR—Vauxhall Wyvern done 19,000
% miles, © I cendition. Phone G
Constance Haynes ‘wifey, Lauriston |S ison) Esther Haynes (daugh-
ter-in-law), Muriel, Eileen and Mre CAR—Austin -#0- Newly uphetstered,
Walkes (daughters) and grandchild-|new tyres and battery. Owner leaving
ren. 11.58—1n. J lsiand Nearest offer $500 Colkymore
nme | ft 1K Phone 4598 22.11. 58-2n
*AIN—On November 21, 1952, at her late :
Fesitiente Advent Avenue, Bank Hall.] CAR--One Vauxhall 14-6 hop. Price
Marian Alexandrina Cain, ex-head-]$ %.00. Apply CG. w Hope “Goud
teacher, St. Mark’s Girls’ School, }Hope,” Green Mili, St, Micheel. Phone
St. Philip. The funeral leaves the [308 22 11 .$8—2n
above address at 3.45 p.m. to-day for ae ninemsn ———-
St. Mark’s Church, St. Philip. Friends CAR-—Morris-Oxtord, good as new
are asked to attend. mileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049
The Hinds family and Mrs. Ruby 4,11.52—t.f.n
Sealy. 22.11,.52—1n —_—_-— eaten eeeemim
CAR—1952._- Hillman Minx, black,
IN MEMORIAM mileage 11,000. Owner leaving islang.
Only self-driven. Phone 91-29. Campbel!
Greenidge 21.11.52—-3n
ARCHER—in loving memory of a dear iat ebsmihi ates aa
wife and mother who passed away

CAR—Ford Prefect Car, excel
Dial 4050 day-time
Charles Smith.

nt con-
8678 night
18.11 6n



November 22nd, 1950,
“Everyday in some small way,
Memories of you come our way.”
Ever remembered by her husband and



on.





CARS—One Packard 8 with good ty



res





























daughters. Marita, Muriel and Bleen.}..4 engine in perfect working order
22.11.88—1N T Can be used as taxi or can be con-
————"vrted into a h x pickup. Also
}: 1 Austin 70 ation Waggon. Done
FOR RENT } 21,000 miles, D'Arcy A. Scott, Middle
a eet 22.11.52—2n
“_ JOHNSON—16 H.P. Outboard Motor—
Little used and in Al condition. Apply
HOUSES T. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone
e —-—. | 95-354 21.11.52-—6n
BUNGALOW-~-Modern Bungalow, St.| ——————-———-——_——-—
Leonard’s Avenue. Apply at 51, S TRACTOR-—One (1) Massey Harris
Street. 22.11.52—2n | Tractor, 1951 model, only worked part
of 1962 crop. Apply Cc. N Reece,
BUNGALOWS—Two modern Bungalows.| Society, St. John, Dial 95-220
Bersford and Bunce, Situated at Max- 22.11.52—3n
well’s Road, all modern conveniences
including Cutlery, from the ist Deer n- ELECTRICAL
ber. Contact Nurse Pilgrim, Noval.spof 0 eT aT a
Ce ct Phone Re 22-11,52—2n | CHOOSE YOUR OWN PROGRAMMES
ON A PYE. 18.11.52—6n

FLAT & HOUSE
St. Lawrence On-Sea.

fully furnished,
Phone 3503
29.3.52—-+.f.n



ONE (1) Columbia single action Record-
playing Pick-up. Phone Gerard Jordan
3202 22.11.52-—2n



FLATS ABERGELDIE—One (1) three
bedroom One (1) one bedroom
Apply to Mr. C. Field. Dial 4255














18,11,52—6n anmeeiespeteihitenss inigtnesigomarencces “
=> ——$_$_—_—_——— Thoroughbred B.G. CHUT-
FARAWAY — Fully ‘urnished 3 bed y.o. ‘Dunusk Condiment)
foom house, St. Philip coast, Lighting Chandir, Gun Site, Britton’s
plant, Watermill supply. Carport, 2 20.11.52—3n
Servant rooms. poe, Set pe
cleansi charge, I > a
Sars ~ . 1.11,52-—tf.n MECHANICAL

CAMERA—Kodak Reflex 3.5 conted lens





KINGSLEY— "s Stre bed 5,
water, light Gud bowie? ree: aaans with flash attachment and all colour
4665 filters, $200.00 for quick sale
Sane Pe So 11.52-——-3n Apply Realtors Ltd. Phdéne 4900
ecseldeclaananetaigh tetas epiatigiatie 19,11, 62—t.f.n
NEWHA\ = urnished 4-bed-
room ee ae eee Double Gian ONE (1) Gent's Green 3 speed
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water- Raleigh Bicycle, in perfect working
mill supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3| condition. Phone Berard Jordan at 3202
cleaning charge, IN ADVAN ae 22.11, 52-—2n
bik Se a | REGISTER—"One National _2-drawer



ROOMS—Two (2) large airy rooms
Barbados Bakeries Ltd., James Street.
Phone 4758. 18.11,52—6n.

ROOSEVELT—Maxwell Coast Road,
fully furnished including frigidaire, tele-
phone and Rediffusion. daaas ~ fet

Geo, Sahely, Broad Street.”

22,11.52—3n

LA and Records in |
Dial 4118, 22.11.52

Apply:



dition.

Zn

2n
ROOMS—2 furnished rooms for Rent
opposite Royal Theatre. Best sea bathing,
Garage attached. Week-ends and héli-
accepted





Leghorn and

house. Offers.

first cross,
Phone 459°

also

days Phone 8401. = 22.11,52-—-1n

STRATHALLAN—Rockiey, for January,
February and March. Fully furnished
Dial 2220. 22.11.52—t.f.n
UNFURNISHED five room cottage
dacing pasture behind Garrison. Water
Enclosed Yard — Wired eleetricity When
available — Telephone 2949.

22.11.52—1n

22.11,52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

BOAT—21 x 1 6 Boat. “NAHLIN,”
Morris Marine Engine: Reduction Gear:
hull and engine in first class order.
Ready for launching, 600 Ibs. d on
keel. Will sell in whole or engine, hull,
and lead separately. Seen at Yacht Club.











1





Cash Register suitable for small business.



ee
POULTRY—5 Laying pullets. pure-bred

small



PURLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE



PURNITURE ON HIRE PURCHASE
AGREEMENT











LC in at Middle Street Purniture
Depot and h ook at the wardrobe
aitie Chir abinets et so fox
terms and conditions
DARCY A scoTT
Middle Streq’
22.11.52=2n
HOUSE--One board and shingle house
ae x # E Burke, Dayrells Read,
St. Miche 22,11.52--3n.
7 oe on reget
LAND--At Watts Village, St. George,
1 rood 16 perches, Good for building or









arable Apply to Mrs, Mildred Taylor,
Prospect, St. James 21.11 2n
That desirable dwellinghouse
“OVERDALE” situate it Graeme | Hail
Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,636

square feet of land

The House contains 2 open galleries,
drawing, dining and breakfast rooms, 4
bedrooms each with running water,
kitchenette toilet and bath, Electric light
and gas, Garage, 2 servants’ rooms with
toilet and bath in yard, also orchard,

Inspection every day between the hours
of 4 and 8 p.m.

The above property will be set up for
sale at Public competition at our





ice
in Lucas Street on Friday the 2th
November at 2 p.m.
CA INGTON & SEALY,
19.11 52-0n
PROPERTY—One Board House with
galvan.ze roof, electric light, drawing

room, 2 hedrooms, dining room, kitchen,
well with pump and out-offices. Lower
Westbury Road, and Marine Square
Apply to Miss Allen Skeete on premises
or William F. Skeete, Upper Bank Hall
x Road 22.11,52—1n

WOODVILLE-
the late Dr
Mrs. Bancroft.

Fontabelle
A. G
Fo:

Residence of
Baneroft. Apply to
inspection, dial 3940
21.11.52—Hn

AUCTION

By instructions from the Insurance Co.
I well seil on Thursday next 27th
November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson
& Co. warehouse over the bridge 29
bags of damaged pollard. Terms cash
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
22.11 .52—4n

AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK



By instructions from B’dos Agencies
1 wilt sell by auction at B’dos Taxi
Cab Co., Bay Street on Friday 28th

November at 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy
jruck. This truck has a dynamically

balanced chassis which is 23 ft, 10 ins
long and is but for long life at a low
running cost, Maximum weight 6 to 7

tons. Can be seen any day at the Taxi
Cab Co
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
22.11.52—4n

Under the Diamond Hammer

By instructions received from Mrs.
Hulse I will sell at her house “Alcott,”
Worthing on Wednesday next 26th
November beginning at 12.30 o'clock
her entire lot of household furniture
wh.ch includes:— 2 Rush rockers, 4 low
Rush chairs, reading lamp, (1) 10 tube
Radiogram with automatic record
changer, Extension dining table, refrig-
crator, painted tables, larder, linoleurn,
3) single bedsteads with springs, wash-
tands, clothes press, dr-ss ng tables,

burner ojl stove, Punching machine.
dlassware, kitchen utensils and other
items of interest.

SCOTT,

D'ARCY
Auctioneer.
22.11.52—4n.





A

‘ v Ni
PUHLIC NOTICES
nts Aebec, —

THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS
Notice is hereby Biven that the Ball-
room will be closed to Members on

SATURDAY, November 22nd, from 3 to
/ pm., for the COW and GATE Baby



Phone Drs. Massiah or Skinner Competition.
Kolex Watches 18,11.52—6n By order of the Committee,
+ : SPENCER,
Er" ee — Sehutz-Kassel, best Secretary.
LOUIS L. BAYLEY German make, 10 fold magnification, 21. 11.52—2n



for

1100 00 Apply Realtors
1561/1

Roebuck Street, or phone 4900,
19.11.52—t.f.n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
description. Owen T. Alder. 11 Roebuck
Street. Dial 3299. 10.5.52-—t.f.n,
HOUSEWIVES consider your budget

Buy “SANIPAN"’ Perfumed Lavatory
Cleanser, Only 48. per | Ib tin at all
Leading Stores 21.11 6n

Bolten Lane


















7 reap iin—medelietetreantti me ommenpnnemmeis
INDIAN CORN—At $5.00 per bushel.
Mount Pleasant Plantation, St. Philip
18, 11.52—fn

| PIANO—-One Piano in good condition,
{price reasonable. Irom works for lorry.

Phone 4676

::

22.11. 62-—2n



SU SCHIBE now (ov the Dally Telegraph,
Eng'and’s leading Daily Newspaper now
fared. te in Barbados by Air only » few
Gays after publication in London, Contact
lan Gale c/o Advocate ©o., Ltd. Local
Representative, Tel. 3113.

*7,.4.52—t.f.n,





If you knew her secret
you, too, could be more
charming, lovely, attractive

'



TAPE—1% Rolls Venetian, Blind Ladder
Tape for making Venetian Flinds. Dial
a 19.11.52-—5n





the TYRES ‘at "Special ~ Offer at Reduced

is ie of see pebeacionatins Prices. Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650
Don’ offen 16, 600—16 500—16, 400—19. Dial 2696

spoil your natu Auto Tyre Co, 16.11, 52—tt.n.

freshness TOOLS—(i) 1—6” Planing Machine.
() 1—4’ Wood Turning Lathe with

slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools.

tation nad cosas fora alt st hootee
@ Odo-RoN.













lo stays creamy | Phone 9332, 19.11.52—5n
Dever gets gritty even in open jar. TREES—Several Mahogany and other
e No deodorant cream is so harm- trees at jarbarees House, Barbarees
Hil Apply E. C. Hewitt. Phone 2172
less to fabrics as Odo-Ro-No. ar 4665 22.11.52—8n
@ No deodorant cream is gentler [| me
to even sensitive skin, and is so Mb eco E ends Dandruff and gives
healthy natural hair to all, If you are
easy to use. uffering with dandruff try a bottle
Price only 50c, KNIGHT'S LTD
22.11.52—3n
VOSEMAR—The natural hair waver
e e ust follow the directions and you wili
» delighted with the results. Price 2/6
tube. Obtainable at KNIGHT'S LTD.
CREAM a2. 11, 98—3n
The WHOLESALE & RETAIL
Magestic Imperial Porter, Brewed and
deodorant bottled by PORTER HOUSE
without St 19.11, 52-—3n
a doubt



PERSONAL

= 4 4 a ae a ae



- The public are hereby warned against
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE > # ving credit to my wife ESMA CARMEN
READING ROOM LBACOCK (nee LEACOCK) as I do at

held myself responsible for her or anyone
‘ © contracting any debt or debts in my
r

THANKSGIVING DA e
- - > mé unless by a written order signed by

November, 27th 8 p.m.
“What a true Thanksgiving Day ts

RUPE ' TR LEACOCK,
ours when we claim for ourseives a SP) Oa

5 Farm Road,

man’s eternal, indestructible, and St. Peter

harmonious oneness with his 21.11, 52—2n
Father-Mother, Life.” :

From The Journal November
This book may be read, borrowed
or purchased at Reading Room

over Bowen & Sons.

6 REE
; SPRAY PAINTING

Ladies! give yourself a new look.
Wen 10 am. — 2 p.m. Tuesdays, Have your hats, Hand bags shoes
lesdays, Frdays and on ete., Spray Painted at
Saturdays 10 a.m. 12 o'clock, i
ALL ARE WELCOME “LENVILLE”
Gwrewerecw ewe) beohiet) <5 Maal .


















Take a delight to

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HOME BRIGHT

BRIGHT DELIGHTING

DON’T LET THAT
COLD TAKE HOLD
Instead



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Wardrobes, Vanity Stools $4 a oe Why Not Try
Marvel Valus: in Mahogany Wash-
stands $22 up, other ashstands
§7.50 Up, Wedsteads 2—5 feet wide.
Spi » Laths, Cradles, Night-
chairs up
CAB for China & Kitchen
ta for Dining, Radio &
mn, Waggons, Larders,
Fp Cases $5.50 up, Ice Cream HEALING OIL
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DRaeING ROOM FURNITURE
ti Morris and Caned Suites and Pathe . "1
Separate pieces SPLENDID A few drops on a lump

ee

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SPRY STREET

of sugar quickly reliev
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brand new beautiful lJeather case, going
Limited,










LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

(TRANSFER AND REMOVAL)



The application of Gordon Redman
of Church View, St. John the purchaser
of Liquor License No. 24 of 1952 granted
to him in respect of a board and shingled
hop attached to residence at Church
View, St. Join to remove said Licefise
lo board. and galvanised shop at
hurch View, St. John, and to use at
such last described premises.

Dated this 2ist day of November,
To:--A. W. HARIPER, Esq.,

Ag. Police Magistrate,
Dist. “Cc”.
SAMUEL GITTENS,
Applicant,

N.B.—This application will be consjd-
ed at a Licensing Court to be held on
ith December, 1952, at 11 o'clock a.m.
t Fol.ce Courts, Dist. “Cc”.

A. W. HARPER
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “Cc”
22.11 .52-

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HAROLD ARTHUR MARSHALL

t

1952






ln





PI
HAROLD VINCENT worREnn*

—Defendant.
IN pursuance of an Order in. this

Court in the above action made on the
18th day of November, 1952, I give
notiee to all persons having any estate,
eight or interest in or any lien or ine
cumbrance

affecting all that certain
‘cee Or parcel of land situate at Salters
in the par.sh of Saint George and Island
‘oresaid containing by admeasurement
nineteen perches and three-fifths of a
bereh or thereabouts Abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of J

Blenman on lands now or late of E.
St. Hill on lands now on late of Amelia
Massiah and on a private road ten feet
wide over which there is a right of
way to the public road or however else
ihe Same may abut and bound to bring
before me an account of their said claims



with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be exan:ned by me on
any Tuesday, or Friday between th

VOL

rs of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the

70 Roebuck | *'®"neon, at the Office of the Clerk of

the Assistant
Court
4th
ch

Court of Appeal at the
House, Bridgetown, before the
day of February, 1958, in order that
claims may be ranked according
to the ature and priority thereof re.
cllvely; otherwise such persons will

t Precluded from the benefit of the
wid Decree, and be depr.ved of all
u on or against the said property.
mants are also notified that they
end the said Court on Wednes-
the 4th day of Februany, 1953, at
10 o'clock am. when their said claims

be ranked

‘ven under my
November, 1952.

F

Clerk of the








hand this 18th day,
G. TALMA,
Assistant Court

of Appeal.
22.11.52—3n

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
IN THE

Ag

ASSISTANT
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
HAROLD ARTHUR MARSHAL
4Plaint ff.

HAROLD VINCENT WORRELL
Defendant
NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
t an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 18th day of November,
192, there will be set up for sale ta
the highest bidder at the Office of the
Clove of the Assistant Court of Appeal
at the Court House, Bridgetown,
between the heurs of 12 (noon) 4
clock in the afternoon on Friday,
Gth day of February, 1953, all that
piece ar parcel of land situate
s in the parish of Saint George
Island aforesaid containing by
arement nineteen perches and
ifths of a perch thereabouts
and bounding lands now

COURT OF








or
on





te of J, Blenman on lands now or

f E. St. Hill on lands now or, late

elia Massiah and on a private

ten feet wide over which there is a

of way to the public road or

€ the same may abut and

i if not then sold the said

wlll be set up for sale on every

ding Friday betweer the same

b ntil the same is sold for a sum
ss than £62. 10/-

ted this 18th day of November, 1962.

Fr. G TALMA
f the Assistant Court



BARBADOS ADVOCATE







. Th . ° ; ’ s
Right To Father’s Estate Claimed

SEA AND AIR | The case in whieh Alonza entitled to this portion of land|
In:niss of St. Peter has filed ajsince he is the eldest son and)
claim for 32 perches of land at|heir at law to his father’s estate.!
TRAFFIC Sweet Bottom, St. George left t' |He denied that his father made
|him by his father Joseph Nath-|a deed of gift to his brother and |
laniel Inniss, was adjéurned until illeged that his father could not)

November 27 by His Honour Mr.|read or write.
In Carlisle Bay A, J. H. Hanschell in the Court] Errol Inniss who lives at





Schooners:—D'Ortae, Confident 1G
Island = Star Rainbow M Laudaiph
Gardemia, Lady Steadfast

ARRIVALS 3 |
Beh. Zita Wonitatrom British Guiana, |
Sch. Burmah [ . from Trinidad, Steam-
ship Frederic A. Eires from Glasgow
end §.S. Lady Rodney from British
Guiana

Seawell

ARRIVALS By

On_ Wednesday,
From aRIDAD:
c orrah, C. Moosa, M. Rodriguez,
M. Rodriguez, V. Santaella, F. Santaella, |
J. Santaella, M. Pescador, A Fletcher, |
©. Deane, D. Porterfield, A. Whyte,
N. Jack, F. Catchpole, H. Hunte and
R, Legge
On Thursday, November 20th
Wells, U. Donawa, N. Hackett and

B.W.LA,

November 0th

P. Arens
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.
On Tuesday, November 18th

For TRINIDAD
D Kay, BR. Gittens, J Roach, S$
Roach, J. Swindell, K. Tausig, L. Tausig,



. Pereira, G. Mitchell, C. Bunyan,
L. Liston, E. Garson, J. Burton, C
Hourne, D. Bourne, Forbes-Watson and
R. Goode
For GRENADA: *
Sir A. Collymore, F. Randall and
J. Martin '
On Tharsday, November th
For JAMAICA;
J. Thomson
For 8ST. KITTS:
G. St. Hill and R. Wigley
For ANTIGUA:
O. Lovell and R, Edwards
PUERTO RICO:

For
S. Spr.nger, 8. Massiah, O. Fenty and

Amin



WANTED







“WANTED immediately — Show Cases
all sizes. Owen T. Allder, 118, oebuck





Street.







Dial 3299

WANTED TO ¥
5-TON LORRY in good condition. Full
details and price to Box Q.R. Advocate
Co. 18.11.52—Tn

UNIVERSITY OF LONDON

Regulations for External
Students 1952-53

Candidates who are







that the 1952-53 regulations have
been received and may be seen
at the Department of Education,
Garrison.
Department of Education,

19th November, 1952.
22.11.52—1n.

High Blood Pressure|

ls Men & Women

Twice as many women as
fer from High Blood Presgure, which
ig a mysterious disease ¢ f
about the time of Change o
ia the real cause of much heart

and later on of pa: é High,
art ;

mon symptoms
top-end back of head ana Dove sFee,
top ack of head and above
pre ure in head dizsin 5
reath, pains in h ta

. loas of memory an
easily excited, fear and wi |
delay: ehekt n it ng! b
le Treatment a single day,
your life may be in danger. ‘Noxes
(formerly known as Hynox), @ new
medical discovery, Blood








y



Pressure with the t » takes a
egy load off the heart, and makes
ou

tet Meads ra getnes dene oak
it te te you

na er money



UNEQUALLE



for keeping dogs fit |x

experts all over the world know
and use Benbow’'s Dog Mixture.

‘To keep your dog in good health des: l~
ing weather oudinoen there is dochita boake
than Benbow’s Dog Mixture. For well over
a century it has been rec as a wonder-
ful sap and FR ager on io Ron
original recipe from selected vegetal
any ge peretent, it 7. Satwnaliy,
cooling the and preve; ose

‘nts which +. ones en i to

F

skin
dogs in hot climates. Whatever breed of d

you own, a dose once or twice a week will
keep him in fine condition, so give Benbow’s
4 trial—you will notice the ip your
dog from the start. Sold in bottles and cans,

k If any di in obj

or full inf to: B
MIXTU: LTD., 10,
Shortlands, Kent, England.

BENBOW’'S
‘Xaous DOG MIXTURE

FAMOUS
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FOR WEDDINGS, EXHIBITION,
FOR GROWING THE HAIR
BOBBING ETC DIAL S71
MADAME EDGHILL, TWO MILE
HILL
PRICES

REASONABLE





WHEEL TRACTOR

(A

with our 5 tons ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brakes

and Pneumatic Tyres.
These units have

of their owners — be amongst these satisfied owners.
LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS |

Other Massey-Harris Agricultural Equipment available includes — {
GRASS MOWERS AND LOADERS |

RAKES

PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS
FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS

Etc., Ete., Ete,

Your Enquiries in

COURTESY GARAGE |

DIAL 4616



|tember 1951.

of Original Jurisdiction of the
Assistant Court of Appeal.

Errol Inniss brother of Alonza
Inniss is trying to establish title
to the land which he said was

given to him by his father by a |
ceed of gift sometime in Sep-)|Deighton Carrington, a clerk of,
the Barbados Government Savings
Mr. J. BE. T, Brancker instruc-j Bank who said that Joseph Inniss-
‘ed by Messrs Griffith & Haynes,|had opened an account at the
Solieitors, is appearing on behalf}Bank and signed his name to the,
cf Errol Inniss, account. |
The land having been adver-| In 1937 he requested that the
‘ised, Alonza Inniss filed a claim|name of Errol Inniss be added to
n the grounds that he was!his account as a trustee.

GOVERNMENT

Culloden Road, St. Michael pro-|
duced to the court several
witnesses who gave evidence to)
the effect that his father Joseph!
Inniss was able to read and write.

One of these witnesses was,



NOTICE







PCST OFFICE NOTICE

CHRISTMAS CARDS
The General Public is reminded that there is NO SPECIAL
RATE OF POSTAGE FOR CHRISTMAS CARDS, the rate on Printed
Papers being applicable to such packets for local as well as overseas
delivery, provided the packet is NOT sealed.
These rates are as follows :—

Local
Blot exceeding € OBS. kei ccc ccc cc cece seseesvees 2 cents
Each additional 4 ozs. or part ......... cece eee eenee 1 cent

Overseas Surface Mail
British Empire and Egypt
Not exceeding 2 ozs,
Each additional 2 ozs. or part

Other Countries
Not exceeding 2 ozs. . 3 cents
Each additional 2 ozs. or part 1 cent
Sealed packets are subject to the rate of postage on LETTERS.
Full postage is payable on AIR MAIL packets whether sealed



11.52—-2n |} Or unsealed, except in the case of unsealed packets addressed to the

United Kingdom for which there is a rate of 12 cents per half ounce.
ROBERT A. CLARKE,
Colonial Postmaster,
General Post Office,
21st November, 1952.

LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE — SPRING
EXAMINATIONS, 1953
for the above examinations may be obtained

Forms of entry

preparing} from the Department of Education, Garrison,
for. External Examinations of the| ENTRY FEES:
University of London are advised) »

$ 1.68

lementary Stage—-for each single subject
Certificate Stage—for each single subject except Foreign
Languages 2.28
For each Foreign Language nee ea .% 4.00
" 9 School Certificate of Commercial Education 12.00
iligher Stage—for each single subject, except Foreign
Languages ; 3.00

Forms must be completed and returned to the Honorary Secre-
ary, Local Education Committee, London Chamber of Commerce
at the Department of Education, Garrison, together with a copy of
the Birth/Baptismal Certificate and the fees on or before Wednes-
day, 31st December, 1952.

Department of Education,

Barbados.

f



POCO OPSOO SOPOT

: ANNOUNCEMENT

—=—=~i =

COO CESSSSSSS

8,
<

8 We have just received our first shipment of %
. 2 M
x %
§ NOVASE 7
x

»,

g Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to protect

them against weather and rust. The cost of under-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart-
22.11.52.—6n.

oe SPELLED

ment, for appointments.



“4
| SSO COSBSS99 OOS SOOOOC DGG DBCS SS SSS 99 FFG GOGO
oes S08 $59996909999000906 599995999595 9F

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL
OF THE WEST INDIES

Applications are invited for the post of Registrar in
Obstetrics and Gynaecology at the University College Hospital,
cuties to commence on or as near as possible to Ist April, 1953.

The appointment will be for one year in the first instance.
Salary will be in the scale -£700— £1,000 per annum, depend-
ing on experience and qualifications, and is subject to a de-
duction of £100 p.a. in respect of board, residence, etc. Re-
turn first class passage by sea will be paid. Further ‘infor-
mation may be obtained from the Hospital Manager and
Secretary. ‘ .

Applications with full details and two recent testimonials,

should reach the Hospital Manager and Secretary, University %
College Hospital of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica, B.W.L.,
before the 15th of January, 1953. 2

366954. 4



MR. PLANTER

We recommend for your serious consideration
the famous —

MASSEY - HARRIS

42 B.H-P. Heavy Duty 6 cyl, Diesel Engine



Iso available with Half-Tracks)



SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 19:





CHANCERY SALE

t v € be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridget betwee 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
t date specified be x t the old it will be set up on each succeeding
Friday same ng tt same hours until sold Full particulars



PLAINTIFE RIC















ARD STANLEY NICHOLLS
DEFEND. Ts WILLJAM THEROLD BARNES
nd
FRANCIS DONALD BARNES
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or pareel of land situate at Biack
Hock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid con-
taining By adrneagurement six acres one rood twenty-three perch-
‘ butting 1 bounding on lends ef the Mount Plantation on
“ f lands of the estate of A. Chapman
deceased on lands of the estate of R. Chapman decensed on
e. lands of the estate of Thompson deceased and on a road over
hich there is a rigt ~ way to the public read ealled Binck
Rock Road however else the same may butt and bound
Togetl wit! ii and singular the buildings and erections on
the id parcel of land erected and bullt standing and being
with the appurtenances
SET PRICE £ 2,000 .0.0
\TE OF SALE: 5 December, 1952 90.12.8040
.

The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Tuesday 25th inst.






STATIONERY

HASTINGS

The M/V. “MONEKA” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts
Friday, 28th inst.

GREYSTONE, Sailing



Just the Little shop in the village B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATICN (INC.),

No. 4047.

where the Best Books, Stationery

Consignee. Tele.



and Xmas Cards are now on show,





HARRISON LINE

UNITED KINGDOM



OUTWARLD FROM THE







Vessel From Leaves P +d
3.8. “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov, 28th Nov.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” i -.M’ h
een 11th Mov. 17th Dee,
S.S. “PLANTER” pe .. London 28th Nov, llth Dec,
S.S. “CROFTER” .. Glasgow &
Liverpool29th Nov. 10th Dec.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in
Barbados
5.5. “BURMOUNT” London 21st Nov.
S.S. “PHILOSOPHER” London 22nd Nev.



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

ia LCOA

TEAMSHIP
CANADIAN SERVICE (Ffo0ntnicHtty)



COMPANY, INC







SOUTHBOUND CORONA KIM ALCOA
PARTNER
MONTREAL, 20 Nov — _
3T. JOHN - 29 Nov. 20 Dec.
HALIFAX 24 Now 9 Dec. 26 Dec.
ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec. 21 Dec. 7 Jan.

Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.

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









NEW YORK SERVICE (EVERY FOUR WEEKS)
SOUTHBOUND ALOOA A A
PLANWER STEAMER STEAMER
NORFOLK — ons =
BALTIMORE 24 Nov. 22 Dec. 19 Jan.
NEW YORK 28 Nov. 26 Dec. 23 Jan.
Arr. B’DOS. 12 Dec 7 Jan. 4 Feb.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FaTNiGHTLY)





SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER A A

; STEAMER STEAMER
NEW ORLEANS 20 Nov 4 Dec. 18 Dec.
MOBILE 23 Nov 6 Dec. 20 Dec.
JAMAICA 27 Nov 11 Dec. 25 Dec.
Arr. B’DOS 6 Dec, 20 Dee, 4 Jan.

For further information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4424.



‘Mr. THERM
does it again

See the
NEW

GASEL REFRIGERATORS
At your Gas Showroom to-day
operating by NATURAL GAS
and for our country friends

KEROSENE

”?
.





KITCHEN CUTLERY
of all deseription :

SPOONS, KNIVES, FORKS, FISH TURNERS
All obtainable at —

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

SS >











REALTORS LIMITED



AUCTION SALE





already been tried and proved to the satisfaction

Wednesday, 26th November,

and





On Wednesday 26th November and Thursday, 27th



vited :—

ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Whitepark Road

Agents

November, 1952,

by order of Mrs.:George Cuthbert

the furniture and household



Casablanea, Maxwells Coast


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

1. TICKER



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES

THE LADY IS SHUT OFF
FROM THE WORLD SHE
ANEW - ANO TREADING
A PERILOUS FIATH. ...

THEY HAVE LITTLE
HOPE OF FINDING

7 YOU...ONLY | HAVE

y THE KEY OF THESE \






VERY TIME I RING

]

HIS DOORBELL, THE. LIGHT s)|
. GO OuT |

|

pet

(HERS MUST
FFU TIVE W!





ee



'M GOING O\ JER AGAIN | f S
AND TRY TO COLLECT | |\'VE BEEN OVER HERE
THE FIVE DOLLARS. at TONIGHT
Sg, HERS WOODLEY J
— PROMS SED iS PAy })
BACK |
= ANG / |





7 BY GOLLY,

YOU'RE DARNED
i's KENT! |

RIGHT YOU DO,
yOU OL’ HOOT 4

: STRANGER !
UR VOICE IS
FAMILIAR / DON'T
KNOW YOU *

FOLLOW ME/ L'LL TAKE. YOU
INTO TARTARUS UNNOTICED!
YOU'LL BE SAFE, ONCE WE
. GET THERE /

pT

EXCELLENT!
YOU ARE THE TRUE

WE'LL GRAB OUR
SKIS... PUCK AWAY
FROM THAT NURSE ws
AN? HEAD FORTHE J

ANP I'M GOING
TO SKi/ I FEEL
ALL RIGHT NOW...
UNCLE WESTLEY IS
MAKING TOO MUCH

FUSS ABOUT ME!

AH... TOO BAP THAT
YOU ARE NOT WELL! THIS
AFTERNOON WAS JUST
MEANT FoR 5KiiNG!

ALL THAT

“ I wae SKI TRAINING

CAME IN HANZY
FREDRICK!



BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

en | €

WHERE 'é \“ _HE’S NOT COMN! \ U-——
DUGAN ? \ ) Sore HE TOLD HIS )/

HOW DIO HE WIFE JUST WHAT
LIO- HE WON'T BE OUT

AE OUT ® AID BO GT
COME OUT? / } Yau as S wo » OF THE HOSPITAL

a ° |

\ Tate ie om \ i ( FOR A WEEK’

, Zo — or Ni |
|
}










i SRacuveeenestaten: 2
P Pie dion Gor ~
STARTED WHEN SHE
\ HIT HIM WITH A STOVE







Nie

YEH -I RECALLED HERE COMES
WHAT I SAID AND MUGGINS -HE WUZ
< TOLO DUGAN - HE'S “WITH DUGAN WHEN
GOIN' TO Try HE LEFT HERE -

I UNDERSTAND YOu
TOLD DUGAN WHAT
YOu GAID TO YOUR
WIFE THAT MADE
HER SO MAD SHES
KINe


















——~—

- ne






SY,

RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
. o_/ 2An MILLICENT ) CALM VOURSELE MADAM] [NOT M2. KiRBV ¥ \t CANNOT 4 ¥ [rT DO NEED AgsiSTANCE { THAT, MRS, VAN EDGE,
NAN 896, ANO ) (MARSHAL THE MIND, | [BUT I OID WANT LOF MR. KiRB RALLY, IWMEDIATELY, MR, DEBMOND, ] WILL BE MY “4
| THE MOET TERRIBLE 4. AS IT WERE. IN HIM. SUCH A HAVE BEEN is “lec ATE FOR PEEL PLEASURE!
THING HAS HAPPENED, MIR: THE FIRST PLACE, | |PAMOUS DETECTIV A

IN HIS TEMPORARY
RED




YOU SEE, THERE'S THIS
3'RL, AND MY SON PETER, WHO
ADORES HER, BUT AW FRIENDS

I AM NOT MR.
KIRBY. AM
GESMONG, His

EM



es SOMEHOW I

NSTINCTIVELY THAT Z ]
ANO T'M SO CAN TRUST YOU,sWILL
\ T YOU HELP MEF i



BY ALEX RAYMOND

LUONGO- WAMBEGI? STOP! THE RING )
HAS COME TO SPLOGIZEPALL ig y

FORGIVEN ="\

AS THE WAMBES/ PRINCE EMBRACES
WHY DINT You, HIS LLONGO BRIDE «

7 You DIDNT GIVE YN

‘ \ ¥
To CARRY ME! reey ] JR. ME A CHANCE «-

h 60 WITH YOU! f=









LEST WE FORGET
THE sImp.e

CASTROL

PAGE NINE

WAS FIRST with DETERGENT ADDITIVEs

(British Patent No. 431066)

ANTI-ACID comMPOUNDS

(British Patent Nc. 423441)

WAS FIRST WITH OXIDATION INHIBITORS

(British Patent Nc. 423441)

WAS FIRST witH

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SO SAD SO FRESH.

By Bruce Hamilton

So sad, so fresh is primarily a love story; but Bruce Ham-
ilton in sounding deeper water than in any of his previous
novels, gives to it his particular quality of suspense—a sus-
pense no less horrifying because it relates to fear of grievous
personal loss, ruin and shame, rather than of the law. Yet
a sense of proportion is never easily absent, and a situation

fe
which might easily become painful is rendered tolerable by
the sanity, humour, and fundamental delicacy of its treat-
ment.
It is a tale of youth, which explores with absolute in-

tegrity phases in the mind of a boy of seventeen usually
shirked in both romance and realistic presentations of adoles-
cence. In it Arnold Harrison, intelligent, sensitive, gentle, and
with reserves of strength behind his weakness of character
und temperament, recalls, long afterwards, the unforgettable
years of exaltation and anguish. His predicament, in relation
to his beloved Julie Leybourn and his one-time friend Pat
Ormonde—the latter a disturbing study of wanton wickedness
—will evoke affectionate pity as events move towards their
fatal climax, and finally gladness that the unexpected wry
ending is not entirely an unhappy one.

This book is probably the most exciting of Bruee Hamil-
ton’s novels, and it is certainly the best.



Now On Sale at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY










PAGE TEN



Justice C

Goddard Declined Honour

{i nour Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery was yester-
dav nominated as the Barbados Selector on the West Indic
Cric Board of Control at the meeting of the Board of
Management of the Barbados Cricket Association

‘nis action by the Board was necessitated by the re-

1ation of

Mr. F. A. C. C
f the Board that

of Control had accepted his resignation as

Tribute
Members paid tribute to the
which Mr. Clairmonte had
a member of the Board

Selector nd expres

that he would’ recon-
1ec1sioOn
his resignation
lairmonte was. sorry
he could not acquiesce since he
thought that might be placed
in circumstances that would again
farce hi to 1esign,

John Goddard declined to
nominated at present for
ral reasons although it was
the consensus of opinion that he
was the best person for the job.

Mr. Jack Kidney was nomina-
ted by Mr, A... DeL, Inniss wha
reminded members of the corm-
mendable part which Mr. Kidney

work
aone
and as a
the hope
der his

withdray
NT Cc

as

ed
to resign and
that
he

be













had played in West Indies cricket
but this nomination was not
seconded,

} Cbhene the
unmanimne i appointed b the
I I t e é electo

Play Off
The Board decided that should
re be a tie in the Fifst Divis-
ion competition that the secre-
tary find out from th
ul in ¢ tion’ whether the:
ired af off and the Board
would. take the nec ary action
in the circumstance; Otherwise
the name ili be bracketed in

the First Division Trophy.



Today’s
Cricket

TO-DAY is the last day of play



in the final series of First Divisioa
Cricket and the opening day of
play in the eleventh Series of In-

termediate
cricket,
The fixtures are as follows:

FIRST DIVISION
Carlton vs Wanderers at
Empire vs Sparten at Bz
Police vs College at

end Second Division

Carlton

ik Hall.

Park,
INTERMEDIATE

Y.M.P.C. vs Police at Beckles
Umpir . Batson and R. Parrir.

Regiment vs Combermere at
Garrison—Umpires P, Phillips and
T. Hinds,

Windward vs Cable & Wireless
at Congo Road---Umpires G, Clarke
and G. Forde.

Pickwick vs Spartan at Oval—
Umpires T. Sisnett and C. Colly-
more.

Mental Hospital
Black Rock—
A. Parris.

SECOND DIVISION







Rd.





vs Carlton at
Umpires T. Hall and

College vs Pickwick at Colleve
—Umpires C. Archer and. B.
Downes.

Combermere vs Windward at
Combermere—Umpires S. Beckles
and B, Clarke.

Wanderers, vs Empire at Bay

—Umpires T. Bowen dnd K. Quin-
tyne.

Central vs Erdiston at Vaucluse
-—Umpltres O. Murray and 8, Cole

Leeward vs Foundation at
Fosters —-Umpires S. Gilkes and
A. Harewood,



Friendly Cricket

A friendly game of cricket will
be played at St. Patrick’s grounds
cn Sunday between St. Patrick's
cricket team and a Strollers XI
Play begins at 12.30 p.m,

The follé6wing will represent
Strollers:—G, V. Osbourne (Capt.)
P. G, Phillips, S. Aimes, P. V
Osbourne, I Bradshaw, C. Atkins,
W. Atkins, E. Kinch, B. Massiah
and R_ Nurse.



*“‘WONDERFUL”

LONDON. ‘Wonderful Wimble-
don’ a film of the 1952 lawn ten-
nis championships, has been pro-
duced by the Slazenger sports
goods firm. Besides showing the
highlights of the tournament, the
film is also instructional. It con-
tains slow motion studies of the
leading players practising their
favourite shots on the outer courts





‘lairmonte,

who informed the

the West Indies Cricket Board
a selector




Justice -J. W. B. CHENBRY

Play Starts
Today For
Golf Title

By HARVEY

The timely return of three of
Rockle better golfers swelled
th eld of starters in the Medal
Fl Championship and Presi-
ier Cup competitior to record
I i 1 total of 26 player

cheduled tu. tee off this
rnoon in the 36-hole event
that will extend over two days.

This is the largest entry of the
curient season, due to the pres-
ence of Frank Morgan and K, R.
Hunte, who will be making their
first competitive starts of the cam-
paign, and the late entry of John
Rodger, who has been suffering
from a torn muscle in his back
and. has been idle for more than
a fortnight, 7

Morgan recently ré
the United States,
played little golf,

turned from
where he
but in the two

workcuts he has had at Rockley
ne has shown that he has lost
none of his skill and power.
Runt returned iast week from
Europ? and his current form is
anknown, Rodger was uncertain
up to the last minute whether he
would be able to play in these

major events, but finally decided

he would make an effort,
The Medal Play Championship
carries with it the White Horse

twophy and is one of the two major
events of the golfing year, being
played off scratch. The President's
Cup will be played in conjunction,
both being 36-hole medal play
compétitions, the latter being de-



cided on handicap. The first
eighteen holes will be played to-
day and the fina] eighteen to-
morrow afternoon.

At the White Hat conducted by
E, A. Benjamin on Thursday eve-
ning the bidding was brisk and
contentious. R. Vidmer and Colin
Piyley brought the highest prices,
evidently with the Champiohship

possibilities in the minds of the
buyers, but Rodger and Morgan
also were well fancied Among

the higher handicap players, who
were considered good bets in the
running for the President’s Cup
were N. G. Daysh, E, A, Benjamin,

P D. McPermott and Jim Kell-
man,

The, draw with starting times
and handicaps, follows

1.45—R. Vidmer (4), F, Eastham
(23), W. Grannum (21).

1.50—W. Atkinson (7), P. Greig
(20), B. O. Osborne (15).

1.55—C. Bayley (8), P. D. Mc-

Dermott (16), A. W. Tempro (22).

2.00-——J, Rodger (4), S, Toppin
(18), R. Norris (17)

2.05--Frank Morgan (8), C, Bel-
lamy (18), I. Niblock (14)

2.10—L. J. Maskell (8), R. Inniss
(19), J. Kellman (19).

2.15--K R. Hunte (9), V. Hunte

(22), H. V. King (22).

2.20—N, G. Daysh (18), G. Man-
ning (12), K, Murphy (21).

2.25—E. A. Benjamin (13),
Grace (16),

J.

hene:

League Cricket Notes F.A. Should Re

BARB



ADOS ADVOCATE



‘y Nominated W.I. Selector

By SCRIBBLER

Aite

an interval of two weeks, the competition in all

divisions of the Barbados Cricket League will resume

to-da\

In the City and Central Divisions the last series

will begin. Interest will be keen on the result of the games
in the City Division inasmuch as the three leading teams
are meeting comparatively weak teams and the circum-
stances of good wickets and weather will be big factors in not be too acutely” interested in at least 60,000 of their tickets to

the final result.

In the Central
teams engaged are:
Brighton vs. Roman

Division





St. Lukes vs. White Rose
St. Augustine vs. Kendal P, _« =.
3elmont vs. Danes y d tl
So far as concern these teams rest en
there is little to excite more than , Boe
passing interest. Romar arc Intransit
leading with 30 points to their
credit’ and have not lost a single : 4
game Their nearest rivals Ken- Lt. Commander Ch rles »Hay-
dal are only 21 points and even W8?¢, Pre sident of the Trinidad
victory f Kendal would not “#™Mateur Football Association and
? : n - the Caribbean Football Associa-
earn them the cup, ¢ oe eee ‘ Lapa
. ia « tion arrived here yesterday. morn-
Southern D ston ing by the Lady Redney from
_ Due to an unfor te efro " Tiinidad intransit for B@rmada.
the fixture card, the team f
Southern Division reache
deadlock on the position of t
eighth series. In order to solve
the problem the Secretary cf we
League sent out an oficial
amendment during the week and
the games which should tart
today are
Lancs vs. Cambridge . . Lanes
Shamrock vs. Searle:
Boarded Hall
Sponges vs. Sydney
Sydney.
In this division, Inch Marlo
and Searles, the present champ-

ions, are making a needle race of
he championship and _ today’s
games in which Shamrock meets



Searles and in the next in whien
Lanc ire and Inch Marlowe,
Sez and Sponges meet, shovld
be very vital in’ determining the
wa n which the championship
will be decided. The series be-
ginning today will be two-day
games and not three days as or-§
iginally planned.

Gun Hill Division

In the Gun Hill Division, three
to be played
be
the
date
have played
obtained ,
full points in eight and first inn- ; f
This ‘ é o
George *

more series remain
and here Greens seem
heading unchallenged
championship. Figures
show that Greens
nine matches and

to
for
to

have

ings points in the other
gives them a total of 51.

Park recently suffered the loss
the Starwick match and
vincible match was left
The Parkites therefore are

36 points and will have to
outright their remaining
with the hope of defeat
Greéns in theirs.

Police Boys Club in this divis-
and shew
winning four
failed to
force an outright victory in two
30
emerg-
ing champions would be enhanced
against Greens
they can obtain full points. Drax
in
points
upsetting

fon are full of hope
some strength by
games outright. They

others
points.

and can
Their

only claim
chances of
if in their game
Hall is the only other
this divisign with 30
seeming capable of
championship calculations,

club

Carlisle Division

The position in tne

ixture between St. Matthias
pionship, inasmuch as Middles
have as their remaining
ents, Rangers B and



of
the In-
drawn.
only
win
games

for

Carlisle
Division remains as fluid as ever
ind the chances are that today’s
and
Middlesex can decide the Cham-



x

oppon-
Evergreen.
Rangers B can hold their own on

Football

oe
?

¢

Lt. Comdr. CHARLES HAYWARD

Commander Hayward who was
one of the first passengers to travel
north in the Lady Nelson in 1928
is now making a trip in the Rod-
ney on its last voyage from the
West Indies, He expects {0 fly
back to Trinidad by T.C.A,

He told the Advocate that’ on
December 7, he will be going to
Paramaribo to attend the first tour
of the C.F.A. which will include
players from British Guiana,
Haiti, Guadeloupe, Curacao and
Trinidad. He regretted that there
was no representative from Bar-
bados.

He said that he was most anx-
icus that the Barbados Football
Associauon should take its right-
ful place in sport of the West
Indies on similar lines to the high
position it holds in the cricket
world.

“There are fine footballers. in
Barbados, It is just a question of

“casions. & ias are , setting them organized. Barbados
to alier or DMarshias re due is a member of the Caribbean
play in the last two. series *- ;

Penrode and P.M.C._ Penrode Football Association, but has never
very often flattered only to sent any representative to attend
deceive and this might be the the meeting. .
case when they meet St, Matth- inacse ee ae
ias.

The position of the clubs in Mental Hospital and the teams
this division is: — taking part are:— P

Club, Games, Points. BC.L. XI. K. Goddard ‘(Cupt).

Middlesex 7 36 G. Sobers, P. Norville, W. Clarke,
St. Matthias 7 31 Hinds, L. Jones, O. McAllister,
Telephone 8 31 A. Blackman, R. Pinder, B. Green,
Radcliffe 7 a0 L. Harding and R. Rogers.
Liberty 7 26 The Rest K. Walters (Capt),
Police Boys Club 7 22 C. Daniel, S. Mason, R. Rudder,
Penrode — q 99 A. Selman, E. Brereton, G. St,
Rangers 8 29 Hill, L. St. Hill, L, Hicks, .S.
Advocate 7 12 Lewis, C. Chandler and K,
Chamberlain 7 11 Blanchette.

Belfield 8 g Through the kindness of Em-
Petroleum 7 4 pire C.C., another game will be
Evergreen 7 q played this taking place on

Trial Game
Arrangements have been

against the
Association.
place

Barbados

tomorrow at 1 p.m, at tl

| They'll Do It Every Timet : ssmisiniuem






N THE BACK OF THE BUILDING
Ey FREIGHT ELEVATOR IS RUN
BY A LITTLE GUY, OL’ POP ME PRATER--






Ware THE

IN THE FRO










PASSENGER si!
NT OF THE ROCAGE
BY A BEHEMOTH , Lucu

rr

By Jimmy Hatlo |

HOUSE IS MANNED
LLUS O’*KRAUSE +».

com-
pleted for the first trial game in
preparation for the annual fixture
Cricket
This game will take

Saturday uext and the following

Sunday. The Selectors will be
invited to meet on Tuesday
evening to select the team or
teams. Tt is quite possible tivat

Sib tin only 48

WHETHER YOU DRINK IT HOT OR COLD
IT’S THE ONLY COCOA WORTH ITS WEIGHT
GOLD

THis [8 A
PRODUCT.

SSSR |

IN





Reece,

SSS SSE
CHRISTMAS COMES. BUT ONCE A YEAR
WHEN IT COMES IT BRINGS GOOD CHEER
DRINK “PETER’S” COCOA EVERYDAY
THEN YOU'LL BE CHEERFUL IN EVERY WAY

1 lb tin only 24 certs



serve

60,000 Cup Tickets

By GEORGE WHITING |
happen to be a spiv, sturdy regulars are left on the
confidence man, or outside and NOT looking in.
get-rich-quick merchant, you will | suggest the FA should reserve

If you
racketeer,

the distribution of Cup Final be shared between the two
tickets. You will doubtless have finalists at the expense of those
made your own private sheep- minor clubs who, under the
lipping arrangements long ago. present distribusion scheme, re
Ner will you be worrying over enabled to eat more than 40,000

nuch if you move in social pieces of Cup Final cake each
circles. In those circumstances, season.
you have only to pull the appro- I suggest, too, that the FA\1

priate string to secure comforta- become a little more generous in
ble accommodation at Wembley on their payments to Cup Final

2, 1953. teams.

And madame can take her A arance Mone
knitting if she thinks that, having At oo ceaaer a sneha of
enjoyed her glimpse of the {he winning side adds £20 to the

Royal Box; she would be wasting ¢35 he has drawn for appearan-
the rest of her afternoon if she ces from Round Three, the stage
had to pay attention to the game. ;t which the big guns of the}

So far as Cup Finals are con- League fire their first Cup can-|
cerned, the sharpies, socialites, rons. Losing finalists stay put at|
scroungers and all others within ¢35— and get nowt for Wembley. |
the meaning of the Old Pals Act So what happened? So Cup]
are IN. The common or garden Pinal players manage to “acquire” |





football follower stands an excel- Lunches of tickets — and how |
lent chance of being OUT, Ap- they dispose of same is appar- |
arently, the Football Association ontly no business of yours or}
can do nothing about it. Or can -ine. |
they? ; Cut out these under-the-
_ Each year the Cup Final packs counter, round-the-corner trans- |
in 100,000 spectators, ‘which, at actions. Give all 22 Cup Final

the most conservative of estim- players £100 each,
ates, is about one-fifth of the appearances in previous rounds
number who would like to be —and I think you will then find
there dyed-in-the-wool fans, ihem becomin:, less and less in-
steadfast supporters of the game terested in 1indignified deals in
through thick and thin and “black” tickets.
wind and weather. The Cup Final used to bea
Lean Ration ame—now it is one of the most
Of those 100,000 tickets, only ‘lagrant; ramps in sport. There
12,000 are allocated to each of must be SOME way of rescuing
the finalists, which might be it,
considered a pretty lean ration My own remedies may not look
when the teams concerned are tco bright from where you are
clubs like last season’s performers Standing. If you have any more |
Arsenal and Newcastle, :parkling ideas to offer let me
Each of these packs an average ear them. But don’t tell me
“gate” of 50,000 for every home that all 100,000 tickets should
game throughout the season, and be allocated to Chelsea!
yet, come Cup Final day, these

exclusive of

—L.E.S.



{5 Fine For Not Planting Crops

At District “B” Police Station rett, petitioner and M. R. Bar-
yesterday His Worship Mr. C,,L. rett, respondent, in which the
Walwyn fined P. G. Seale of decree nisi .was granted on

Goodland Plantation, Christ

September 26th, 1952.
Church £5 for failing to plant a r

The petitioner was represented

total of 21% of his arable acre- by Mr, E, K. Walcott, Q.C., in-
age in certain food crops in structed by Messrs, Carrington &
respect of the year 1951-52 as Sealy, Solicitors,

required by the Competent Au-
thority under Article 4 of the
Local Food Production (Defence)
Control Order 1942 No, 2,

Mr. W.’W. Reece, Q.C. Solicitor
General appeared on behalf of
the Crown while Seale was un-
represented.



Sonja Henie
Is Not Afraid

ST, ANDREWS, New Brunswick,
Nov. 21.

Sonja Henie said Thursday that |

proposals to match her against

Canada’s Barbara Ann Scott for

WILLS ADMITTED

His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery in,
the Court of Ordinary yesterday
acmitted to probate the wills of

Viola A, Banfield, FitzGerald the World’s Professional Skating
Phillips and FitzHerbert Sage of Championship made her “very
St. Michael, unhappy” and she wants to be

‘alone. She said “I’m not interest-
His Lordship aiso admitted to ed. I haven’t time”
probate the wills of Byron Weekes
of Christ Chureh and Joseph E.

Foster of St. Andrew.

Miss Scott said in Denver Col-
orado “I'd be willing to skate
against Sonja at any time.” Miss
Henie made it clear today that
she was anything bit willing, but
denied heatedly that she

}

DIVORCES SOUGHT

In the Court for Divorce and ated!
Matrimonial Causes _yesterday| Scared. She said, “I’m not afraic
His Lordship the Acting Chief|to skate against »1yone.”—U.P.
Justice, Mr, J. W. B, Chenery! _
granted the application for
Decree Absolute in the suit of
D, M. Thomas, petitioner and
F. C. Thomas, Respondent.







Rolex Watches |
LOUIS L. BAYLEY

Decree Nisi was pronounced on Bolton Lane |

October 3, 1952. Mr. W. W. ,
Q.C., Solicitor General, | '
instructed by Messrs Cottle Cat-
ford & Co., Solicitors, appeared
on behalf of the petitioner.
Decree Absolute was also
granted in the suit of J. F. Bar-



the Selectors may decide on
another trial game in which
other B.C.L. men will be on the
opposing side or Mr. E, A. V.
Williams asked to get together a
cide to meet a B.C.L. team.

It has been agreed to play a
two-day game against Mr. Matt-
hew’s XI at the Mental Hospital
instead of the original one-day
match,

There is no news to hand at
present in respect of the pro-
posed match against the Police

XI.



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PAGE 1

r.xr.F. 5 :x RARn.VDOS VDVOCATE SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 22. I*** BOAT 111(11 l !-%• POUT ihtminivu YesniiWfer: br reliable A l www Lmimcr" A MBI* wilh A I. bring* -arming tomlor. Wh r .uBrr whew sggftj b to MM M h^' A 4 wmit -I LINIMENT WHAT A RELIEF! -says %  polUlral lir>Md •""'% %  -, EndRheumaiism While You'S!ee> stabbing i Stow? %  %  %  WHM Jelnta IN •laerrtla, L.mb.i ilgMS, blKln... -dea uMir C>aa i Piaaagtl. -•• %  8' %  "* o> " ^<< -"0 F 0 iiiM M..a<. " ate. Ur.linarv 'iwcUrtlw • •n't Wlp nuii-li -r"— veil mil at t* taw root COUM ol tfe> l"# Cra**> tr.*lm#rit I* apewi %  TllBOUlFl. IRoseau Fire Department Removed The Huaeau Fire Brigade Uepartmcni hu been removed to the uu tiding previously occupied by the Oovtrnmml Coid Bturaaje ami lie Plant, which ceased operation with the completion the C.D.C Fruit Packing and Ice plant. The •aTire Brigade Dept. was formerl> bou*ed in part of the Building oc'-upied by the Roseau Town Council. The Superintendent of police. Colonel R. de la COranne, is alw Chief Fire Officer, and J. G Hewitt of Trinidad 1* Deput> Fire chief Mr. Hewitt, who wa. an Inspector in the Port -of -Spa lr. Fire Brigade Department, waa tranaferred to Dorninka ao h* i-ould institute new fire fighting measures and improve the Department on the whole Colonel Otanne represented the Windward Island/ t the We-in dies Fire Conference held e.irliei this year. Two Electrocuted 'Death by electrocution wt> the verdict of the coroner's Jurv investigating the cause of death of %  girl at Roseau last Sunda> momlng. The Afteen-year-old girl carelessly held an uninsulated portion of a line wire at a home in New Street and waa unable to pull away her hand. At her screams, the other occupants of the Mr. L. J Marcano, General which were Invited J number ol H range enough, in u letter lo hi* ho *** # who did not know what Secretary of the Cmu-bcan urea trade unr>ns the world over and a friend Engels. Marx goes as far ,n do * vt her. ran out for Mivismn of OJi.I.T. made the lol world movement was formed a to aay that England Is the only hel PWhen help arrived the girl I | j.wtrh at a man meeting known as the International Contountry where Communism could WM a eorpa*. bceg m QufMn .-..i*. rruaj i,aeration of Free Trade Unions, be realised In its truest form. The Three day* later, on Wednerday %  I'Vi-mber 14.:— Your Brother Adams and our respect which the English have '2th a man also died of eleclrocu"I ned hardly tell you how biother Alexander of the Trinidad for the rights of the individual is "onApparently the man and mimwm 1 nave) m & Touago Seamen and Waterfront i crhapa what prompted Marx to eleaiung up his garden about BOAT DRILL an the IB. "Lady Rodney" waa held walls ths veasel was la Carlisle Bay s-aaUrdav Tb. burly Wast Indian (eeee&d from left) will no* be taking part In ths 'Bogaars" Beat Drill after tfcjl MR. MARCANO EXPLAINS TRADE UNION SPLIT Mrk kldn>s bUBavaad ran*. >ur a.-at-ro Mfi I mtalna tteetaktitii'* thsgern • w*l i i . %  and mlnviaomii L wroiaeia vow iron: _• of dlaaaae-altacli >>n i I'ltoata alter oinottm, and i >.M (Ii* entli >aiseg ey Decteri, Ckamim, i One-Nms Jeffi ,atax U upwr 1 .mists In i* ma SufTarx • %  '>" a!"-.*. tAA ng you this evening. InWorkers boUi l ixiisKlei myacll gicatly w.% meeting. tionoiired in having been invited •v lo you at this PubUri Meeting. A great French General, one of t-.o heroes of the 11114-18 War, F eld Marshal Koch, was in the habit of saying whenever lie was (atad with a problem "Dv f&KA 'agB-llt" which interpreted iijeans 'What it is all aboutT" Well, t^^• • industries wire which was lying near thi .such as Steel and Coal and Mining, ground. It was a live wire wlur). Itcsides these acU of the Governbad dropped from it support The ment there was a National Health corpse was later discovered hv i ... fawjSuMuyilTiTlB lT %  *• %  whlch inl v.ry inpassing motorist. \t,,iu, atuCl \ \ T Joimnuius aJ•*"*• nodical, dental and optical ?30 eolU AC. from the CDC BMgy. Communism ha> lor .U L'^'-Tir" 1 l c of phar r Second1^ plant Inner a Gennan iTolesaor called "^L UC ( >n B W *' ^Sfi 22 Kail Marx. M-rx - — ' P#n to "" %  *" 'n^ 1 r **iveH UiSurencea Now, ui order Wat you may • a nunawuiau: view wi uu uuteri.n.t uiai exist uctwevn uie iw a week and milk wa< pro....* -).'-l -'" %  '•' %  ill<>.ll-ll.'ll*l B _|^ _-_ K 1UI..„,„. -| " %  ^ '•lit Workers' Organisation known gg ,or ^ P* n o( ,1U! 1,u, f*" ,l "> • l vided in the school* .rce -he World Federation of Trade ^ ^^SSlSL^ ^t,^£i *** wkin| c.aJi. Unlona and why the formation of "uatrial Kevoiutxm. In :.; .other world organiaation taown ;>>. the International Con'nf FIM* Trudc I'r.i HI I %  IT' foie pfopose. as simply and su straight fnrwardly AS possible to the latter had the opporti put before you what r know gbogi li kM md I hope that I will %  uiceod in helping you to draw vourown conclusion in the matter. of chB received ogtag which they had never reecived before. Yet the Capitalist* food b) and respecied the laws that weri* •oaeted in the eyes of many perhaps to their total di*.-Kivunlage and allowed every[hlnit udymii social afld Industrial conlo ,„ in lhe lorm al way. ntions very closely. It was as a BR ain when the Labour Party '(suit perhaps ol theo expertdefeated paid J visit to France, where be met Eiigels who owned a coltrn .ndi'stry In Manchester. Enaels Invited Marx to Eng. Good Prosper For Crops ply • From Page 3. i nn eloquent and lmpressl was made. Strike On the same day of arrival of Ana His Excellency, the Oenen was workers' Union, under It* leade at the recent elections Mr. Nicholas Pollard, c*Ued .„th-thewabletownl#hli Wn „ ,,,„ u^, do? They simply lightning "National Strike" sc (.ommunist Manlfette in .the same handed over the power to govern porently to strike fear and erf year. There is little doubt thai the to u,, lr opponents the Con,e r vabarroaa the new Governor The icial and economic condit on* Uvm employeea at the Public Works On the one hand, you nave Uie ptevalluig at the time were de| lorf^^ lhe movmient of the Department, the Hotel unde :orld federation ol Trade Unions. blr. we might even tny inhuman. K FTU hai been formed by men atructlon by the Colonial Develmmonly referred to ae the Indeed, women even expectant nd WO men who are eonscious of cpment Corporation, the Sawmill .FTU\ and on the othei nnnd. you nt.dhert were by forre nf t-ircumthe dtffnity of human nature and £ •-he BelU* Estate and Produce .ve the iniernutHHiai Conlcdei • nnce compelled to i>r'fonn very mn awar# „, |h# t0vM injustices F/\. L J *V nd JT C %  vwiorts * lh .uon ol Free Trade Union-, !,Mrenuous dutifi such a, pushing lhal natfp DCOf golnt on fot ^ United Fruit Company, struck and ueuiLy auokwn t as Uio 1CFTU. wagons filled with .-'ls in the |^. ( p^^ry ind who ar# d eterme WFTU v. mines, children too had to work min#d to era d c „u. the** ^ "Ml A. pislol October. 145, as a result 11 is IB nour, |*-r day for g mlieral.le l „ 0 „. .mpioya,, „ M| worker, .l.ke ^n. TH nri! Irv A Arm *tsnd %  muugh, or u.e "Big Thre." subsletence wage. Marx .aw all wl „ Uvc ln harmon> reaaidlvi ut m Sli 2^ GoveVnnSt who -operation during World War iftg and preached in his writing „,!„,... rare or crewi .njoymg n-fuied ta twsji with Ef Union thin ihe that it* only way out wa. to, the W|Ual rlghtl and respected not for unti the men went back to work workers the world ovr to unite )ne portion they hold nor fo the After a week's deadlock some of wealth thev po***** but for the the men have returned service* vhlch thev render to the and negotiations ore now proceednot u.ilii 1917. however, community as a whole Ing. •(# ;) %  .<• rld oVr to unite l.i-mii i.oi to say UMt ion space of three yearn lajorlly ol Ttadai Unletti uu .orlu over were .itliliaten to tin .rgamzation, Indeed, the niviibcr%  Up < I aflUiates was well m W (llt ^ MJ1X ( illd ^^.^a fl ^. nil lion, reprcseniuig the Trtdt ||>s ^ Itlil[ .,„„,„„ "?"-!*• aTI*. W Tl "" ""' ':o Ku.a and prepared the he,treugth of iu Mai %  ll lon whltn ^Vou; AOrid labour. MNOrM h .., ,iw ln Regjine. a consultative capacity ... You mghl ask 10w „ r „, ,. in took such a hold oil n Tnig unswer. 1 think. |g not diflU-ult to rind. T! i %  ng classes, particularly Ihe P*a*anu. were exploited by the Taanl Raflhae In %  manner thai is beyoi %  he Social and Economic Counil of tlie United Nations, rttui •iho on the' Food and Agriculture •>rganisatkins und on the IntcrnaiMBgl Health Organisation. An .greement waa also reach* labour Ofllce The WFTU it I also fair to say used its Influenc* d the United Niliorw to defend .he legal righta of trade urn. n 'ountries where these gfl recognised. So far ao good. %  MM than those existing like England or the V S A. 1 am DO) in a position to know imt I'ven if material coruliilons were better. I am 'ure thai 'he individual does not en)ny UV freedom and the protection whirl i> mjoyg in let us ay Engl.ii neior M „ w| „ .,„, inkin lenders within the riMcmR UV I P tion. and later taken up bv the official bulletin of the WFT;'. These and many other dlfTero: -^tween the Communist and noi- 'ommunist trade union* eventual* '• created n ^plit and cau'ed i mmhe r of trade unions to leave !" M WFTU and fonn i • .1 •. Keg Uie second-hand solace ol uie cinema when your ll!e has oeen as full and aa adventurow as Howard a rfi Bui li *>aa inc oaine ui n%  Wen End film dial excued tun. and .ii nla minJ racing bac over UU rears rrsterda* "Bo thtyve made fltci again Now I Hondci good as the Staramojcnc 1 sraa in wim itimon Noarru and 'ho, Terry T me sec apan was that •' A search tirough scrap oooka revealen he date Fame by chanct sober, pertng Anchors, lade fftci agaUi I 'V >atm A aal kg* far Howard li lanviv thought But the vovai *woKe a wanderlust in :. Ol UM nesi 3i years, oniv eert saeBt in Britain, and on two on thai safe, orosu^ %  •heep farm. He strolled into fame as mm stag almost by chance li 'found himself" n %  • F ranisea a elt* riusxiniiad |gg| t Biro" Thn rongrene i i December. 1W. held In I. esdoB AGRICULTURAL ADVISER Fmni Pare 3. Oniv Conntrv A I ,„.-„-.kn "* H -he aim of Her Majertv' formed All-Wand Cane Fa%  . i Bm (ra 't, i nf Jamaica in Jamaica." M' had talk; with th, 1>. XL^J&J?"* '&£?& + A HULL fi SON DISTRIBUTION %  tor of Acriculture < Animal Husbandry) and Mr S Ilmnett of the Wellcome Institute 'Ennlaiid). who Is visiting Jamaica at the request of thr I ment. On his return to Jamaica from British Honduras Mr. Frampto Mended n conference to meet Food and ABrleulture Organiaation expert on agricultural < I >ne*hod in rural areas. The onpormltv was also taken to visit the offices of the All Island Banang mmra and the other In the South flrowerg" Aioele:inn ahd disctisg Caribbean centred on Trinlda.) 'he shlppim: -and marketing of The preKnt Battalion would b.--• bananas and the control of leafcome the nucleus of the regij £1 spot disease ment. happen quickly — these thlngli take a long time—but I am conII in due course, par%  ciiiari) you people who served. II ItM Htiush We?1 India Reglrrriit of the past, will have a jtment in the future of analen vO\i Vlll have e\-ery right to be proud It wa* reported later in Ja\uw:> Government circles that of the two battalions to be forme.I. would be stationed in Ja ibawlBl^indon on Oecmbri 10. IW3 "Hollywood was tu. e*cilemeni and rigour In tfiao davn' the old man aaja was still roung -hen •> •Mfae.' ftgjd ne was still voting toe:, and full ot dasn and cnihusiasn, Now init no' -o young o.. in years anyway He is It *nd a tonic illnew Has sent run reluctanily at >llupered ease .i .its Wembley Oat Vou would nostica a law. on Howard Oaya like reiired civn jen-an'. or "ex-C.ty nan. H* nas been too roanv things and •o loo many places Sheep-farnMr iriur. go: i nmrr journalist. tooar impor:er. siarof *ileni nimi When you au where 1 ha oeen my boy u u easier .neniion the place* I |aMn ven China. Russia, -.nd In anlv because I had no des %  to go there %  Fridy Ihe 13lh His raveis j.ar.ea Irom I oury on md.linunn 1^ 13 It wa, ra,.. n %  as the 20-ytar %  ai.ed for Ne .'.ra.inrt in %  rn- slup Pwpat.. That to nu r.uni.1 %  -..1 way io %  f*\e uad he dottc l riad ganioird J.. %  •• ii %  %  lefP a %  %  13-1 ihe TalVERTERUAV Loo* i *o back. all of "moving pictures." He %  mdered to Los Angeiw ad rook a streetcar namea !0..aoad Holl>wood. 191: llywoad, iiitic more man • isnij town ihen. out beginning !wrst ai the seams with j nne*i -nUuisiasm l.ierr Howard tl*ye me o w. OrfBtn tne rtrat film wUiam Oare was with aim 111 11 He iilayed Oeneral -i en E l^e in 'Blnh of a Nationand Christ in Intolerance Byron %  %  ceaatasai '•'' %  wiiio^roua aid 1 iripg-T* ycsiergey. thi tliurut man loolted of -i i %  h\"is'lt at Byron, rn fffttna Mm. Prince W Moeard ua/e reneebgerg Ana i 'urn oaek 'he pages to 23 when the Daily iixprt*. Cinema Correapondent rMfga preaeniauon of T ne great poet-phllandcreT nas ve very name ol 'eiliry. . The achievement %  rnon man favoarably :i that of Mr. John Barn->.>re in Di. Jekyll and ,\ir %  %  %  gitory c< for sliininu hrsi.s I .v eopperware tt/mn t. V HkR\W,k I Kl. BjriaKMWi $ %  • % IADF IT CALFY Ot NORWICH ITD HAllfAR BEMEMBEH THE PRICE OF PETROL ADVANCE BUT YOU CAN STILL... DRIVE IN STYLE FOR LESS PER MILE You ciii'i beat the economy of the Hillman Mini unkaai you're willing to sacrifice the brilliant pcTformancs> of the Hillman Engine and the luxurious comfort of Hillman appointments. Moreover, it's satisfying to drive a car that makes everyone turn to admire Hi smart lines and fleetness, and who wouldn't be satisfied when he knows that he is getting so much extra i from every tankful of petrol. PANORAMIC VISION >h.lii a aptly dmibn LL'GOAGL ACCOMMODATION t-llan to Sa MI -*B ba>h. i^aatho >ah a to' daUrUI aag tlepwl beaaai. giiai aa ai r—a *M aH^uid (cU <4 -* l.o ill aofm.1 lantily -aadi and UM kxkat I. *w ha aux-nat-allt inuM la UM acx scasaca a >aifmctn* aar. HILLMAN MINX CALOON • CON>'tRTlBLE COUPE • ESTATE CAS i COIE & CO.. LTD. DISTRIBUTORS of t i MOUI caaup



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NATMIDAl MiMMHKK ti. ISM BARBADOS ADVOCATE rxr.T \ I SIHENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 5TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES -Mere* ~ -Tl em 9 %  • L la* / <-0"e O* -""VON* JUS BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG %  s 1 AND TOV TO CvXLCCr TMC FIVE DC-LAPS %  L PHOM SFO TO B^V BACKTODAVy%  I HtS DOORMU. THE UCHTS j -ocu: T —-'I /FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS AH...TOO BAP THAT tOO AKC NOT I ^IEKNODS \A6 JUST MEANT nE'LLGrABOj* 5*03. ..PUCK AW*w FTOWTWAT HUffSE... ANP M£M FC* THE BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES AfcO --S VOfT TIORiBLS -*.** HAS kAPOpJC JRi t. AtC A'V $>| pfTSJ*. MC I xaas HEff. BUT *w : ; t-t 5 -i :-eATS*TCAK9 y %  sua. A -, -*.e •**• %  s *<5?: J-K era WJSCtTK*:,r.]w^ vSAas.'*#***oe;:v A^-O I SO / ?*ESCS Jf MS F %  lOOOSPAKbT />,-T**;ST Y.-OE PCSSifcC. (HI r : IX f*ED A55 5'AKg SMewo* : =£L kNTTlNCTIVKi * %  THE PHANTOM BY ALEX RAYMOND '. LO*0WAMBf &.' CTOC* THF Wr) I WAS COME t)WHOfll?F.'All.ttf )* LEST WE FORGET THE SIMPLE rAClS CASTROL WAS FIRST WITH HI M IH.I \ I ADDITIVES (Britiih MM NO. 431066) WAS FIRST V/ITH AM l-A< lit COMPOUNDS 1 British I'.n -in Nc. 423441) WAS FIRST WITH OXIDATION INHIBITORS (Britiih Patent No. 423441) THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES PRUNES—per lb li US1NS—per lb. MIXED NUTS—per lb. DRIED FRUIT SALAD-per pk(. GREEN SEAL RUM CORONATION WINE Usually NOW .72 .60 .57 .511 .75 m U 34 1.S0 1.20 1.44 1.211 LUCKY DOLLAR COMPETITION Have you got an> fl.M Hill* with these numbers: 271512.067062. 251618.670318.375819 If to Rlni REUIFFUSION and lell Uicm you have one ol The COIXJNNADES l.urKy DOLLAR* D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street %  i^v %  m %  iBBBBBBBJBBSBJBBSBBjBJi ^ %  PBBMHMHI tm> "• %  %  par%  ^^ % %  % % % % % % % % % % %  iiBBi EVERY RELIANCE SHIRT COSTING $2.88 or MORE CARRIES A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE SO SAD SO FRESH. By Bruce Hamilton So sad. -. fresh is primarily a love story; but Bruce Hamilton in sounding deeper water than in any of his previous novels, gives :., it Ins pnrlicul.it quality of suspense—a suspense no lees iuurifvinp liee.i i. I rt4M to fear <>f grievous pfjfl ina] loss ruin mid shame, rather than of the law. Yel .i NfiH ol proportton is never easily absent, und a situation which migBt easily become painful is rendered tolerable by Ity, humour, and fundamental delicacy of its treatment. It is %  tale of youth, which explores with absolute integrity phases in the mind ol i hy of seventeen usually -hirked in both romance and realistic presentations of adoles I i no In it Arnold Harns*m. inf< llirrnl. sensitive, gentle. an


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WHAT'S ON TODAY Film* (or Childrtr. at BC Oft hat >>MMU 1 * i %  .. *. %  lhal lachi aaalatan* ESTABLISHED 1895 SATUHDAV *Vn4gCE:^J>rVE CENTS YESTERDAY'S WEATHER EPO*T 1 LADY RODNEY' SAYfr FAREWELL TO W.I. Three Nameti Severed Connections To Fill Tap Deplored In Barbados U.S. Posts %S. •• %  ..% %  •* IIOI.M V ier Dulu* I %  pi dfTmr* ex-.. retar> %  I Moton a* Se> i> ug M< K. %  n-inry .f ihe Ini-r*mSlill 10 of Attorney General ;ndidrctc BMni "ned t thli post ha* been Mi Hi: Stamen. ProudoOJ or 'he Univiv sity of Pennnylviinlb I %  %  iwehcd with M huner Thursday. \II..IIKT Culler Another taller Thursday was Mr. Wmthrop Aldrich. Cha.rmun of the Board of Chage Nation* Bank who had been i ; ir\ .,, T>,I> connection Mr BMnbo coolorrod Thuradaj iviu G Whitnev. Chairman <>• \ • >f J p Morgai ind and with Slnclafa llcan National finance Committoe Chairman. The question of the Treasury would pi 1 explored further during Mr Eisenhower's meetings Friday with four Senators, although hf %  % %  '• % %  • with Mr | probably will concern too the top post of Attorney General. Mr. Knowland. a ( .ilifmm.. Senator, may advise Mr. Elton§ on Pan : ThreeMonths For Assault HiWorship Mr. G. B. Griffith. Acting Pollee Magistrate of Dis T trlct "A" yesterday found 25year-old labourer PhnrWl Mind of the Ivy, St. Michael, guilty of assaulting Writ Server Bralhwailo on April 12. Hindi ITH nteneed to three months' ':. Lad) Nelson, run S I Bui!' B.1 1 n %  Lad |i 1 a i Dralu %  u t • I .,1 i i \Mtaes %  s %  tl Red %  %  men' %  12 I iblfl %  Fined 20/For Bodily Harm Caa no %  I l.m dlan l>vlaer. i |] kadaNJ %  IgfeU] 1' I. tOl >> % %  %  day ; "It is w %  run WhCl j i enalf of the Ofni %  Long Service Captain LaBlanc to pan Tin ii pulai wtth W< i Ind Vaughan mui Mi. A. .1 H. BonM 01 mj rMO h*w 1 court been working with I .vs. for ^i 10* lOU Old t. .., S .KMd to 'errin* Mill si James wai working for my ron M IUl Infllftlna IK-!.: I i harm on Dal, 13 but llicy fined Hind Hi I Indian 20/to I* i one month's uapi I H tlutinc i Lynch of Rock 1 I .'( %  ( r> CM •,. %  .'. Worship Mr. S. H. Nu: e ordered erring to tl lem of the Wo>( Indlin ^ ... Ifor hurin on Mayer %  Q.C., ap. : and im-'. 3'ootti Ung iKMlily prlsoninent with hnrd labour. (larm on I Sm. K. W Kiny attached toi B gai!ist M Cenlrnl Police Station prosecuted hot I: for the POlka while Hinds was! M, | R rot n The case for the prosecution I Ap|>e.il >. %  lhal on April 12. 1952 while, J)..U> Cpl. Byer had Hinds under Hall B4 JfJ H arrest, he made attempts to that on AlURMl *' •scape. Writ Server Braihwalta I gome, ivork In 1 went to the aid of Cpl. By. i l>efore Bmthwaite could reach aw Byer. Hinds had thn m i ibout M arrying the ground and bit him on the M ,„ H of th chin. tonai struck him on the led C.NJ O 'i Jta KM aaamplt reo .tT lie fi I l*ni Book. %  %  i w I %  •due] In iryhiK u, take the dafenda off of Byer. Hrathwaile rtctlvad Muriel Lyi a few cuffs rrom Hinds and kuk In the stomach. Eventually] v Hindi, was taken t., the Central n> -., . Police Statkev ImMi nd hit Cpl. Byer told the court that M .. had arrested Hind, on Hoc I.in k Street Tor the unlawful possession! i vl;it ,,.;.. __# khtri Uliul. knjl % % % % %  > %  il kliH I ol ' many Hinds had resisted hin IMPORTANT NOTICE It U our continuous aim lu linn, ton aii impraved piper. But II %  't.'lneere resret lh*l owlni I > Increased cool*. Inrludlnt the price of nrMoprlnl. w; are forced lo raise the prlcr ol Ihe DlJfa and Sund.> Vdvoejlrs from DeecmlMpr )il, in.' in order lo aBtffl out ihK polio (his linn;-. Ihr p'lrr id ihMrafhl more in line with other newspjprr* li ii %  % %  ii o nir.]. e o 4 o n I e a. %  liti MI ii Ii MIII > % %  • -lill hr. low some .l Ih Aft-r Ihr new price* reme l'*.!o force v-e hup^ Ii Increase Ihe numbfT of pur. in Ihe I*il> Advo. calr h inn. Iwire or Ihrellm* per u-erk. and %  — Kive ihe public in ini|ir">e| pjp-t The r pri"*. effective IWcmhiT l'. 1'i.r! will lias follows; TIIK B%RRAI)< \li\n CATC ilue*dav lo IgAgaekwl Trice per rnpy *>. ADVOCATE Company Limited M ind during thi %  %  k on hfs • the X%  out the %  /'/f/'f* Down In AI ton tic %  % %  %  %  % %  I : %  • I %  i I Ion. Sangster Opens 5th Session of R.fc.C. (r'roni Our Own ( Uri i".p*ndi-nl) I I %  Wh Ooi ll-n oil i i Hh.ipnyioic her laal U.N. Repulse Chinese Newspaper* n i X*T'MX i Comment On \\ ilhout Loss m l)uUi>ii %  I. Il.l> lb* rOKYO N NATION! %  than nu on the C II Eiuhili A I %  I Mr. I'iniiA Vi>si*i?t. K N.r Vole Of .niill.li -IT!'-. %  II m tie %  th> html %  % %  i irtlUer) eoq nanra v, u ?\ 1 fulled N ii The thn le, Id 'n,,:. maleriali when Prai Aiilome Pinay did not itti | ,, """-' : "''' I i radlti later < %  Uod 1'irr I. %  ,! %  proposal to raise family allow I-ONDON. Nov. 21. %  %  pron ml %  %  Mr null'% %  pel i !'ii %  '. | d ;.. laden* ileal if iw-mr' in his battle lo hold down *'\ n id. i without new laaea. Ihtfl Ih. Hill would in< n cent ami mid ... le balance •i I'I-: ,, ... hi. ve. Tti. |(i II %  %  %  %  if Re -ir. i v. A£T8 //7. i;isE\int\\i:it PUSAN. Nov ^1 3 %  %  he %  mtil h< %  v.r. Mr. Nehru IMeails For World I'eiu-e %  %  .. 1 tl in. In. Kon • %  %  pint in which H i i. I nUgfat Wall lend '-v .. loUg Cl" "ppreMiug liumanil> II.said: I %  tnd I am happ; iKtlnguishcd ripi. • nl ol New York, ere viewing it with %  %  %  I era io i xtn guish the apirit of war and i banner of peace In the world. 1 He said, "thus will the ll'iitcd N %  —I r %  ; %  I P Police Hold Terrorists DeJfcf Herald gaM \ir Dullei ikkfana am I irlth RuaMii nip1" %  I Of S. Bl I'. It ) MeI I \. w>. rhroaiele '. % %  %  . %  %  States % %  eign POlIC] 11 4 ensure thi .. %  h %  in the old | %  '-I.. I %  ,..i Held '• It said Mr Dultc.a. had of Ui'" ., llallj Teleraak I Mr lulU- wasoppoaed %  %  the %  i p :it I ' %  I %  1 %  %  %  %  %  Hopi i i ink i i would liv. %  I 1 our %  bOlt; A hlch hava p] \ them until | I I.mi ti. create " %  atmi a/Meh ail lerrltork < u go hai .. mine vl.tl.l. Ucal future We have the ability, UM lOCh manpowei ..II we tie. ..... in tl. !%  .i hutui i %  aorld |fj Qonv i -' Trinidad repllacl I .i fur In I f,. I 'I. . i ound thl tlble), dele*:.iteI ... %  :v tpprc elate Whal W9 gratulate rou rot having said I' hop lhal II >%  ... which H i ido UM appolntim nl of %  Tri CommlssloiK'i n. Ihg c K \ b ..f it E.C dun Nation, il Slcamshlpa and Special U.N. Session Set For Jan. 14 i %  %  ., he reporl • %  ) I * arils '! mi.'imr IftltBgen CAIRO, Noi II i al Mohammed Nagno omanl II tid by those i maUotoui rumoui and I %  i ..ii have i in a nai i %  kail ha .i.ivistd tltein li"' nt Ionian* > noi io n %  Prune Mlnurtai said then • io. *II groun of w %  i dellberetel) or i L Ho called on i.ittun to 'loin it. unit %  I work I". reunion." t t* %  %  Mon of thi %  %  %  %  %  i %  I i %  Mover* %  %  %  % %  il Sou'h AI-I i r famous Italian Philosopher Dies NAlM.r-I llll %  %  t %  MR m %  JUily'a greateal Ihinkei %  %  mourners who ft led Inwly past the beai B %  %  i the old wilace I who have %  %  ii %  %  lined ti. Ih %  %  if my beii : • ..ii. [ %  i.iinorro., %  I on the d;>y ol •>.' hjpl i P. V, For Fu//Time Enjoyment.. Stole hschalote %  %  he saw %  %  %  juse. HIS KXCELLBNCV THF ACTIMi OOVr.BNOR Mr. B. M Turner. poiad method of laascLuog UM 110-foot blidga which will be Uum Lod across tbe Belle Oully. In thptctui* rIrft to right Mr. P R. W. Carter. Hiirv-y %  H.BaUelleBCy, Mi l.i


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1 LCI 1 ul R BARBADOS ADVOCATE surunw NOVl MBIR UN BARBADOS £& AD\f>CATE r..y.„i—=5i r ---.• /****•* .. lk> *..... r. Lie. Mr... ... rM|fW>> S.lwJ.y. November 12, 1H2 MH MIIIS : amme of .social Justice, lull employment and the only be provided if human enterprise t.s free to < ilenti foe I Mr;, t PlOt i %  i! is an dee What I %  icploitetkm I eel appliwithout plotutlon would DOI fa. Ible Bui exploitation >r turnim; to account is only another way ol ileeci iMng producti would now Luctivtt) todaJ justice and full employment must remain a i^ciahst principles today is that tin % behind the advanced thinkers of Iheii Own movement. In Barbados tor example adbet UU trying to appi and ideas which were appUcable to U* oondlttona i la nartortaa and underrround at the peak period of the horror.-, of fllfl Industrial n volution, to an island where quite other condilioni have prevailed. The lagacy of ilaverj which waa Intro duced into this island by BogUfh U in Liverpool. Bristol and London U blamed by local socialists on some classes of local society instead of being attributed to the lack of social conscience prevail i.' in England at Iho tune when that country Bnt came to be recognised as the work%  hnp "f the world. No doubt more could have been dOOO in the past to bridge the gap between local men of property BOd former slaves and no doubt much more remains to be done in this direction but Co expect Barbadians to have shown the qualities of St Francis when they w*r> influenced by the nighty materialist ie English world that hammered and ahapSKl the island's (levilopnun! is illo K ical. But neither the eXQMalve elaims of socialists nor the traditional caution of COT • tives ought to blind anyone today U> th* facts of the economic situation which threatens tu upset the plans of the socialists under whose general political Influence Barbados has been developing in recent years. Tlic socialist adminislration of Barbados has coincided with a |>osl-war boom tr. t*e pttcm KMtl for tintaland'a primary produce, with tiie expssurion c.f the tourist industry and with the attraction of new capital to Barbados There-has h;''i steady though -mall emigration to the United States and Canada and considerable annual temporary employment In the United States. In Barbados too there has been much employment in the building industry. During this period there have been frequent rises in the remuneration paid to workers in almost all Melds of employment. Much has been achieved and conservatives have as much reason as socialists to welcome the increase in prosperitv which hai resulted. Unfortunately the maintenance of prosperity cannot be E uarantocd by any political party in Barados, (although no party wants to mention this truism). The prosperitv of Barbados is intimately linked with the i : parity of the United Kingdom and the prosperity of the United Kingdom will be this month a matter of heart-burning concern to nil the Prime Ministers of the Commonwealth. Barbados could not have been damaged by Socialism to anything remotely approaching the extent that England has been damaged. The British people under Socialism hsve been in the impossible situation of "a man selling luxuries I bu necessities". Britain's ( ornjnonwealth Colonial and European policies) are still aimed at keeping Britain's marke ts. Without markets the British standards of living must suffer a catastrophic decline. lh position of Barbados in that event would be serious. No one who has studied an atlas of the world could suppose that Barbados could ever become country, running its own monetary system an-i i sailing freely whore it !. For goorl a II B | .l.pend on country far it* banking and other services and there ix no reason whv that •t> should be other than the United Kingdom. At lbs HnU timr it would be bettl I spoke* men fo, Brit I rl 00 Bad IB OtlMl Went Indi.r of tb Wsst [ndiet %  Impression wl rti foi Britain*! :r..-that Great BriUim *• %  belruj too Renerous and the H rM jM^ol.' nf Indies arc far more like !> to W aympathi-t towaftbl the needs of Esrttsh manufacturers to IX) ind ill other colonial % %  .,.-• %  imltl i thin more sympatheU tni bnsffH i In in nsnehals U BriUSb BDd other tr.uiuiK areas. ol the v. no'. balance %  -. %  %  amal r. But 11 will help wl our own depends. The wl w %  Anni w to net It wit hi. bu] Lrui more will reqnlni lorn the < At 79, /.ore/ Simon stands unchallenged OS THE GREATEST LAWYER OF OUR AGE by Montgomery Hyde, MP he now the 10*0 HMON TO-IMY In Russian. ..hich college tands without dhauanaa carson, who hated any ease with Senior Fellow. greatest lawyer in the bulky correspondence, and anyIn hl first year as ft bsrrliter lv m the Englishhow had Intl.i DC knowledge he made 27 guineas But h rranavofhsi of foreign lantTjagc*. was in practice grew rapidly. Bta < 4 „ knowledge and learning I* tmdespnir until he i I kmly .emeini,rrn he left the Temple for gocd mense. Hut memory % %  prodigious, be red that a young man not long 31 years later he wiu said to bo I recently heard him Apeak for down from Oxford named John earning more than £30,000 a lhan in hour, without a Simon hjd written kit opinion for year II' took %  eemmglv infinite tS3SersBBcea him on another mailer of interpains over the pre] ir.ilion of hi* Ourtl and n Parliament, national I. .A H, dssd Ml llmcn caass Vet to the onlooker his A '' ''i 81 Uttnaly agreed liBliaa.lllBa.il as in court appeared ,nd th;.t was to i-h.. k 11, I, U " Ihv sl ' ->l or.end. and the It is the same with his perin< Solicit..i Gem-ul. verdict pops out at the other." (rmsnces In ,he ( ,^ u f, t "' tf^s It was o tremendous stroke of 'Tunuss..' Gibe rS H JH lurk ,,n "' %  o* 0 1 w * **>"*"* I" politicsTJrd Simon I'rlvy Council There his )udg, u w longp vxlKllslVfi „ ld of ms , variably %  imixtur, ((Ilrili | mporlnnrr As lt turnM £„ JO mng Ml Ramsay Msc•' policed urbanity and enudi„ (1 ,,„. younj[ unln €tnintt i (hc j> „|d* F Nation-I government h. vas barely 30) rendered the was bitterly assailed as a turngreatest assistance in the case and coat by hl former Liberal coln to himleagues. It was of him thai Uoyd industry and George remarked that "the High' 11 the the Comi Prune ,„.-. % %  %  1 necessary %  i %  %  % %  W ible profits. kau ion. I-ast month he presided over most compHcated appeal to the ;,,| raeted „.. irivy COUneU involving the OWO, en lnroU gh trahteof n r l of r f^'fSr_ h i knowledge Hon gentleman has sal so long Hongkong, which were ciaimeei From lhal m „m P nt Sim.in upon the fence that the Iron has by the ( hinese Peoples W*fbp rosp cred. Hie d •• entered into his soul His tenure h r *ESL7[ !" ^u.v ot Common in IB06 as t-.bersl of the Foreign Office was associ^' rt ^ .w ££ JEZZSSSZ "'"'>' %  tot Wjl hsjnstow. Two nlctf W [ih the disastrous policy of te the whole preccemng^ ^^ j.,,,., tu ((U w the ShIk jppmitrmen|> Bul lt mht uU ^ red l.impression K (Wn lf KC n I9 ,, t al ,, K rwnembered Iha , hil ^y com f knowing more about the suoage of 37> nc became the ycungest manded the support of the leadtct ot tie lawsuit than nnyornSolicitor-Genera) in modern limes. C rs of all the political parties In else living. Tw „ VP;| B ^it.rwards he was England at the lime. Probably „_ v •. promoted to be Attorneyhis most effective political inler.l Years nn iw.r. General. Then, en the formation vent ion took place during Ihe For 39 years he was a member of ht FlIsl cnliuon GovernGeneral Strike in 1926, when an f Parliament. 19 of them as ment by Mr Asquith in 1915. uupoken speech which he deMUllSter For the pn" l>';t' lhe Prune Minister offered him hvcred h..d much to do with the he has been a Law Ixtrri Yet |ftr u/ llo i)m r k But the prospect ending of the stoppage, ihere is none of the pomposity vt leaving the House of Com|>.rd Simon is at heart l„if him which people somemons nnd ^^nng Lo rd C hanfriendly man, though he himself hmes expeel Irom legal pundits cfUur a thc ag of 42 did noS would probably admit UtM he >nd < Ider slatesmen. He i* aptfoai to him, nnd he turned .1 lucks whal is known as "the -iraightforward and direct of ^ owll i„ s tcad he went lo he common touch." P*eCB Home Ofllce. a job which left Few of his m.my acquaintanOs ,,( Mm trtl ret %  lo the Bar 1 end friends call him by his rlrsl hen h" srlgfeed. Twenty-five name; he gives !he impression years later Asqudh's offer was thai he is desper;.iely anxious pealed by Mi NavlUa Chamthat ihey should do so. Possibly Lerlain This time he accepted his u-ndiu\ t. reserve became ingrained after John Alls'-broolt Simon. no thtdeath I t his first wife, during t Simon, was b rn in i,i s early years at the Bar. and Manchester, whue his father a long time was to elapse before was J Corgrei;-'' I"' again found domestic concord The impression ha* persisted ( r „ happy second marriage. %  LS of Jewish oiigin This ^^ is not so. For many years he did t.r. ;il Trials ier ;ir. two UllngS needed for IK ce*s al lh.English Bar. The l( good "lerk and the second Is a good digestion He id h"th. and the combinalion ruMsd him to work hour after hour at u pressure under which DUSSr men would hav broken down TO %  considerable extent he nodelled hii Itjls of advocacy on ( the laic Lord Carson, who ved In g r,nn J.V ?'* h .. lo 1 l n 1 not trouble lo correct It, belieyNowadays he lp) denial hih leisure time at his com alicious house, near Tadworlh. In Surrey. 1 in getting straight lo the ftot lroublc ^ correct 11, believNowadays he sperms n.arly all olnt of a case withi Like Carson, too, realised at the outset of his legal "££{' ,n to gome sympathy with reading, writing and gardening. %  red ihat In cross-examining, a ant ,^ m n, sm _a :i attitude.to Karl.er this year h. Illl *'lt.V 111!."" might be dWorted by %  Unas? in court the first quesli of supreme importance .nusl go to the root of the which the barrister wishes jo Mabhsh, whether this happens i, bfi-a question of fact or li -• nmlgned to show lhe lj M billly of Ihe m n or wo vin* evidence la the witness•>X. It wns Canon who. m ihe ^ II qUOt. itter "C2 published hkh 1 volume of memoirs, bul he has un-BagUtfa and which had lillle to say m them about 1 heartily condemn." his experiences at the Bar. PerThe Kuntour haps this is because the advocate II,. cventua.ly did so after he i> ineUned u< lose mteresl in a became Toretgi. Sec-etary In 11. case lhe moment It is hnished. when it was represent! to him Yet Ixird Stmon has been thai the fJ.lse rumour JS to his briefed in many celebrated trials. antecedents was Injurious to They include the nrsi German British policy %  broad Hfcl fthfpy trial in the 19M-I8 people hail come from PernItussHl Divine "A" case, m reinnu !" n i^ivuice. lhe Mr !903. got Simon his Hist big tri.t k ^ h lu „„,„. Sm , n the Bath Club case, lhe Portu^.^.deSw^ nam^isKue^e banknote swindle. the eT^a sW | ffi c; m aM ,,r ' Gcatfind liorSeV rs ^ron ^TirlLT^i W 5 hn Siinon ,.ew uo .. ar %  iovcrnment lth the United youthful prod gy sESmj*. Am-rka. f***feSSJ ... t of dispute was the bounCollege. Ic went to a Interest and importance hool. Felles Nexl week 1 shall describe here he won lhe top some of his lesser known trials %  n Canada aiuTTho entrance scholarship and carried n the Ever*, Stsssetard. 1 shall ,f %  Alaska. 00 all the school pruMS, ending begin on Monday with %  sensa\nierican tciriloiy volv.-d including old distinctions at Wadham College U5J ;;: .„,.,..„.!., Oxford, and later at All Souls, of urdcr charge, WOBLU COPYHICHT RESSItVKU lloriois Who Can Give* A Sick Man A New Mind •.ilhImiir the modern surgeon's knife s man's whole personality may be transformed. • and from that transformation spring lhe grave moral and legal problems raised in this report— By Chapman Pincher Some arc more irresponsible and quarrelsome; others completely apathetic. Too Optimistic Reports SURGEONS claim thai In the great majority of case* the Improvement in outlook and be~ haviour far outweighs the harm. They point to university professors, teachers and nurses who have been able to resume work after years of distressing Illness. But some doctors who hav followed up patients for several year-after the operation believe that the published case-reports operation. But the ..surgeon s re often too optimistic. —lalhraa Give Consent <'"' extremely difficult In The patient may believe he is If^a patient Is too ill to realise early cases of mental disorder. happier oul orU n he is so ihe fuClilicatims Of the operaA brain operation may give upMhttiv 1)nd ,| lv ,|e that he lives •on relaTives give their consent Jhe patient I happier life or at n a pocial varuum ., k ,„ if there are no relatives I?" prevent further detenoraTh e operatior, about which ,0-1,1., t.ko lhe decision. ion BuI on, ' has bec t**,' the doctors are most concerned ManJbe" of the Medico-Legal formed the patient can never bo b M|1H lei .cotomy-a severing Sucetv were particularly disturbcompletely normal again. ( r eertaln brain ilh-.'s — which i, I to he a i an allegation that drasPersonality Changes Dr. Donald W. Winnicolt has lie treatments are occasionally OPERATIONS A this kind called "lhe worst honest error [performed " mental patients :pare being pertprrdgd for high in the history of medical irsriUy to expedite divorce blood pressure, eczema, asthma, practice." teUoOS. snd other complaints which are Variations on -t Involving the Before a divorce action can be believed to have nervous causes, removal of eon>i]erable parts ol cianled on grounds of Insanity They are even being tried for the brain are %  .w being tried. Would Surgeon Be Blamed Mom than 10,000 people in Iritaln have been submitted to mm operations which have pern.inently altered their personalii,es — In some respects for the i arse. Manv people are so concerned ibout the rnfMi • nd wrongs of these operations that doclors, lawyers, and judges of the \ledlco-Legal Soviet* have met m London to discuss them. The controversy is inlensi:'ed by the fact that some Of Ineae perallons are performed >ut the patients' consent. They the doctor in charge of the the relief of pain. Some mental pOtaBBt most state that no known hospitals have been accused of • likely to bring about carrying them out mainly lo a cure has been withheld. Dr. ease the burden of nursing .1 11. S. Lewis, a leading psydifficult patients. chlatrist alleged. A limit one-third of the 10.000 "I know of at least one or two v.-ho have undergone the brain ,n physical surgery feel so much better that treatments without prolonged they have IHH-II sent home benefit because it was known that om i gtvores action srai pending.' ho i__. The doubts expreased at tni* mcellng. and published in medical reports, make it clear that the doctor is BOW faced with a new and most difficult dilemma: — fi if morally rlohf for a surgeon to mulftlofe a pnHenf'i MORAL urolilems raised these operations are so pressing that judges and lawyers have begun to discuss their legal implications. What would happen If a person who ha. undergone leucotomy commits a murder" Would the fact be recognised as a %  Some experts consider it positbn thai the surgeon responslmproved but have lo slay in ^fJ?^'*! ,0 L l "!, n /^operation %  ain riii as A ,n, lt n, e Judged to bear some case* they have been able lo resume work, though not so ;. as before their brains were damaged. A further third are slight!: t are unchanged or worse. From the medical viewpoint Almoif all the parlrnts suiTcred there Is no doubt that these in (FI |he hope of feductna tome adeerse chanprs of peroperations are sometimes sucwienfal fenskm, if he knows that ."onaliry. tessful and otten expedient. %  ion irill pcrmanentlv Their reasoning, ability, nowBut so many are being perrhanor thv person's chararler? ei> of concent ration, and sense formed that the doctors now Dflernma hardly exists in of judgment are diminished, feel they must ask themselves cases where a life of hopeless They have less drive and are "Are these operations right""' insanity is the alternative to an less ambitious. %  London faprew Service Our Header* Say: 7ftYina** and O. S. Coppin and the Editorial Staff of the %  Barbados Ad< Recital Presentation at ComberThe British Council. Mr. Charles mere Hall. Bridgetown. Barbados Reeve*. Mr John Beckles Mrs TM. IJ,C Utter, The Advocate. 0O September 10. 193?. the sueOlga Simmons, and my Public sm Ku llv permit mc cess i: won. who have dtnetl] and indirect I \ brSDUted by means of support• %  x press my sincere Sir Allan and Lady Collrmore. \ Vlli once again I beg to say "A to the under mentioned S i Lady Seel. Mr. big .hank you". public spU-ited individuals who '-'raid Hudson AHt'M. Hon. have in another V C. Gate. Mr II A Tudor. Yours faithfully assisted In making my Song Major Noot, Urn Brome, JOBS TILL NOBODY'S DIARY Monday — Am much intrigued by the sign under a Bridgetown tree "We dress ladles also." • • Tuesday — I have got so accustomed driving through the counliysideto seeing jolly little girls and boys strolling along in the altogether that my eyelids never flicker. They look so young and innocent. But thc man I saw leaping into the sea unclad in the presence of a woman on a Leeward's beach was neither young nor innocent. I grow weary of being the all but lone voice crying for clean I.--aches but it's too much when to ail the refuse cut glass old shoes and unmentionables must be added cavorting nudes Does nobody care? • • Wednesday We nil know the types who get up and tell us they are only going to say a few words and sit down again. You have to fall asleep before they will dry up. But there are people who mean what they say. One ol them died not long ago in South Africa. He was Chief Jeremiah Moshesh ol the royal Ramkotele clan. During a long and heated debate on a political question in the Bunga (thc local talking-shop or General Assembly) he got up and said "My speech will be short. God Save the King". He then sat down. I have lis tened for hours to politicians who drooled on and on and on and when they did sit down had said nothing so good as the late Chief Jeremiah. • • • L Thursday — 1 can (.till remember the shocked voice of the lady visitor from North America as she read aloud at the Museum under the portrait of a Barbadian of long ago "eighteen children". It's strange how people's views change. I remember a life insurance official looking at me as if I had just dropped from Mars when I informed him in reply to a questionnaire that I was one of a family uf eight. This was in London of course. Here in Barbados we are still old-fashioned enough to count children as blessings, even though we call them little horrors. Still eighteen is rather lot. what? Friday — I like the views of the Seed Trade on emigration. The President of th Seed Trade at Leamington (the plact named after our SPA ?) was saying thai there would be serious problems Canada if something were not done tc stop the drift from the country to the town. So what? "Send out not individuals but families and if possible streets and whole villages. It is essentia that there should be communities o: people who know and trust each othet and who can live together making their own amusements in the great loneI> wastes." I like that, don't you? all except the bit about the great lonely wastes. Re minds me of Esquimaux, and ice-huts Brrh ! Which reminds me people wen complaining of being too cold last week Any volunteers for the great lonelj wastes? • * Saturday — People seem to want tropical dress less than they want most thing: but a good lead from the top woulc' make them think. Personally I never thought the Duke of Gloucester looked any less Royal in shorts and open shirts than he does in the typical English dress which Barbadians affect. But shorts and shirts should be combined with earl> hours. The only reason why peopli cannot get to their office desks by 7.3C is that they are too lazy to make thc effort. They get up aarly enough. And they have far more time to get dressed washed and breakfasted than the English worker who has to rush to catch his train. Down in Surinam they get to theii offices by 7.30 and from what I hear they look fitter and feel much happier And what goes for the workers seem; good enough for the schools. I don'i know what goes on at Codrington toda\ but the lecture hours up there BJtd b be 7.30—8.30 and 10 to 1. There is only one reason why school' could not open here from 8 to 1 And that is the unwillingness of anybody tr make the effort. But if these were nnrmal school hours, most of our education al troubles would disappear because there would be no need of new build ings, only shifts. Don't blame me if you think thesi* ideas foolish. Blame your own stupidity. Barbados is the only hot country in the world in which 1 have lived It which people work such foolish hour? and wear such unsuitable clothes There now. go in your corner and have a good cry. PS. I got a nice new flap-out shirt for my birthday. MHARiES!! tUAMBBStt AT THE aawecATE STATIOXKRY CONGOLEUM la ROLLS 6 Feet and 9 Feel Wide OVf TO YOl'K LENGTH MATS d t v %  • I i ..ml % %  Ft \ 7' a Ft — ALSO — FIBRE MATS ri \ i s AND in ' n: \ i I I > In 4 Siiea and OIL CLOTH at WILKINSON ii xi M %  CO., LTD. Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone MlSt 4S1 HKhUllll STORES ZJ~CLvorite5 For all around, 'round-the-clock service! %h DaCo3tu's have the pick of the footwear crop—the styles that lead lor smartness, service, comfort! Shoes for school wear . for street . dress . and business. Here's a wonderful chance for busy men to take care of shoe needs for years to come! Choose styles for dress-up occasions, for sports and casual vear, for nighttime fun. You'll tlnd just what you want, now! Complete range of Men's shoes from $10 up . Willow Calf, Box Calf, Suedes In black, brown and blue. Casuals In Drown. For the Ladies u vacation-keyed selection features famous brand shoe youll like to . and wear and wear! Fashi wise styles for every occasion— slinits. straps, slipons and ties in our wide variety. „.-mng Arcoia Sandals in black and white r/id the popular court ShoesGould's Sandals —red. black, white, silver and gold. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Start Xmas Shopping To'day for fine FOR EVERr GIFT OCCASION CARR'S BISCUITS ROWNTREE'S CHOCOLATES GOLD BRAID RUM 3 Years Old C. A. CIGS. CORK TIPPED TIPPED CHAMPAGNE SPARKLING CANADA DRY DRINKS are in great demand TODAYS SPECIALS FINE SALT in Clolh Bass Of S lbs. for 40. CAPSTAN CIGS. 50 lor 1.08 CAPSTAN CIGS. 20 (or 42c GOLD FLAKE SO (or 1.08 GOLD FLAKE 20 lor 42c. PHONE G0DDARDS WE DELIVER NEW ARRIVALS CANADIAN BACON Pkgs. with rind off WEET-A-BIX CARR'S GINGER SNAPS CARRS DIGESTIVE BISCUITS CARR'S TABLE WATER BISCUITS CANADIAN APPLES (Delicious) MAKE YOUR XMAS CLEANING EASY GODDARD'S PLATE POWDER GODDARDS SILVER POLISH GODDARDS SILVER CLOTH GODDARDS FURNITURE POLISH GODDARDS BRASSO LYE HYGENO BATH BRICK MW1MOUTH CLEANSER ^*?^



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SATURDAY. VOTOfBFR H. Mi IURBADOS ADVOCATE PACK Tirerr $10,000,000 HOUSING SCHEME fe"; 10,000 New Units Expected In 2 Years (From Our Own Correspondent > KINGSTON, Jamaica, Nov. 12. Work has started on the 10,000.000 dollai (BVi cane houslnn programme in Jamaica, which aims at Iha production of 10.000 new housing units in two years to replace some of those destroyed in the Auuu.st. 1951. hurricane. The programme is financed bv a V grant and loan. Health Education r>** **n*ltiinbl swda *_ i %  %  R. C. A rch bish op Den ies Anglican Priest's Charges (f'rem Our Own Ccircspondrnt 1 Agricultural Adviser In Br. Honduras PORT-OF SPAIN. Nov. 14. His EXCELLENCY, the t Kr\ Count Finbar Kvan. Archbishop of I'orl <>i Spatr commenting this WCuk an .i circular issued last July b\ the Rev. Canon M. E. Theatre For Jamaica A ll'UKh turn ot pre-'ur.i.cted i.uilonir niitiuifar'urers hai recfwu vinpit^t an "pen sir theatre to Jtmau.. The order was fulA1M thres weaka, fiom the date ot mpt. The stage *.„ 21 (Ml high. 53 feat wide, and 40 feet deep, and :.!l the component* were packedpn •n,-truck The firm ertlmated that the erection of the theatre In Jamaica would take about a week Building*, of this type UM about ~^"*w in* daaa eLi_ i St Paul ^ Church. San Fernando. ?0 P <*nt 1CM steel than conven •• • .u HAHHI li IIUII.1. TK* I....I ih.i ik— the tlon early next year to arouae ... tereet in health education among the teachers and children of the Islands shoots. Flan* anbeing made for the holdlng uf health fe.tivals in every pariah, where a King and Queen of Health will be chosen tiieae festivals to terminate n a grand all-island festival to be held in Kingston on the World Health Day-April T, At each festival there will I*. health demonstrations of all types-, organised by the Bureau of Health Education. Fair Of The Year A Fair, planned to take place at the University College of the West Indies. Mona. on December 30, has been described by its promoters as the "fair of the year." It will be held with %  Caribbean spirit and atmosphere and one of It! highlights will be a beauty contest to crown the Carnival's "Miss Caribbean." The fan i* being hald to raise money for the erection of a Temple for the new University (Masonic) Lodge. As the Lodge is made up of members from all over the Caribbean, It la expected that In addition to students at the University, people from other islands will attend and give thtlr support. Jamaica Win Prize The Jamaica Orchid Society hal won a prize at the Fifth International Orchid Show, sponsored by the International Capital Orchid Society in Washington. DC, on October 25 and 26. Jgmaica gained second place In Class 10—claaa for cut B rara —and earned the congratulation of the Secretary of the International Society The Jamaican orchids arrived at the show In very good condition, flown up by Pah American Airways. W.I. Regiment Consideration is now being E ven bv the Governments of the ritlsh West Indies to the revival of the British West India Regiment on lines where It will be eventually officered by West Indians themselves. Announcing this at the third annual meeting of the Jamaica Legion on Saturday. Brigadier Coaby Jackson, Commander of the Carlbbet.ii Area, said he envisaged reformation of the regiment in a manner that would perpetuate the traditions of the original. The Commander said that it was largely a matter of finance, and assuming Iha'. the British Treasury would make up the balance of what the local Government* would put up, It would still be a very large expenditure. Plan for the re-establishment of the regiment, according to the Brigadier Include, two battalion a, orovislon of married quartera fr the men. md eventual leadership by West Indian* previouslv trained In England and who had obtained the Queen's Commission. "We are caretakers here until the young men of the waet India* are trained and get experience to take over." Brigadier Jackson said, "and in due course a> On Pace S. :ateme>'t in it a* " %  unwarranted lie" h.i was speaking at Th progiamn e for the n' i speech day function t the Mon yepi ncludaa \ the United Kingdom, with Australia third Exports The value "f exporttember amounted to $469,873. much less than half the value of the imports for the same period last year. The countries of .lest mat Ion in order of value are Jamaica, USA. Barbados and the Urm. uom The chief juticles of export were pine, lumber, mahoganv. bananas and lobsters Logging Ops-mlton* Generally speaking there haa been very little logging during the last month owing to the wet state of the country. The logging season, on the whole, however. was good. The demand for pine lumber, both rough and dressed, continues. Road* Owing to rain, vary little work could be done on roads The Stann Crc. haa been gravelled and bridged to 21 miles nd colassed for 13 miles The total length of the road is estimated to be 34 miles. It would appear that this road will take about two years longer to make than was aattnated Colony's Birthday The Colony's IMrd Official Birthday was eelebrated throughout the Colony with the usual enthusiastic expraaaloni Of loyalty to the Crown and the Kmpire. The programme included the selection gnd crowning of a Queen of the Bay, Treat for thousands of school children. Athletic Sports, Competition of Decorated Floats and Bicycles, l.Ueritry and Siimmi! Competitions, and Dancing Governor Mr. Patrick Muir Renlson. who was appointed to succeed Ills Excellency Sir Ronald Herbert Gorvcy, K CM O, a* i; of the Colony, arrived In Belire on Monday. 10th October, His Excellency took the Qen Office that afternoon In the presence of representatives of evei > walk of life in the communm. H was presented with Addrei os of Welcome on behalf of the Legulatlvr Council and the Betlxe ' %  Council respectively to both of g. On Pate 8. S OVXaV ri ..-. %  Ities at the Caribbean ig Collaa. Tiinidad: furrvetopsBanl o( the two medkind ever carried out m'^'Briti'sh peering ItKhaded the Hon. Roy 'ch ixilonlal territory, now being unJweph. Minister rt Education and qu Honduras, was Sodi! Services, was quaneliing Ti described to an Adrorate reporter Wl,il %  ^tatemen' arbtch said that the in an Interview with Mr A. deK. Roman Catholics openly press for ca: Frampton. Agricultural Adviser to s %  condition of enti n • the Comptroller for De\'elopmrn! %  *hatf secondary schools. He Bn I W< i 1 ore, who haa n-cently re**'*' l w -imply and plainlv turneit from a visit to the cOaQBa adad !. %  ITH The survey team, headed by Mr. Th > head of the Unman CattoUl %  I Charles Wright ;i New Zealan:. Uta ColatW said it was U1 Is using d the circular devetowMpi a na mim# to his neUee In the circuPrivileges Hill pruvement. The Corozal area, in liir "is Grace said, "Canon K.ui> of the Cokmy's most coowhich Uic survey is taking place QSlhai allows himself to say that MCAJP** 1 ,Mn tn '^eent times— adjoint the Mexican border, and ,n '' ,, "* rt for IT1 Anglican seconthe^Privileges Bill -which was Its seal types arc almost vaclK darv school ha B always been preaeiittd to the Legislative Counslnular to UVwe of Barbados: sugar acute." ell for second reading this morniii. innenpples, citrus and Canon Parquhar s circular conUR by the Hon. C. T W E rell. Acting Attorney General, iltted to a Select O lional buildings. The fact that thay can be broken down for packing fiords a considerable saving in transport costs. The makers of the Jamaica thcitre are shortly moving into a new factory, pre-fabricated from ,.._ ihelr own material* b> their own ..... in Tor -nf-Spam. a new nicthods. at t dune in QlUISatu"" —London Press Seveice. "egouauonsa.. bejjjjj H %  |§ M p | .i with .i iieu to, a— lashing a medical unit in R >dos snd a vecotiil.oschool :;;;; %  I SAHELY'S Picture you in of Barbados: sugar acute nrn. pinenpples, citrus and Can other fruit, and black-eye peaa are ""in Baaidc the fact that there, and the area la also Romai CathoUca opanb preaa foi G tile raising. The land use survey was financed by a Development and Welfare. grant. New Areas Mr. Frampton toured British Honduras for a week, accompanied by the Director of Agrli. i for some of the time by the Development Commissioner He visited the new arejs opened up by the Roaring Creek-Middleavx road, which now run* for 25 miles through pun forest oeugtrj towards tin PH.. I'ulgc. A Jamaican company h:is started j, citrus plantation at about Mile 15. A further nine miles will open up addition.i; up with Iha S -.-Middlesex r o.i.Mr. Fr.unptoii saw the cotloi experimental plots laid down by the Cotton Officer of the I>evclopment and Welfare Organization under %  %  menl and Welfare scheme, h and also visited an area newly ", a ,ZL", cleared to test varieties of sugar *' *V7. %  % %  ,i ..'.lulilion of admit'ec of the House ican t. their schools, and the T' • Wai don, at the request [erCana urge the priority o[ Mi Worn II who said thnt I y t iBaaai Ukeb Anflkai erU %  Ursatlao agauurt it. children are left with little prosIn presenting it for second readpect of secondary education. Ing, Mr. Worrell said ther>> was H, Oral 1X1 entad It nothing in it 'hat the House could speaks volumes for either a deepconsider derogatory It seemed (iceom,,..,,,-,1 irenotn and sntagoniam to him thst the only aspect of it agB 1 nat the Roman Catholir with which the public was against Church, of it <-ks lo ieitrov the was the portion which dealt with Ihat this secret clrcutar the admittance of persons to -houlil have bean s>irpressed since .ittend the debate* of the House .Inly until now and only accidentMi Worrell made It clear that ally has come l public notice. there was no right to enter the In th,view of the Archbishop. Legislature and he added. "A con%  bj statement had been siderable amount of objection !< %  wo courses were the Rill Is founded on lack of open to the Roman Catholic* He knowledge wv nay pas* ever tnu Vbe mil which deflfsea the powht.itemo.! v 11 h the contempt • snd Immunluea of le0ilalnri %  Lay pubH Mt Bat .ik logic bate, ha will know that any universal %  Ufa cane In the Stann Creek area he was particularly Interested in citrus development, in the revival under a D & W. scheme of an agricultural station which had been closed down and In the establishment there of a dairv herd, and In a visit to the Colonial Deparents of one single boy velopment Corporation's large who will say that they wei loses Its validity if the contrary Is brought forward. Then his Grace threw down a BE anyone lie I challenge Canon nrquhar or anyone atae to produce a single boy or girl or the r girl pressbanana project at AHA Vista. CltDd to be converted before they run planting has gone ahead vary were admitted into the halls of rapidly in the Stann Creek area. Presentation College and St. Joaand the Cltnm Company hat a eph'a Convent." large packing shod and proceaatng \ ew Chlel Magistrate fnrtorv for citrus Juice, etc. Large Trinidad ha* a new Chief Magquantities of oranges are being |*trate He is Mr Beaumont planted all over the area. Leetaln, who racceedl Mr. In the same district Mr. FrampFabian J. Camacho, who left the tan saw the successful work mi ih Colnv. lasi M > lo i H a Judge in aiiinclnl regeneratlo!i of CartbBiirisli (i... peimmcril bean pine" Thla work Is to be n efTecliv.from October 1. E eatlyextended as the result of a Mr (ei^uii,,, 5. had been actL W. grant, and should result ln ^, Ul np |J((sl „ nce ^g, c ,_ In substantial exports of pine to maci,,,-, departute He Is the Hurt the Caribbean countries. holder of the post since the Maf sVisited Ciiyn Uistrlrt traey was separated trom Ihe Mr. Frampton visited Cayo dlaJudi.iaiy at the request of ine trlct and the Agricultural Depaxl i at B Oovernm'iit menfe Central Farm at Baking Pot. Houai rliar '' %  ! Where the new pasture work ItM BanM breeding programme arc *MMI aaja %  n u,„i..„, now taking .hape A visit was also ,. l ^r^, h S 1 ^" A \?"S e ; paid to the Coonial Development "'f gSJ"^?" >ventl ; i troruoratloii's Ramie nbrc estate at M, ^ ar !" !" U,,Um whJch to Bart. PaaslnK through Jamaica on his way to British Honduras, Mr. Frampton had discussions with the Director of Agriculture and the Sugar Agronomist of the Development and Welfare Organization. with special referencf to the organization of experimental and extensioa field work for the recent!* *j OrrTage 6 i has voted 1 .i $000,000 Budget foi 1053. It is the largest Budget of any yar onunation Although .i good ictitioi. of the money is receivIha 11: %  I ire is c(inttlbi"'

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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCAlt SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 22. IS2 rahib galling M\ V I MILLER. MCP, Junior Mernbci for Ihe i st. Ooras. ui it* Bonn of Assembly. axpccts to leave toda> by B.W.I.A. for Jamaica where be will attend as an adH Tiaer, the Fifth Meeting of the Wait Indian Contemn. n Thursday by T C A. for ihe tint time. Capt. and Mrs U. II. McArthur from Vancouver. Brltl-h Colombia have seen Mi.TV.ent in the Island to warrant their returning next year. They said that they found everyone extremely friendly and had a "special word for the traffic %  men who were ver.cells' holiday in ,,OUB at aI! u m *T" 0 ? ar <" nuestr Barbados is Miss Marjori. '" < ^"^A ?K **' i Porter. District Nuree of Bclmont. Cap*M J Ar,h r s %  P ll * I'ort-oi-Spain. TrtnldatL She arV. p r,MnB (or IS Ar *< w '* n rived here recently by the S^. Vaiv-ouvar and Winnipeg Pnntmnntrr MS MILLER. MCP. S PENDING s I H. STARS — VOt/ II -i [ • 11 it a 'MW.IMildly Uv.iur&klr lor iron well *J. pj-ove,, now wnce ,„,, cttmfJ over yacht ^'ehandiM wine .^ m he ln Sailed Thm Seas ,,„ hral n M R. and Mrs. John Spencer of She IN a guest of Rev. and M. Fairylands, Bermuda are now S. Winter C. Crosse. of Ebenezer lr ***** to *"* Island, in Barbados for a holiday. They Manse. St Philip Mrs. Crosse and Regular Vinitor were among the passengers arrivMiss Cato are cousins. H*RS HELEN TOWNSEND £f b u' raaffifiT* "' '• *>.* .. AMIgua l gg. Cg-gjg, USA %  Thlj K Uirtr (Irst ,Mt u, Ih. w ,„d MItS. CYRIL MOB,,S ," i te bik VSJ ,^nd .„d JS, .n, h.,„ ,0.. 01 JV1 SON who „ad bon hoUJ^S hi^ £ h.. JT, ti. v,„. .. ., „„ U .lor ... crw 't '"'TH.* ..'" '!fJi.. h r.".i ?." d ." * a ""' M nn %  nentlon to hom uvd It* obi At ..( st -.1 i* -iniNBtS ; -Hi,it iriMf) il) DM I I •hy often jot i*n tt U 'or UMI rstnr dsr Co pxtiBn •p*o*i ISitUam* 1 ouant | ..-.! For I bk I KG *i|R J R. LAMBERT. Po*tV 'I master of Bart lea Ewaquibo, Mrs. Lambert, arrived yeamornfng In the RMS. l.ndy Aodnev for :t holiday and ..re staying with their relatives n Barbarees Hill Mr Lambert who Is on long leave, expects to remain here for .ibout three months. This is his ssssrss JAM4ST St I .Aqurlax c*Mt ,„. ss^a tssri^rjsMJs? He has also travelled on luxury liners between New York and Bermuda prior to Joining T.C.A. In Bermuda six months ago. Mrs. Spencer before she was married, was a Beautician. Jumbi** Sale •T>HE Committee of the Dorca X League will hold a Jumble Hotel. Mrs. Townscnd who usually lo-inghi travels bv steamship regretted Mr. Hobson. a retired manager thai the "I^idy" boats will no Bank Antigua, la a longer he coming to these part* Liiic iiowcn or thus forcing her and many to travel hv air. nr.(-rMi*r.K iu I AH I *t ;i tubburnt**s* Mahr ll li'PDy day oi Ho Spooner's Hill to raise funds meet the expenses of the Annual !?., Christmas Treat for the Poor. The Committee would be grate ful to anyone who could assist with gifts of used damaged articles c. suitable for the purpose. Gifts would be received by Mr H. Ulackman at the Progressive League Friendly Society, Nelson Street or by Adjt. C. B. GoodlngEdghUl at the Dorcas League. Spooners Hill. Attended Rncea M RS. R. WIGLET, owner of the race horses Dynamite awd Colombus which took part In ifWetmt, rrtiirnerl'to'st ftllt" m n Thursday by B.W.I.A. While here, she wa the Holel Royal. Ltd., /*du *hort Savannah Cottage." Garrison Hank Official, Trinidad Back From St. Vincent V|R. and MRS. H 0 RAWH. W. W BRADSHAW of Sale to-day at four tfctock it the SL2 J S3J ^u ^ rMn J -l" Bradshaw and Evangelism Arm, H.ll, Boer Road. T J^ X ',"!, fa 'T'" L\SlZ l U,rnvfi ,rom Sl V awLn urn i.. _._ •—1..' *een i>y H.w.l.A. for a holiday tcrdav mctrnlng by nd are gueaU at Cairabonk Rodney after paying %  • _„_ vi-li fi> the colony. Mr Rawcllffe, a bank official of ihe Sao Fernando Branch of Barlothing, "toTsi '-'7* "* W *hat he and hia usedV/abrfc' bWfn ,lvln *f '" Trinidad fbr the past two years since they rame out from England On their J .y to Trinidad, they pasacd rough Barbados on the Gol/tlo arid spent a couple of hours .ishore. They liked it so much that P T '-,*. they nave now returned for a or CuH w *' holiday. SPENDING about two weeks' %  1—11 awi I "^ holiday as a guest at the Itn Thrvv yfontha Leave Marine Hotel is Mr. David Porterileld of Cfflracn who arrived on OSCAR DEANE of the Wodmaday night by B.W.I.A. via DetevUva UrMarh *>l th* TrlnTrlnldadl. %  dad Police Force, arrived on TueaMr. Porlerfleld who hn Just day by B.W.I.A. on three months' retiirnexl from n European tour a guetl at leave which he is spending with M with the Standard Oil Comlils mother in St. George. pany In Caracas. >•//< %  Representative M R. R. LEGGE. Sales ReprebentaUve of B.W.I.A. stationed In Trinidad, was an orrival fron thai colony on Wednesday by B.W.I.A, on a short M'L BY THE WAY B\ nh\i:iii:nMUi:u FAMl ideas, recently actresses, Appu operating sed 0/ being about eight .'//„. Suri/eun'n Arm* ~, nvv ..entlr tny irtUo 7 Ihrnlrr but II wa, h.rd-wntkln. and Krioui-mliidcd SSVSt i. % 'I^'t lo o to wicked rMaunnll to %  :"..movtd amoni Ihe -tori drink chnmpainc. Bnd.hn.mlum ai Ihougn about to Oho. I would like to know what l^"" !" an operation. "What will •hew glllterlnj baubles would lay ',""'""•.^' r ,.'"'" '' ^ photomaphi. In lh.Fren Ihowfi '''' %  ,: %  %  •'""" %  I<1 "ie Jtranner. I horn alppnuj rhrmlcal roltcr ip a walklnlt out haUlbr. tea-,hop. while the>' nibbled a '*. %  '•,! of living piece ot tout and read 'War and wjEorix who cannot underatand 5Z7A . f „C'"'" C "' '?, n T ihl .he coat ot llvin. Index pX'^me^^w.ur^ 0 ^^ ^o.^^'aiTSSiS! **""•""-" o. hi. hou-r Snuttn. flaylns one of he llS?e ^rlfrS? !" S. AUSS ""•!*""'' ?""' h d lv,n !' 5 l.aer. In -t.ptaln l-uptm*. ReL... J?. ?„ niSS "J l; t w now entitled to drive /.<• Hi hit hill ('.l.l. (or purpim ot .alculallou. h „, owor w BrUhton Can he use . !" ^ ... .,,. „,,, (n lltl1n () dovcta. Ihe retal price ..,., ^ar.nark In We*l-^rcct' And A tf > ^. -1??* **"*^ *"' !?* %  1 ^l Uf ' *r. yr*S.fi^ dS.nl. newly JonlleenWenUtlr of the beast and, whipping olT his brsukat, ncd Its tail to a tree-trunk on Ihe bank of the river When £ %  *" the hipix> had nibbled at the harry and pricked Its lower lip on the pin, It found that It was a piisoner. Helped by the Captain of the local Police Tug-of-War Mtm, Cosmo hauled It backwards up the bank to the strains of the Volga Boat Song. I i-liiriihir tiivarenest A MAN who used a motormower to cut an 18-foot grass reckoned neniKl.fr In order i> h „ ,,-iv n,d ^f krs ,.r ,n,r Mow clinic is to encourage the fairy t^u^Zlc^^aX^ tfeS^'ST** pin ThcneaW had "never been ^TOMORROW approached in this manner before. (TOMOKKOW uenteel .,nd wai so amazed that It loitered and dawdled, gawking at the bait. while Cosmo got round to the back spill i Ittoulrv l n *o th JchetM !•" pu'tinp employers of the Stationery Office into erening dreu.) ^Il-USMI M U O O J Ofg -t '-'** %  Mat *ssl*1raM*SSMi' aiTSln 3. ri-T-jigJ .•ruin p.*ii!lo>.* In hr.aH an* "Sae 1 OlIOSII 14 iNOTBMIUia SI •raf"i I --h i-'i-ieallits li*rn> iST •vrata. !•. m*' •urt>..ar. Vou ,a> ilii.mUutr l>ul anaX*SjgSJB l"Mnl'!ll aalr atdar H %  i tasai YOU BORN TO-DAY AMMpM %  *• ractaniUci. aomr tailirai. too StiWlClon c*n b* lot ood or bad. TOU lo ludsr l*rly You have a mi. nil. ,,r a *launch Irtma Don t Id oUtaia ."fr-mn SOU. Many eSorUM*. Iraxlcii. apaMkar*. wntara. lb SHfii. Bttthtfal* ol O^rsr fliol iM.iy Ann ftani Cowl. itnvallH. Oe iBoOe.!. GMaUnS. *r.t*r; t tHtlln ^tf?Sh llvf mansoSr out North could scarce:? visualise 10 surf 'inner* in a hand could uara tajun UM direct WackwooS for Aon. A ne i respona* J ffr U N orth^ h4t :o asStfice 'm'.flra O ^ofuta against an advert* nun* First White Woman Calls At Village Mis* Barbara Mullane, who has Bed from Nigeria on I'o her home in Neville Road, BogI 1 lor. has journeyed in parts of West %  where no white woman had \ I been before. I Miss Mullane is in the Colonial Service library development i scheme for the Western and Kastem region* of Nigeria and the Brrt1 ish Cameroon*. On her journeys by land and i water she is accompanied by her 1 African secretary, a native servant, j i her dog and a gun. "The gun." the said, "is for use 'In an emergency if I find myself confronted by a dangerous animal Once, when passing through a village deep in the bush, the rereived a tumultuous Welcome from the villagers, who, though used to their European District Officer, had never seen a white woman SaV it *" .... CHRISTMAS CAK&S AT nit: IIMOT irrv STATIO.XKHY sruat: LISTENING HOURS MBkSkS*. uovaaaawa, %  | —, T* Nen 4 i • in. T* Dn •l IS a in BBC Bane arm Rub> I^aua roajUaal Teh*iS<"rty t if Datnrlnf *•T.H .ta. •i* % %  Music isEM. m.nn Talking Point The nattonj trhich hewe Pit -nankind and posteriry n* 0* %  their debi hare been small nflMcms— firael. Athens, Florence. EWrnhethon, Enplaiui. —Dean Inge. The hooks that ererybodly adnur-i are (Jw-*e that nobody reads.—Analole Fraoce. I 4pm Scottuh Maaaima. • IS P m In Town To-nifhi • &f 5pm •*!•• .iirnl Up and Piusramn.* paiaflF 1 9 m Th Ne. T 10 p n He*n News am Britain til p* im.nd m. %  N.w. t pm Sport* n**MW, %  '*,"" is.,,,,. Nw*r*l. s ao p m Tho Buiaser of Bii-"S. I P' Th* Newi. 10 10 IMH Froan tne a*S.o*. I 19 p m J* I Dttot* Contln*-**. 10 "• P Vsriety rantara now TO-DAY lo TUESDAY • AM and 8.15 Double Attraction • ium --70DmY How About My Letters? Says Frances Day B> EPHKAIM ll Mint \ I I I Still another volume of Bernard Sbaws letters may soon be on the bookstalls. His love letters to Ellen Terry wt-re published in 194S, n year before he died. His letters to Mrs Pat Campbell are coming out next month Now Frances Day tells me she has a series of letters, some or which may be published In a book ,f Shaw's executors give their pet nisston. Slwiw once Wrote: "The flcklevcia of the women 1 love is .ml %  equalled by the infernal cotutane,/ %  / the women who lore ie." I doubt whether Miss Dny fell Into cither category. To judge m the letters she took .1 number of shrewd knocks from the Sige "You U'UI alu-oi/s tnteresl me a* a ipofted flCnius," he told her. On another occasion he wrote: 'You waul lo cmne down to flirt irlth me. When one is slid on elderly j/nufh of 70, romance is still possible with old men's darllnos ... but for an old skeleton of 90 fhep are unnatural, ahhorrcit aid unbearable. . ." And once he snapped: 'It's solitude / want, not solicitude. THHUS' LOVES! X SEKMTIDNS! The MAGIC hU i '^" iiriiit ISVN Rolr* Walrhr* LOUIS L. BA1XBT t. I O B I TODAY 3 L *30 p.m. and rontinulng UH. IN I III IHOS MASK HAYWAItl) MEDENA LOUIS PATRICIA l .1. -1 BrtUah Movietone -ZF.'E/STjrrSra Candlelight Supper Room CONTINENTAL CUISINE MUSIC by PANAMA Chez JEAN-PIERRE Ph. 4084 -:Haprtingd *" -. ..u.i..i> %  a sas ai fift I I I I I n 91 FLOWERED LINEN ;AYON CREPFS %  HOTTBD TAFFETA PtOWKRED CRErES IM KI.OWF.KKl) HEMI1ERCE SHEERS i** PLOWERED CREPtS 300. 4 1? A 520 RAND BASS lin all Colour.) 100 WHITE RAMP BAGS (for all occasion.) Also SHOES TO MATCH Also TOYS & SWEETS 174 to 12 IB T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR Pkonr: SHOE STORE 42211 I I I I I B> Bite lovaly UirriU Ynunj — ivver aeipVet jroui daily %  atber f.i. U\ with frafrsnt I \m T-'ilei Snap. No girl -hould %  hannf with dainhness, thr moat important harm of ail. A Toflel Siap beauls hath make.in Bovi sn.vra TSAII JIM W.... \(l,l. .'. S;.. Vanfia TI'lkB WOMAN Ailala Mnra A %  TMAII. TO SAN AMTONE Otn. Aitliy Hi: i or. i i OWN mm n-vi.i Kl i >N ITNI JolWI UEAl. -orrcAsr oi BLACK MSA' -TAnnrTT Midnile Spetitil Tonlt*miMii mi roa nun Warran OOUOIJV.S US a> ii..I.OIBIN •Kl BARBAKfctS LaStlBBOW* T.-ilay i.. a W m. e.i i i i vi. Jack WARNER rda* Spaciail I 30 *.' -.-I INC.. it.. Wrip WILSON OUAHOMA HI.I lJiinniV W AK1B .Y Mldnlte Soeelal AUAH THE CMAHr" ooree.ni. crotwir. I.AV* OF HeHAI THEATRES COMIN' ROUND THE MOUNTAIN so a> a is I'K o Ooubi* Mi' Don levy SLAUGHTER TRAIL % %  • %  ""'ArlToff.D^"*'* Atli-ctimi Malph u< Hicluiid {iteii Ha>Cnrl<> in JUNGLE OF CHANG ,B. .MP.S DESERT HAWK aad Mil MM.It i %Mi-i : LOUISA "•^.%  fr 1 'filmed On T^ Spi MM rtna M ASfef •S* BEST OAI. and HKXKANA KM r night HH Hall ttl H* "1 WK i in i Wild*%  I p ,i IDOUBI* ei VIN-M IS \NII rur I.AD1 %  M rua Mldmlc Sp* ol TvvnkfM rSSBBBjlJl -.'. %  .1.. .v T aSMll atcK rai% -rrAl>lx>lt cV CdaUllo ,-, TIT* "(SO.. penlni FTida> IM %  AM.OX AND liri-ILAH HOUMlKlir AMD CAt'Tt ,rh* Aiid Hear LeRoy go lo town with "Monkey" on his Trumpet ClIEREE— Icetold CANADA DRV to Ihe Fir-I SMI Patron. (I) FREE to holder, ol Lucky Tirkets I CARTONS OF HEINEKEN BEER <*> AND I 41 I SI M lit* ON %  •VII llll KFITII SEA LEV — vorall. Ulllll ..i:\M BVROV ROLLOCK HOT CLARK FITa* IM i W.M.T. mm n\i.i. C\RI. BEST NEVII.I.E HVMMOMls SHINE BRtTHWAITt port; f.Ris.rr.i MARTTV IIAYNES n__"t;iri i,t M> Drrams" %  Sin "Sons of Sons-." "Laandri Booslr"' -I Won't Crr Any Morr' '•J-WtM-l" ••Mr. Sun" %  NOT" 'Tool Walfr" "Round Absmt 1B Hrar^n "Ma>hr lt' B^raoaf" Pit 15: ll.iii-,30: Balcani 40; Bos •• L>



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I'M. I I 11.111 CLASSIFIED ADS. '•''**"* BARBADOS ADVOCATE • VTlIBOAT, MI\ I MBI I II.I.M. ... UN I.II II Ml UU HA1MWU! M" I %  ;.... May ore and Mi. Bub> % %  a* MUM In IX MKMORIAM UiltRIn lovms mnwn of %  if. .ir-.d mother who paaerd Nov-mbee nd. 1MB Mimnnii %  f > Ever mrnnbrifd ilinpliri Marlta. Mill KENT AUTOMOTIVE REAL ESTATE lit HI ON HI* I PI H) || V.I \(.BM Wl \ I -,.irrs %  i ii M M %  %  I XI III, R IMS Hlllman Mini Black. at* 11 .aw Owner laavtni ui.,1,1 Unlv KIKID.I. Dum* •) Campbri: •" %  %  • U II M In < %  '...! mlh 'aiellBM cun".: %  nlni. II II U In %  of Und N contain! opri 1"H| .l.m.a and I....*!.,.i room. %  dnwmi Men with •unnmi water, honour loilei and bain I• • nd bain in yard, el-n ..nriaid riion • %  %  ) d*y between the haara Tho above property an* or Ml Ir at Public camax l iiion al ou eU'eot en Friday lh CAJW On. Packard B .i ni|i mil.. II AII A II. -t t ,., %  MM bo MR. %  a* %  pa*H I git, MMaaV, HOUSES BUNUAI..JW BL'NUAU'WS Two mod. FLAT* Appt' lo Field Dial < II II U • rAKAWAV l,.l.. ...inaBrd J bed room hmia. ft pnilii> .-oo.i I ..i.t p. plant. WaiPtmm .up,.,* Carport l Servant mini Monthly renl pa ,.| M rteir.| tharer IN ADVANCE l> MN 1 II M If Phone I IT* i (-.!„ %  NKWHAVKN #-ull lulflMhed bee MOM houee, Inn. .oa.t Doub.e Gar.. %  ft>rBiil IOOIM, UMi. %  clant. Wain will eupply Monthly rent I1F plui I ay"—•• Yfl'j PJOOMB—Two 'Ii larxair, roomi ffirbad'M Hake rick Lad.. JIHIN Blror Phone I.M :• II P Outboard Motor.til* uard and in Al condition Apply I W Allayn.. N.1' ...II. MX OJCCTKIUAI. LIVESTOCK iti it tun MECHANICAL ( %  AMiiiiA K.-I .* IMhrnXJ eoatad la -,ih r in altarha %  filtan uoa M for quirk -..I. la*, K. it* n i i.i rtw.i P 4fu Ik 11 S> -ii HOOtTA/n.T M.-.-I: Coaal Road. fully furnlaliad Inrludli.k lilldalrr, triephon* and IMdlBTuilon. Phuni alt IKNiMS I rurnlahd rootni for IMtil oppo.ll* Roy.I TkMlrr Baal aa. %  ..•Ihlii. Oarafa attachad Woak-onrii and holiday* arcrptod Phona MOI nilU In STflATIIAI (.AS rabruai y and Mai Dial Mm UNTlTtHISHED %  • room • latlnf paaturr bonlnd Oarriaui V. %  nrloard Yard Wirod rlavlrwii. avallabl* TalrpMHM MM Hlex Wa.cl.fk, LOUIS L. BAVLEY IMUkB Lur A II H Jri MaMllBTPR IMr 'aah llrciki.. lulUbk kliply Qoo. Eahaly, National )-dra< POULTRY iUJpCKLLANEOUS BOAT II T' •Boat J.AH1 IN M.*ri Mann* l> iinr Krd I.IMHI 0>. • %  -ill and mitiHi in Bin rlaa> ..mo Krady Mr Uuatrhtnd Ml Ib. |dd O kral Will ell In WIM.IP ..I and lc.d aaaaraMlv Boon nmr Dia Maa.i.1. ... Skmnar II II M HuaonfiAkW tvn,.!. Kaaaat b*.t MOlMilDi.i na^UIPMBNl h If you knew her secret you, too. could he more cbaTBlnt, lovely, attractive -. od lha aactof of bar %  tUMtivarHrM ii Oelo-lx>N't>. Oon i Idt %  B l lal f odmii •mi] you, u.-a) • Odo-Ro-No eaMy M opa pirtpl. rM4M ud odotu foe > full 2 4 bouit. • Odo-Ro-No ilmye craom. lotiMr -OVTM !•( gritty mo in op#I1 J.,. • No rlrcHl.ifkJil CfMUD ii ao humiMi ID fcbiia M Odo-Ro-No. • No ddodoraot crama Ii n n( Jrr !• tWMi MniitfT* tkla. dad fa Ii M> ODORO-rO re ubi pubUcoUon In laMtn tonUci i OB to r„ Ad.ocata i"o Ltd lava •I mi •T 4 Bl I ( M | Ti KEB 1|*M'I>I off.r at Hrd>wad Prlca-a Tlurli and Qkr T>rr >• %  ,*. 10. olio |fl AOOId. top II Dial MM I Aulo TV"Co if || Si—t4 n I TOOl-p-ili |-d> peanut Maehm, Hi |_dwood TUTkVMd l-lhwllh i.lr rvat and C-bU.fi ol lumiiur toolk |' %  "" Ml || || J*_Sn %  IB %  .! MBlH^aei) roaa kl Darbairr. llouar II Appiy E. C. Hr-.itl | • MM •• ii %  : %  .*.. i od *.< mbar at I CAI i mui in* JBkh irbUNQTON M, mUJL II II M--M. llf.Pt.UlV Oew **".,.! Mi mi un ..VBII tr d>aKta> imm. I • ar dM...ii,.. dlnlm mo.,, kltrl.m. II w.th pump aeW Mamna Souar. h A, i', 'i Ire li-n. i %  fi >. lnwiaiUuii dial JM* AUCTION kttatM inn. tn. Inauianr* Ci %  II aril u* Thuraday kMI VI hovpmbfr Bt t o'clock al tli|l||. MaaaM ...naua. ovrr u„ t,„ atr j u* amaad poiurd. Tarma raah D ARTY A BCOTT. Aurlioiiari All trOW .At* ol PHIl i iiurtloni Irum Bdoa At" l will aril by .... i lab Cd. Bay Htrorl ... Prlda> Nth Nnvtmow at I o'clock onr Hi now OM Uutk ha. Uoianicall. -ula which I. II Ii |ii |, l( MMJ and la l>u It fi !..,. Illr a| a low i Him • i,, i bl •rrn -n> da. .' D'AHCV A SCOTT id II M n SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carliale Bay Night To Falher'H Estate (.luiimil CHANCLRY SALE %  .1 ... . a ..... Svaut'll It,.cm in -Inch Ii !I!M at Hied ddtta fo< 32 peichcs of Und al %  a left ta pk N-ihjnirl innins. %  adjeuined until -'. M. Mi.nour Mi A. J. If H,inwhA-ll In tha* Court uf Original Jurisdiction of tha rXnltianl Court of AOIHMI F.irol Innlai brothrr of InniM to trylni to estaMuh utlc IfM Und which ha uld wad in |0 him by his father by a i it-d of ttift sflmtHlme in Sepi mlirr 1MI THI.MliA : Mofrah. C Kudnrii" V I>nr. l> I-o* I Lriir %  l.adB VI Well.. U Itan. V BantaalU. "Bantar,,. M PMt^oe A nautar. I PurterdrM A WbyM C...hB,.l-. II HUM. and H... Alonu entitli,) to :hu portion of Und| BaaaWaj he u> the dideit ton aad heir Bl law to hie father > eitatc. i He denied that hii father madtM deed of gift to his brother and ilreged that hi* f..th. %  atwH Ml read or write I bjBjBj BTfJhi live* at ulludcn Road. St. Michael producfd to the court acvenl witnciMM who gave pvidane* to' the rffact that hb father Joatrph' Inntoa wu able to raad and write i One of theae wiuiai n a was Deighton Carrlnfton. a clerk 1 | the Barbadoa Government Saving' E. T Brancker iDftrucj Hank who laid that Joaaph Innln: lad by Meaan Griffith k Haynea, I hiid ..[>ened an account at the '%  .Helton. |g ;ii>neiirtng on behalf JRank and signed hii name to the f Errol Inntoa. awount. The land having been advar-1 In 1937 ha raqueitad that the •-!. Aloiua Inniu tiled a claiminame of Errol Innlaa be added to' n tha grounds that he wu : lll account al a truitee Tha Una—rnrntio. m dat. i PI-AIN" 1 ID ihiua Darrrsi.II.M*J l-RANCU DOMA1J) taAltNBI I'tWHl i corlal %  ,-..> %  II naun and 1pm for tad lurn and an MM* i> -11. br art dy on adkb eMeoeda ta g r aaunr hdun UaMU BaM Pull *aBMatuaBri > il t.. thr public ro...I i r'.nt •..! I Ibr arm* may buM and bound butnUnce and emiaai on ,-i.ri •• %  I^T raic* i /.• • e MT Of BALE I Drcronbdi. IBM SHIPPING NOTICES III • M ,1 |fl| I „ . | On Tanday S...-U... IHk THIN.(IAD K*^ B Oil-.,.. J riooc. Kaddh. J y. H1( ,drr K T-... ItunM Uou Ouodr (.HEMADA nl. A i —a J IKire PBrl v..,t. ST KITT> %  %  i. PltrKT* itli-O Wlklr> ifl..dIk. IliaaaHHl H.m. 111.!'. Itttar. ntcaivod Irum Mtl nmar I will I1 at h.r li.i(t> "AU.aU • %  %  .ruin.,.n Wrdnr-b.* .^xllStt Nov-nbor boainniod at II %  ...lock "t ctiliia lot uf hnoarhulil f..,„iturr %  1 HuM, ,o,k... 4 low rradina lamp.
  • ln|lr brd.lradi wilh ^.n„|. Jiri ag lafeMa, %  pim.u Minus HII IHI:HMM.\tilAin 1MB Norm io MiMaaaa NulKr I. bBTBbl |„, n h „ ln B.U. !" *' cl< "ctl to MiiuOri. on ATXTPUIAV. No% !" nbrr rind, from a ta lor Ihr COW tH i OATK Baby f ol Ihr ConuBlttoa, LIWUOR LICENSE NOTICE lafJaUrUla AND BBMOtAH Th. application of Qo'dun Hrdman I rw. SI John the po,cha^ ^•f (aojuor Ucrmso No. H ot IBM (.anted %  t-ct ..I board and i&MtMl %  fMa si johi I :. aah ra M Mig %  dravrihrd prri in.t u., ..i N^niiMi. iveu HAra-tH. ram. BM M-IKlLlr, I f 9AMUE1u.i A,,,:.. %  B applaralion -ill !• c.ai.xl I.H'rnaina Court In b. hUI oi brr. lid), al II o'clock • I I A W HMO-': Dadl ( a ii uii OFFICIAL NO f ICE : I ... | ,"N Til ABBIBTAM I til MI Ol VIII M Kqiiilablr Junvdulion. •JataUl AltTIHIt MAHSHALX IAHOLD Of Ote) ll.ll.M..-. runic till 1111 Jn id. Dandrufl an. n-althy natural hair I., ell If fariaa u BajMarua in i Tied oaly Mr KNIOrtTS LTD glva* boltlr ..... i -I follow thr directions and you will .IrlUhtrd wllh UM raUlHi dM ObUlnablr nl KMI.IIT. I.TH %  t in BM above aclion mad* i lb day of Novembat. 1K>I 1 '!*• M all prnon. Kaviru, Ml ihl w. kolaraal in oi an.. Baa I i"ibraner .rtUn all thai "• Bored ..( i.nd mu.ie n • 'hr par-h of Baml Orom -n.| ir.d .unlainnut by admoa.u' i-torn perchr. and miar-aill.. Abutllr t "lundkni on land, no HBlBUBaa on und. no. BL Mill aa landi i.u lUMMh and IB a pn>, iido v> M I WMOLIBALE a air AM SagdiUi BBtpdi .1 PBJTMI H nrpg ai I %  lllrd by PORTER linilKE To rUirbuck II II 5*-an TcLife a deligi\t to FURNISH HOME BRIGHT £"25 "M-icuriNfj v.,,,,,,. -"**'" Vantli Rlu-U. MM up %  V-JM2L. ,,e '" MBhoMny W. ir ;. land. WEup. „thr. Waal _' "*' "• %  *•<•• lort vdr %  JM^LMha. Cr.dlr.. NlihlMaTc-^sTrp .cr-c-rtmBOOM rVKNI-rVRg nd Caned • •••a sen..Mun DRAWING IMn... LS. WILSON l aim i III AI IM I II I MMMMM r. ad Irn faol %  B mill ui road or howavor B|M line may abut and bound to bring 1 mr an acvaunl ol their uid ilalmi ih.ir -iinoe. do.un-.,i, and •r.. u. be ciai. d by % %  „,, an* Tuaoday. or rtda bclwr.n U, '" -^ II inoun. -nl ,,. |n. ...... .... Lie AalUUnl Cuuit .,i .\piwm al Hou e. Uri I r labiu-o l*Hl itura and |.ih-i>. %  1-1 ..... I ,.. iTwiudrd Iroin ike banaOl id in ""1 Dwiar. and ba dapcArd "1 %  dalnal ".. bj aid alao iiuiiiWd UMI VM I aiimd thr M tha 4th day ol f>bruar<, IMS, H ..clock a.-> whoa their aa|d oMun STaS ""'' "" %  '"" r U TALMA. Clrrk ol Ihe AaellUnt Couit .( A,,-.: OFFICIAL SALE itanra "iw I i oi a %fTt*AI i.i %  i... J.,, .... i, in, AKTHUH MAHMlAi -*"lauil fi VLNCEMT VkOBKEaU PdMPM k C M heirby given th.i b. vtilur •I.i f Hie Aaai.Unl Couit Of %  led the Iklh da. .>f N.^mlai. e w.ll be acl Up for aalr to • i bidder at that Omee ol tha .if Appeal .n 11 .. i.idirtowu. horn, of II noon, and I U..I Ol itM %  in* pariah al % %  aforraaid con lain m| by a parch or th afdaadkrll boundIni on land* now i .. II .. Und. noor lair .v.iriia Maaeiah and on %  pmaia%  irn fret wldo ovrr which Ihrra bl a i of w—> to Ihr publld road or .< -in t* art up for sale on rear* I.. day bat-rcn Ihe .am* maaanar M . d for a M I leae than *• II Lied Ihia llth d*. ot November. IBM. r G TALMA. M the AMW.I.1 Oaurt ..f Appeal %  I] -l :,, WA.VTEII MISCELLANEOUS WANTED TO Bt'* I Ttml IXiRRY In a ood .ondlUon lull tallk and price Io Boa Q H Advu.aU I'MVERSITY i mm MIIIIIMIIAI \Ollt I POST OFFICE NOTICE t IIRlatTMAS < AKUS The Oaoanl PuUU II reminded that thwe ia NO 8PBI lAi RAT1 Or POSTAGE rOH CHH1STMAS CARDS, the late Of) I'mt'.. ing applicable, to auch packets for local aa well aa o%tTaea delivery, provided tha packet U NOT acaled. These rates arc ai followi :— |aptaj Not exveadmg 4 mi 2 centa Each additional 4 ozi. or part I cent Overaeaa Horface Mail British inn.li. and Eg*p4 Not exceeding 2 oil. 2 cents Each additional 2 on. or part I cent Other t ouBlrle. Not exceeding 2 <./.* 3 rente Each additional 2 ou. or part 1 cent Healed) parketa are subject to the rate of pontage on LETTERS Pull postage Is payable on AIH MAIL packets whether aealod ii unsealed, except in the caw of unaealed packets addreMcd to the 'mted Kingdom for which there n a rate of 12 cents per half ounce. ROBERT A. CLARKE Colonial Poslmaster '.eneral Poit Office, 2I November. 1052. ADVOCATE 1 STATIONERY OIITITONI. %  ABVUlOa ItcjCUUllol.* I Students 1*52-53 terns. < .iii.in1.itis who me piepanivg [oi External Ex..:iuiiat". Un|va**lt> of London are advised that the 1952-53 regulations have iiecn received and may ba SCMI .it the Depaitmcnt ol Education. a (our Ufa may ba in danger. Noaaa irormrrl, known M Hynokt, | M M adical dlBinvary. raducaa High g|e %  g -*d with (ha Aral doaa. iskaa a load otr I'. haan. .,,.1 naahaa "Mir iaa law dap*. I ..if caakMMt 1oda> %  .yj^" 1 ** M Mia^p aa MaUh UNEQUALLED for keeping dogs fit Dag r.pe.n all ovar (M warld kaaw %  ad MM atnbaw < tag Mhttura. I <• krrp your do* -. mgafrathrr MIO.U.MLI ih*i. __ %  '..i, B...I-.-'. D,, M.tlurt 1 • .inluii il hat bn ir^ofmwil a. a i i .1 i..in. and .oadmunri Medt %  oodheahhde.1-.' t.y. %  'arts ;.";:':,: %  vat. aufaraftv. m dape la ho* .limatr. Wbairrrr breed' l.e P nim in Ana condition. .jirr Brrboo/i a in.) you will nou.4 Uw ddbraoor ia youi I. 'H from Ibr .lait VJJ w arlliaa aaW raw BENBOWS %  :.r. DOG MIXTURE HAIR BEAUTY I.IK uHll* IM, nil IIAII I tUiiiiM.; ii, IK1IIU 1 [ %  *( Mil I LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE — MPRINCi EXAMINATIONS, 1953 Form> of entry for the above examinations may be obtained >rom the Department of Education. Garrison, ENTRa* FEES: rlraarnUry ttlage—for each single subject $ 1.48 Orllfieatc Stagefor each single subject except Foreign Language* 2.28 aae|j Foreign Language # .. .. 4.00 Sehw.l Certificate of Commercial Education 12.00 .IlKher Stage ^(or each single subject, except Foreign Lauguagas 3.00 Forma must be completed and returned to the Honorary Secrcl.ocal Education Committee. London Chamber of Comme ,it the Department of Education. Garrison, together with a copy !:. i th/Baptismal Certificate and the fees, on or before Wednesday. Slat DcceMber. I95Z Irepartsnant of Education, Barbado*. I ANNOUNCEMENT \ ; Wo h;ivr just roccived our first shipmont of NOVASEAL ^ Compound for undtrcoatinn Cars, clc, Io protect K them against weather and rust. The cost of underK L-uatniL; will be approximately $25.00. Please comrnunif cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop DepartS ment, for appointments. 22.11-52.—6n. \ UNIVERSITY COLLEGE HOSPITAL OF THE WEST INDIES Applications are Invited for the post of Registrar in Obstetrics and Gynaecology (ft the University College Hospital, Allies to commence on or as neai as possible to tt April. 1953. The appointment will be for one year in the firm instance. Salary will be in the scale £700—£1,000 per annum, depending on experience and qualifications, and in subject to a deduction of £100 pa. in respect of board, residence, etc. Return first class passage by aea will be paid. Further -information may be obtained from the Ho>pit;il Manager and Secretary. Applications with full delad and two recant testimonials, winukt reach (he Hospital Manager and Secretary, University C..Ik-ice Hospital of the Wast Indies, Mona, Jamaica. U.WI. before the 15th of January, 1953 aa>eaQtt>eaad)dMMMi XA-a MR. PLANTER We recommend the famous — for vmir serious consideration MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 Cyi Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Al... .....iL.I.I,wilh Half-Track.) wilh our 5 Ion, ALL-SIUKI. CANE CAKTS filled wilh over-run Hi..kr. ..ml I'm-uin.in, Tyre.. lbBM unil. have itlr.adv been tried and proved Io Ihe Mlbfarllon of Iheir owner. — be .. .... ; .i tit, -, tallsfied owner.. LET US ASSIST V 'V WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS (iihci M...cy Harris A^rnulmral Equipment available includes — (IKASS MOIItKS AND I 11 Mil i:s KAKES PEN MANIKE I.IIAIIIKS ,\NI1 HAGASSE MAM Bl SPREADERS FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS Elc, Elc., Elc. Your Enquines invited :— COURTESY ROBERT TIIOM DIAL 4616 Whitepark GARAGE Jut the l.tilr .nop In the vlUaga where tha II..1 Hook.. Statlopatr . \\ CARIRBCK -iaccept Cargo and PaBarnarr. lor .a. MonlarrrBl. Hera and KIM. Bailh.| M 'V alONKA" wil i.ri-l Card" and Pa.a. near* (O r*ajUjUaa. AnUaua. Monlaerral UW I. HCHOONtM OWNIJtSAS-SOCIATK N [IMC I HARRISON LINE in I .\ \I:I II FEOM THE UNITED KINGDOM Vraarl rram Leavra D-w |5th Nov. 28th Nov TACOMA STAR SCHOLAR" B S.S. 'PLANTER" Liverpool .. M'brough 4 London 17 "> Nov l7,h Dec. London 28th Nov. llth Dec. .. Glasgow & Liverpool29th Nov. 10th Dee. IIOMKHAKI) FOR THE UNITED Veaael Far S.S. "BUHMOUNT" London B B J 'Hii .IJ.S* H'll Kl; 1 London KINGDOM Cleaea In Bwrbadea 21st Nov. 22nd Nir For further Information apply to DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — AfcienlCANAtolAN suit it i: iianiasmi] RBAI OHM M Dec. M Doc. 1 Jan. S Dee. Il Dae. laoiilrd i-aiviKii Aiommodalian Available r further information apply: Da COSTA a CO LTD ; Phono 1IM \'KW VOIIK si itt it i; (tvrev nun WIEKSI ariAMia •none .\i;tv OHM: ws si IIVH i; iiMiaMHi.il HIKAMgB ITBAMBB 4 Doc II Dr.' Doc. SO Dec II Doc. 2* Dec jo Dae. 4 Jan M.-v IH HI Kill "Mr. THERM does it ifaln!" See the NEW GASIL BE Fit I OCR ATOMS At your (.as Showroom to-dav oparmUlu b> NATURAL GAS and for our country friends KEHOSCNK HIUHK.X ctrrumv of nil tlcscription : SPOONS, KNIVES, PORKS, FISH TURNERS All obtainable at — CENTRAL EMPORIUM cnr. Broad & Tudor BtB Wednesday, 26th November, and Thursday, 27th November, 1952 LIMITED Road Agent. On Wednesday 26th November and Thursday. 27th order of Hi lulhbert furniture and household nee. Casablanca. Maxwells Coast Road.



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    r\c.r 11 v BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURI1 \\ SON I MBER 22. 1952 Justice Chenery Goddard Declined Honour Nominated W.I. Selector Mr Justice J \\ B > ., : he Barbad .... ; %  rd of %  Mi i A I : %  Mhtfa Mssaben i . a member nf the Hoard %  he woukr reconhis %  he cov BM he ..'it be placed %  %  %  i. | lard declined to *i in i'-". ... i •• ent foi • i • )ob. ". \ M I Of I LCMSBBJ %  j' %  %  %  Leagut Cricket Notes F.A. Should Reserve 60,000 Cup Tickets By SCRIBBLLR ;n intcival ol m in all i the Barbados Cricket League will ; it:'C ty and Central Division* the last I I %  %  will b.kt-en on the raauU of tha .tames in the i I>t\ M i: Uaafl are meetim? comparatively wwk "I weather will b bit; factors in not !*• too acutely interested %  I Mr AallPI J W. B.^CIftNT.EY Plaj off thai should . U : I %  %  %  %  in the clicui lane* %  >n Trophy. Play Starts Today For Golf Title D4vi rm engaged un St I.,.. si A . ttn R Dan I i . itutsinif %  I I I single I I Ihi'li II.'.' %  K i*n them the cup. Southern DhrWOB %  %  'i the flxUirni f>! t 'if %  the probU Ixattuc I oflMa) %  %  Lanes Shamrock vs. Searles .... Boarded Hall Sponge* vs. Sydney Syu> %  In this division. ln< r %  1 %  i mpMnshlp and %  It III whicn football President In transit U Co. i i )f the By C.KORGK \W1UIM. It you happen to be a spiv, sturdy regulars are left on the r icketeei i noa man. or outside and NOT looking in. •qukfc merchant, you will l susjsssst the FA ihuuld reserve st 00,000 of their tlckeU to ihe distribution of Cup Final be shared between the two tickets. You will doubtless have lutalists .it the expense of those own pftvata *heei>minor clubs who, under the lung ago. present distribution scbea i : you t>e worryUig c. i ore than 40.000 you move in social pieces ol Cup Final cake each Llrelaa. In those circumstances, season. you hove only to pull the approI suggest, too. that the FA i.riate string to secure comfortsbecome a little mm BOB n n.odation st Wembley on their payments u> Cup Firal 1953. teams. „,, me can take her Appearance Mo.ie* Trinidad fOR WAT LOOK AT THE EXHIBITION tha Lady Kodney I foi U rtnuda. iiting if she thinks lhat. having A1 the'moment. a member .. Amateur Footb.ll Asa* \ '.'f B<>* the woTuTbc waitinl Vv !?'£? £t ."& £2 ""' "aT '•SSL***' 3 Syii?S h?r ^rnoonT he £ ft^ H CUP rtnaU are conL-agu.nre UMU Aral I iiharpssa, social! tee, rions Losing finalists slay put at n and .ill others within 5—and act noiet for ttW meaning Off the Old Pals Act So whet hspj IN. The common or garden pin.,1 p | a yeis manage to "acquire" pOOowar stands an excel, nuchal of tickeU — and how t cbanea Ol lieltig OIT. Apthey dispose of same is uppar. the Football Assocution illy no butinati off • t. do nothing about it. Or eun nln#. ,hr J '. L „ „ Cut out these under-lhcEsch year the Cup Fll rouod-tha CO Mr ir.nnsin 100,000 sp'-etators. which, al actions. Give all 22 Cup Final •he most conservative of cstim[.layers [100 eich, exclusive of ..tes is about one-llfth of the ..ppearsnees ir previous rounds number who would like to hr ; „„| , hlnk you wU1 tn ^ n |ind there -. dyed-in-lhe-wwl Ian*. ,hem becornin t less and less inlupporters of the gnme terwtad m >.ndigniiied deals In nd black" ticket Rt IIABVFY %  ... .;,,,( be v.ry vital in" determining the %  Erie* hei .; toda) will be two-dny 'HC days as orhi lc event igin.illy pLmned. lhat will %  Gun Hill MvltsM iargeat entry of thi |„ u, P Q on, three TO-DAY Is the last d ,v ul played 1 to be be muking the l ,„ r th, il.iyed I Today's Cricket (.rjtKti ana me upvninu n.,. .,„. -K.^.^-^,,W,^_. ,„ KBI, "" .n !" lh,"i Ci'rclnm ?*\t£i 53 ?. -..T" h %  ?. h .:„: The fixtures nre as sOlla FIBNT DIVISION i . Police irk. I'd hai baaa .i l.utnight. INTI.K.M>:DI\T: V M I Umpires I %  %  ; U .for more ihw £" **'>" >"*'*!>* ,lrsl ft"Ings points In the Other. This total ad >i Qapggaj :itly sufferer! the loss of '•" %  where h and the In;. tie tMf. but III ib* two vincible match h he has bad ->i HocUay Tho ParkHi shown that he hai 10 t ^ti potnSl and will bavg I %  %  %  %  % % %  %  i utt : i UM %  n ih %  %  • %  ,,. bong ol Id Rodger %  ugh td thick thin I weather. The Cup nMl USCi| (o ^ a I^an Ration -mr -now il is one of Ihe most Of those 100,000 tickets, only Bagraat. rasDM in sport. There 12.000 are allocated to each of must be SOMr f rescuing the finalists, which might lxit. considered a pretty lean ration Mj OWB rvm.dies may not look! when the teams concerned an too bright from where you are dubs like last season's performers t-.nding. If you have any more' — Arsenal and Newcastle. : i arkling ideas to offer Each of these packs an average hear them. But don't tell me %  ata" of 50.COO for every home that all 100.000 Uckatl should i.mi" ihrouKhoul tha saaaaB, and !*• allocated to Chelsea! M Cup Final day. these UK.H. I-l. Comdr CHARLES TIAYWARD under Article 4 of the ocnl Fond Production (IVfencC) Nil .| Order IB42 No. 2 Mr. W. W. Raace, Q.C. SoUcilor .~... Hay ward who was '•' %  neral appeared on behalf of T. Hinds. Police Boys Club in this drVtsone of Ihe Urst pa-sengcrs to travel !l Crown while Seale was unWlndwanl n Cabla /v Wbalasa %  itl bq ... pla ?. '", '"^ n nrp '"" of ""I* un<1 ,hcw "" la the Lady Nelson m 1KB %  %  'resented. atCongoRond Umpires O I % %  >i, i, u : QQaUy decided MOM strength to winning four n now nmitinn ., trip m ih V 1*1-lid G. rordo. l '"' ">* outrighl. tbj mg on Its last voysg. mm the WILLS ADMITTED mexwlr-V vs Spartan MOl I ,., -•.....,„„„ %  •. !" l ^" West Indlss, He exWu [OR Umpire l C. ( : ,.r^c T !!> can only claim M back fa Trinidad by xfciv more 1 polnb Theli chances o ems Mitold ih^ iditr.b •>,., „„ ( -.> Fine For Nol Plan ling Crops At District IC Police SUtion rett. petitioner and sff. H. Bar's Worship Mr. C. I* rett. respondent. |n which the Walwyn lined P. G. Seale of .c-cree Dial was granlcd on i .'-.ul.md Plantation, Christ September 26th 1952. ? U i rC ?iJ r la S nt ,Q P""" %  The petlUooar was represented Jl% of his Brabsf. i M ( K Wjilcntt QC 'In certain fowl cropin Mru , the n u 1951-52 as Scaly. Solicitors. i ilred by ihe (ompetent AuMessrs. Carrlngtoi UCOND DIVISION eg P gt College —Umpires r. Archer nnd B. Down v Combermere vs Windward %  < "" Ump ra and B. Clarke ran. Vl Empire ul Bay Umpires T. Bowen and K Quln%  %  %  Sonja Henie Is Not Afraid Just I Lordship tho Acting Chief Mi J, W B Chenery in ST ANDREWS. Ne Sonja Hen it "-'Ith.y can obtain full points. Drax ,.; %  „ic CFA %  iL.ii b tba ools othai dub ... puSa 1MB eighteen holes will bo nlajn i tba final eightem toCarlMe Division morrow afternoon. The poattson in Int l At ihc While Hal conducted bo MvWoo ranalna as fluid t I A. B a n jg mjn on Th l chaneai irra thaf koda mug Ihe bidding was brisk and Ulure bel was no repre*enialive from Barbados. that he was most anxluus that the Barbados Football %  bould t ka its rightful place in :;viri of Ihe West Bnmswick. HOT, tl. said Thursday that Ihe Court J Ordinao yesterday proposals to match her RgBbut ar*mltted to probata Iha .wiiof Canada 1 Barbara Ann Scon for A. Banflcld, FlUCerald the World's Professional I hillips and Fit/Herbert Sag.of Championship mad* hai "van %  %  % %  "-' %  .'• Michael. unhappv" and -he wants to be Tilone. She said "I'm not interestHls Lordship also admitted to ed I haven't time" Viobate the wills of Byron Weekes of Christ Church and Joseph K. '"" %  s ott ** M '" Denver Colr-'ster of St. Andrew orado "id be willing to against S'liij.i m any lime M, l*IVORFS sorr.HT Menie made il clear todav lhal DIVORCES NOir.HT ^ ( ( waf unytn:ill( h „. vl |ling. hut the Court for Divorce and I denied heatedly lhat shi WE OFFER fi NEW SUITINGS M0& Plain and Strlpd TwMd— M-23 S6.ll. S6.70, S5.42 yd. ^jp Enqluih all Wool Pick & Pick In Blu. Gry, Blown—SI 1.78. S13.05 yd. w Enqlish Fancy Worawds $11.58. $11.83. $12.91. SIS 02 yd. H Enqlish Pin SWpod Snqt In Navy. Brown. & Black—$8.56. $12.00 yd. w English all Wool Gaberdines in Fawn. Tan and Groy. M CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12. 13 BROAD ST. TinI.MrOIITAM li. irln il> PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING :t Do not Uie your or AfgYeotively. Horn Needlessly I ''"n MwXscx'^a^^d^the 1 Ind es "" f imi '" r U,, J W ', B ., Cnon ^ v i nta, Rangers B and lRergreen ,, ir ^" n / , ^ ^ ^ r^" !" *hl h ? n PP 1,r ;J i& 'r Usrward v PoWd 'CM hold their own on B, '-'"." I""' uuesllon of Decree Absolute in the suit of Fosters I A. Harewood. Friemlfy G'rickrt A frienoiv game >f cricket will i g| st r.itn, i n Suadaj b t s n Si ratrick*i i i StraUan NI n iv begin, at 1230 .or Id. There Barbad %  I..HSt. Matthias are due f ,, "" : 0 1 ••**•""** %  "arWdos D i %  i -: ii, \„ ,. ., ... % %  to piaa bi u> m saci ' a W m "• ' '•"' h • | Paitfodo and P.M.C. renro Mtcn Rattored only to*"' wereN. G. Day h. F. A i this might be the %  *"* meeting. P I) ilcp %  Jim Kell*"•* when they meet Bt, Matthman. lag Th,. paMtion of the division is: — Thomas, petitioner and' Thomas. Resi>ondent. The. draw with ..nd handicaps, foil i U R Vlrimer (4). V \ The following will represent (M). W. 'Jranmim (21). no (Cspl I 1 0. Phillips. W. Aitcin*. | Klncb, II Masslah and P Nurse. "WONDERFUL" i ."" W. AtkJn %  borno (IS), P D Mi If), A. w Ternpro (12), 2.05— Fi h lamy | IH), I Nlbloch (M). tlO L J. M i kail (I IB), J Kellm n (l). %  V ii mts Club, St. MuMhiH* Telephone Radclirfe Ubertj Penrode %  %  %  Chamberlain Balflald %  Oarnas. Ilffhlrx U:tlrlis LOUIS L. BAYLETf ^ *sssass ssssssssssssss t e sn ss>>sss n i M sss< iafi? UJIM — £jco/wmUt£ .. USE . BOWRAN1TE WTICORROSIVt: /MAT The Krlentlev, Kneniv o( Kust The Proved Protector of Iron nnd Sleel GOES FARTHEST 1.ASTS LONGEST One gallon will rover 700—1,000 $q. feet, one coat. Slocked in RED, GREY, BLACK in tins of impcrisl measure. PII.INE 445fi WILKINSON & HAYNES CO LTD. Trinl I. in, LONDON Wonderlul Wimbleion' .. mm „f tba 1952 lavrn t' nnis championships, has Ix'en pro• luced by Ihe Sl.i/i goods ftrn I iha IS), n v. Km*i <22). lighiighi-i of the touirnament, : %  > film is also instructional, it con2.20—N. G. Daysh (1SI.G. Manprepaiatioii for tba annual flat slot* motion studk runfJIJ), K. Murphj against ihc Barbados r ^_ 11 log Iheb 2.25—E. A Ban | si oeuitton. This game will r •) favourite shots on thi.! %  Grace (Ifll. p.m. at ;l '. •• : % % %  Nisi v.. %  |ii moiinced on October 3. IP52. Mr. W. W. Reece. Q.C Solicitor General. instructed by Messrs Cottle Colclub, in M.nt.1 Ho.pil.1 ..nd th^ lm. '^ J=S ^" c, '", r ", l ^, l, "' ml laUni pail are:' l "*' 1 ' h P"'oner. Point,. B.r.l„ XI K .;.„.lard'(C:pII. .J**", **" c "" •*• m I %  , "in'l I" thr MH or J T. TMII Hindi, I. JonM, meci on T..,e,day proaent In pMfNKI of Ihe prol.lelcil lor Ihe tlrst lri..l Mnkf III '"',11,11; lo schvl 'lie learn .ir posed match again-' the Police quite possible mat XI. Bol u. 11 Lane Club it bj I luv'll DO II I-VITV liim.I IN THE SACK O= THE BUILOMG THE CREIOHT ELEi'ATOR IS RUM BY A LITTLE GOY. OL' POP AW PRATERIN Tl By Jimmy 1 l.nlo wmSSSSSSfe CHRISTMAS COM*?. BUT ONCE A YEAR WHEN IT COMES IT BRINGS GOOD CHEER DRINK ••PETER'S" COCOA EVERYDAY TIIKN YOl'l.l. BE CHEERFUL IN EVERY WAY YOUR WARDROBE FOR THE FESTIVE SEASON with these SHARKSKIN In Whit* only. In ever,il umlllie* —from tt.Q: to $8.76 prr yd. In Lemon. Rhitiil. Champ line. TurquuKr and PlnK at S' 11 prr d TAFFETA iRoth Plain anj Waaarssll In srveral nuilitii", and a full i.uu, of lovrl, % %  %  %  —from I1.1S lo S?0t per vd SELF-STRIPED SHEER In Pink. Ess'tirM. God. Lrmon. Sky. Rose. Silver. Turquolor and Whlt< al *"!"0 prr yd. EMBROIDERED ORGANDIE In Pink. Blue ami White at SS.WI lo S4.00 per yd. CHECKED C.RGANDIE In Sky. Powder, Nil. Pink. l.<-moii Bssl White at 7 FLCWERED TAFFETA Keautlful ransr of floral Piillerni at $2.18 SCREEN PRINTED SATIN Gorseou* Patterns at $4.S0 per yd. HARRISONS Broad Si. Dial 2664 I



    PAGE 1

    Ml i:i>\\ MIS i HBI I; BARBADOS si i\ ocATE rsi.i i HI Mason Attempted To Blow Up House Acting Chief Justice Postpones Sentence WORK /A FLORIDA Leave, Far fhiro FIREMAN FLAlfc HUM: o\ II WHS % %  *Y HKS I.. i. ACTING CHIEF JUSTICE. MR .1 W. B CHENERY yeutarda) postponed sentence on : old Win, i: Kincl i Sands. Christ Church, when ury found him guilty after len minute;,' dtUb IttcmptllUJ U> blow up a dan to i .GlUta* Village, St The Pi %  %  %  %  Mi r l tot Altorat) in %  Cou %  I: M A l After the Pros%  %  llcation was BH Mr. Field Mid thl evidence wtakfa would Iwd JUIS iii the conclusion that Kit was guilty. Hi* Lordship ruled Bfl should go to the Jury. Ml Vuii.ui.el Carm.ch.iH. Qovs: ll it, said that Sgt. 1 mded him 0 i August m <0m Grass Field Burns At Santly Lane Held i : ... envelope contain, !" a porwuted for the rsdance. This conOf spent fuse every respect fuse used for Igniting dvnamite. Cr*-evasntaed bv Mr Hi* I thl Km. v.wh, •,. to thtlt In tta left background, Brew*pi. started whtn a red-hot tmeltuu. poi st S-i.-iv Lane rt tin i patch of sounift-K told the Police Magistrate that he Bands. At about midnight durme had seen the time ba a clock in "" bilcrn --...: %  tM lei the dance the shop, but It was in truth a f '>r home. He and a man called J*" hot on .' 1 watch. The bicycle Kinch ha.I i l "' m '"] *"'h iv Buik .,. *, hen Wurhed th* grow, sendlighl burninj He itopgawt and n J^ U P ; n>a *' S*i.dj I-tne % Tllllldajl mnrning n a red hot gmeMae containei K used by a gang of workmen •elenhonr .able, touches area* and set it on lire 1 detachment of the am Fire ilrigade rushed % %  ie *eene and put out the lire •ould spread over any I e area. %  %  Prem the 350-gallon .ittarhed to the Wall •J gallon* 17 minuteTne ei.iting this pump i r. m ihe truck's engine %  %  %  .' %  .... lelcphone one carrying M II th.it link Brtdffr%  t Jaanas -.wtu ItWBgmB* had hmstwd •meltina the i i about 10 pull the up to the platform on adtlcfi Ihej gam woikln amlned had Iwn Id hove been exploded i •.fore. I.iwd Near Websters I i :nhiis Waterman said he ill Mr, lived near the WebEurine. He wag HI 11.30 p.m. on August S when he saw a man near ter*a home with a bicycle. Charles. Thompson of OUfcaa The man put down the May* BnM retting on %  chattel of KhUl vmage, vrftt die nr. witncs*. He :in d called out a name thai soundr 1 Khus grass while he drank water raid wu.1 Veman Kim h ha d been )**. Cecil. The man then we The distance from Irienaly with hi* detlghb Webster's house H H :. for more than two years. Uyed bv the house a shurt'whil On August 6. about 11.45 p.m. and when MM whe he was sitting al home when •>he had placed the bicycle he reheard an explosion under the cognised that the person w. house to the .. okedal Kmch beeau:-, sept Eight EH one he wanted to see who it was thai child lived at this house. had left the bloyeli on the ground ....,* rt ond ' %  I Kinch lappsd turn on his shoulder the Government Analvst when n C got up Iron, wnere he 0 nd < ; od. Wrong man!" Later that d-> hg L Kitten rl a er h ^ flf !" had bw He continued walking towards at the C.I.D. and churned bun reputed wife • I Ud '"' out ai,d inspected the damag -^w a barely with the oflence of attempting to ha went to Klnch burning and blow up a dwelling house. evidence for the lly after two explosions occur<*raM-examined by Mr. Husn. tt Cuun^l lor the |B|gsllimilMI ba i quick auccesbands he said that 'ei of th' neglona) L bour Board compii' nig >ir. it. N Jack, AfUng L Coogmaaiierier, Barbados, Mr •omon Horhov. labour Cotnin '. Trinidad Mi ft H i Labour Advwar Jamaica and M H. G. Macdonald. rhiel Officer .dtached i Ihi M Central Labour Orgam/ Washington. Mr. Catehpole told the Adv*%  thai the) wan tnake ^itisfactory ar.-angemeii | with regard to employmea* f HWI vortan ba rionda. Th. hoped that a large numtwho were completing then re 'racU in the north arottld l1 ll H ferred to emoloyment in |*lorl FOR XMAS I PRESENTS I [BUY SOAP—| iBUYTHEBOXfc 21 i • patriated to their y . It ^.ii(i "thai -in Friday t< Can addUioiuil .s'• %  ill U tei-ruited in the B] eluding Barbados. fr work mi Florida from January onward*. All arrangements tor U ter in "he workers frowi the north t. Plortda will be m of Mr. H. G. MacDonald. Chief Laaison Offieer m W*shington —t r. LOU1R L, BAYLKY It.11 inii Lane was sitting and was going outside. When he went out M called Wateiman. liported the matter to th "*' ich used to i*vc at the hou • red it the hoaatl Waterman had d ealle.1 fa sometime before the expl He had heard Klnch threi blow up the house, but h tal r tn 1 i' ,n \. f 0 v r ? U *' y 1 . ta hou^e below'the Webatera'". Re-examined ha aaM that Cast! l>r.eeu' Eurlne Webst, said sh. knew Ha had on two previou. occaThompson was sometimes .ion sion. n to a not Cecil ion •ailed out and a man called Kmrh Thompson eame out of a "Cecil. sions about a year before the exTom. bl -hould plosion seen Kinch going at the *. William Phillip* said that nil a) w atari" on August 7 he interviewed Kinch hours before going to St. James lowing up a hou m St. Jimes Kinch since 1849 and children far him. AlMit 11.45 p.m on August 6 bi srhOJI she was awakened by an exploThe night the explosion occurre %  child band! he said wher. he first saw Kinch. for Kinch in June .,n<\ %  tier he Kinch he vould not see the Web,,,..,„ , would not support tt. *n broogbt sters' h use. Thinwere other Klnch Al Silver Sands a case against him for it* support, houses nhnu' the Websters" house. The defenee fsaUtd two Wtt__^^_^_ "'' did II" notice the number of nesscs. The llrst Denmay Kurk •. the 1 said she lived al BUvet llenrd Fxnlmions "bo"* 30 feet from Kmch* home • .bhsh v.| lm .e, bui a wom.ui Uki Tom" not he identity of the man who had flurkr wno n d lo(d llu>|11 lh| lenlte,! the dynamite and tin* the Kmch Vlfiwd her home daily coui lraVS5 man !" * olh " •—*. Id> ilm. He would put it ltraight to inem lhat it Ihcy believed Watermai they would have to lind Kin. | guilty. What could have induce I witness like Waterman, i' Witnesses Ilinrred Ulld Diish ,,, ^f,,,. I( , hl ,,,.„ '•"" %  id give evidence against Ki ch? %  "tig mm In what had they against him" Th %  *•£ ,t, fence had allege, i %  they spoke as to how the -— %  'i\^i*Mii\i. Cecil Thompson. VilUige i I. propped wlien. as they said U i Erom a tap. The u %  %  %  of an explot i occurring about Kinch carruto her home about I2J8 BOUld oul, have lorry driver 7.3d p.m. on Auiru '• %  lUhg ol another exsaid his house her to peel cassava. He left there plosion. the Webster*', about 10.30 and went to his home. They could searecly think that August G when About 11.30 Klnch's reputed wife |f %  man %  iiundred ilosions. It wa* called her from her bed and told ,, tr ^ from where an eXPlO too her that Klnch was skk and had occurred, that that man wa* the "•*>.** %  ne were a v Villuge i. iu >. i I'M DM ajaaajaaa ha.i l inai Waieiman was a vill. 1; yar and on thai sirengui n.rd them not to take him agrl* U but the lait tn.u V.. 1 .eui t n i only said he %  Kmch gj the direction of the Mug the idea of the vil!ug< ^Apple Blossom (3 tu Box) ^Imperial Leather O to Box r Hyacinth (S to Box) den Blossom (3 lo Box '/By "Vardley" ender |oas (3 to Dux Lavandat %  oip (Pel %  | —9 to Boo 7Apnl Violets ^By "AUbMan[ Eap de Cologne (3 u) Box) ^English lavender (3 lo Box)', /By "tioya" iPink Mimosa (3 to Box) ^( %  ariiema (3 to Box) e Mimosa (3 to Box) (Tl'mk Lilac Ib.n.o IM ki.\Ki, rich Fern Napkin Rash Apply 'Cetavlex' Cream w the affected ar when changing the napkin. The action of 'Cetavlex' will be found both toothing and healing. uti 'Cetavlex' ro wouNOi. CUT*. au*. IC*ATCMCS. ITC 'CetavleX* Crearr Antiseptic and non-irritant Sol* Agent! and Dittnbutor* K S. BRYDtN A SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. BRIDGETOWN f\Q\ timtmtt ;HTIMI. CMIM-CAl (rM*SMCIUTlClSl UHlTID 7B> "Bronnle*" H'me ((I (o ^ Assorted (i Box i ; to Box light. The explosions law i ask her whethe: aapoaaible i toi the explosion. ^hichdiroctlon they any castor oil. She went to Klnch, That would oven returned home, for ""* %  '"" gnntad thai ba was seen. ck to Klnch. She t| ..... ,„, )(ll ^ "' would betkyv* thai Waterman tried Vfab rman would not bavt h I ugs to chance it he wanted i a conviction ngaiiist Kuul. t would even h.ive laid th. lie had seen Klnch light the lust mid say. w.is i loud that he did not **nt know from bad come. Afh r the second explosion he nd opened a window and looked out; Stayed there until 1.30 Waterman who told him ' that time Kinch was at home '" 1|t;(m( Kllu h %vhon V..teaman %  MI .i inM.U. eet> €>oaa-examined she said she ban ,''''; hl (lu "— %  l( lC viinoa* of the tiulli. V-ro^examlnei by Mr. Huaknown It was 10.30 P n 7had seen him blinds he sod he used to see Kinch told her it was Hl.Sil when distrni had seen him. ..t ihe wi occa! he was leaving. Bh. ^ urddnrt> tha sionallv 130 a.m. becauae she saw the man would h.ive called out I Ceeirtenaf rbllllpa. an agriculwatch at Kinch'* home Otbctl I eomparat ve urei of St James said *'ro at her home when In wag loud woke when he was m n pjn on August C helping her peel cassava. bouaa Intended blowin I night he saw Kinch "<* wa dressed in dark pants v.,in,,, fi of i road near Turner and ahtrt, and wore a iaithat. she whM v etlu l water knew he did not own a straw hal ,,, believe, that Klnch call"! bicycle which wna Klnt n **** accustomed to visiting „,„. f> '.'uank water S-TroS rild M remenibar the Independent Wlto. m R .. left on tha pre i irot on his wiv walking nights he Visited. *" nu n K inch tuidmg at She did n-t glv* Kinch any proved that Kin .,d. The tap from alcohol when he was ill She OOkaa I lamas, at I which Kinch was drinking water never told the Police she had given U me the ex from Enh(m alcohol. ... ...ivour Klneh left Tor woik a'out mint home and was asleep "'clock next morning tan he was aw-nkened by an exLived N>ar Kjnc| •g from the direction A|Iw|kpr| Virdp lf Soi r 0 m Christ Church said he was Burke's K ,SOAP NOVELTIES) B> Cuuton in |ha WeMters" home. When he sow Kinch, he was hite shirt brother-in-law. He lived fi but was at his hornsand*. Tha preaacaj In these witnesftC*. but railed .o do so. that the ENUINFERB and workman of the Telephone Co inspect the Ute where the fire occurred yes terday morning, and burned a patch of sonrgraax at Bandy Lane. At top lelt can be seen the platform on which men work repairing the Cable*. 1 | e was to be i, %  lived at sihei Sands, Chrlet Church. CT*M-ex*mined t MI*S R*< I *he said (hat Kinch had .stopped Gregg* Hill comng regularly to her house M w Kinch drinking -line OctObl She did K %  • the explosion occurred. Clara W'bater F.urme Webster** mothei and they 'ed at the same house in Gllkcs wearing black pant.*, and u Panama hat He was accustomed to seeing Kinch about the district. <'rots-examined by Miss Beece he said he wa* accompanied bv :. friend and when he saw Kinch he i end that he knew that man. Kinch had leaned hi* bicycle in a pavement while lie drank %  iter I 10 o'clock when he m Kinctl ,d Endeavour Corner When he heard the explosion it was about 1225 a.m. Saw Kinch At Pipe Mehunald llaah of Apes Hill S'. Andrew, said that August 6 he waa going along ith Phillips when he l : from a r Kinch. On August < hirthmght danre Mr Held rtely have an) .. dOUbt that K i Lghl th< %  I j mcllon with Phillips' and Dash's wa* conclusive ISalliiHWlj Utei Kinch was in the neuut> ol tin ,'xplosii'ii that night. Hearing of the ..gainst Kinch gffl %  flag the That was no coinkdei %  The defence wltne Burst hat had i "tree rai while ihe other defenee witidmlUad he o* Hurfce wai nothing but a biassed %  i.. %  Yard* had glyen evidence thai MI it i*i m 'ii Wi ehi in %  i %  i he rlopped al Kim-' •m Uie birthnlghl dance V. %  rice had not seen tit to hrinn ini as a wit lie**. H. Lordship summed up tne .1 nd ;ifter retiring In In len minutes, the Jury ret H < -serdict of guilty. 'roned. £iiJe*e, ^ Kinch %  white straw hat. a ,:t and i rown pants. He knew Klnch before then and had Been him last about three month' bef He knew the lama war V.llage. DU] th iiigiil of Auabout 8.3U when he gU*1 0 she hem.I Iv/O explosions drinking wuter. iiit did DOl leavt her l-.i a* he Cross-examined by Miss ReeeC was ternt h ( f' tf ,, hr km w hf tlmr i^. aaa saw two Ti pM into %  the shop which he had Just left and house. was wearing a watch. He had *i*/^&Atfa% BEAUTY PREPARATIONS KGCKNTM \MUVW ii b Ull HtllHCtlVU V'*"-N Laantation Box. /"Pluto". "Mickes Moil ?"Thumper", "Don i n l)uek". "ll.iinbi*. % %  Fatheii tXnui". %  p i Cent /^ \\\ We can also supply t £gle Cal Toll "loiiet Boan, "Cvenlng Bouj )4>e. I.IVI I ( Jim' 7 Woodbuiy V, "Cashmere) SH O U i| ll e I." "Ulii-eol.\ "Pears", "Creamollvi" Ztle. „, 1 — % % Kill; HEATHEKHEAD^ LTD. Head of Broad Btreet £#£_ ##-# r>t# ft H. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Distributor; Ardena Soapiest Oil Shump* Ardana Blue Crass I Ardena Sow-Cream Pin Permanent Wl Ardena s pun Cream Permanent Wave Ardena Spun Cream Permanent Wave Ardena Blue G Ardena I Cologne. Ardena 8 Cases Also Attract KNIGHTS LTD. S24J4 6. S28.89 Icicltd -25c. par Be Tlnwl Stan—13c. to 0.. Mch flallll man 90 c. and 11.20 each Caly' 6 HanMli wilh Miniatur* Toy. ..ovl tie* and Charm*—from 81cto $5.59 per Box XmaB Stocku-.g 54.' S6.65. SI 1.27 and S22.55 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12. 13 Broad Si reel. Make ,'_ HARRISONS ^C Your Headquarters for Hardware!! -V^y XMAS OU* STOCKS III' 1 K.I. lloiil.iless You will IM.I'.'. neur und ihe I SesHonul lloipilslity 1 I'TI.KKY in 3 Onto WIKK DISH COVKKS require some Replacements is hound lo IMITATK KIC'KRS and :.i n ill N KNIVES Adtliliuns KOKKS und SPOONS lb MI.IIOK inllhMlinis and both Table I'poii Your CAN OPENERS and Kilchen Kilchen 1 ISII KETTLES VACL'LM FLASKS and Table ii IM; BVBINOES Appointments %  nd TL'BES ran help He "IRE STRAINERS 1 I.OI.R SIFTERS lu have WOOD SPOONS complete all those III: (REAM FREEZERS little things LIME SIJIEEZERS ull Ihe which (end I'llTATO (HII'I'ERS COVEBED ROASTERS Requisite In ensure the IIREAI) und CAKE TINS \SISTER SETS Tr> IS lirsl MEASURING SPOONS for all Ihe PASTRY ROLLERS Your occasion TIN (iliATLIIS A Nn KcquireinentS A 1 ii; AvMirtinpnt i.l Doinrstu 1 tiliti.I in llGLASS, ENAMELLED. TI I 1 and ALUMINIUM WAR Bat Ell • HARRISONS Hardware Store Tels. 3142 & 2364