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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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

4 Grand Sess

10.60

Mee Leg e Co 2.00 5
olice Band Cencert, Mental Hob;
B.C. Films, Modern High School
7.00 p.m
Mobile Cinema, New Castle “Plantation
Yard, St. John 7.3 pr

—_————
For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need
For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do



oTH

Housing

Experts Go
ToTrinidad

‘

Mr. Donald Hanson and Mr.
Hector Garcia, the two U.S. low
cost housing experts seconded te
the Caribbean Commission under
the Point Four Programme to as-
sist countries served by the Com-
mission left Barbados yesterday

evening by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad |.

to hold a Rural Housing Confer-
ence. They will also visit Jamaica.

They spent eight days
for their return in
which time
pilot project.

India Offers

Revisions For
Peace Plan

UNITED NATIONS, New
York, Nov. 24

India offered revisions uf the
Korean peace plan but failed to
heal immediately the rift be-
tween Britain and the U.S. which
flared into the open’ over a com-
promise resolution,

However, Western diplomats
said the breach was not as seri-
ous as strong statements by
boti: sides indicated. A communi-
que after the meeting announc-
ed further clarification of the In-
dian revision is necessary.

January at
they will start the



Indian amendments were rush-!
ed to U.N. headquarters along;
the lines suggested Thursday by!
Mr. Eden who today issued an
appeal for support of the plan
with or without amendments.

—CP) |





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

i Ree metre aoe

'
r
,



“Do you realise how many

British-born seals are out |
of a job at the moment?” j



here theme of
making preliminary arrangements|Hugh Foot outlined the steps | Security Act

Ba
s more opportune.”



resistance,

(Parbarvos

ESTABLISHED 1895

| More U.S. Help |

(ee

(From Our Own Correspondent)

| For Colonies



FAIRFIELD, J’ca.,
The fifth West Indian conference epene
chairmanship of Sir George Seel, U.K. Co-chairman in

‘ov. 24
under the

beautiful Montego Bay Country Club by Jamaica’s Gov-

ernor Sir Hugh Poot, shor

tly after ten a.m., to-day. The

Jamaica Military Band in colourful Zouave uniform played
the National Anthems of the four metropolitan countries

and the flags of the four cou
breeze behind the Jamaican
of the Caribbean seated on
Emphasising the
industrialization Sir

towards industrialisation in Ja-
maica and added “Jamaica very
warmly welcome the decision to
make industrialisation the special
theme of this conference. As far
as we are concerned the subject
could. not have been better

or the time for discus-

On the question of internation-
al relationship Sir Hugh said that
while there was the strongest ties
of loyalty to Britain, the British
colonies did not regard the asso-
ciation as exclusive. He said “We
no longer regard our asso¢iation
with great Britain as exclusive,
Our very loyalty to the British
Commonwealth encourages us to
seek greater understanding and
friendship with our neighbours
great and small,”

He called attention to the signi-
fieance of “international assembly”
and suggested to the conference it
transcended detailed deliberations
and specific conclusions “however
wise they may be”

Industrialisation

Referring to the Governor’s out-
iine of the industrialisation plan
for Jamaica Sir George See] said
the conference was grateful for
the picture drawn by Jamaica’s
Governor of how Jamaica is tack-
ling industrial problems.

He added “we can learn a
great deal from bold experi-
ments being made in this island
and those of us from other
British territories look to
Jamaica fer inspiration and
example.”

Seel iaver emphasised the need
for greater production of food and
the export crop and the necessity
to grasp every possibility of a,
sound manufacturing enterprise |
and a sound tourist development
to develop technical skills and
kuild up more diverse and effec-
tive capital equipment.

The most outstanding speech of
the opening was made by Alonzo
Moron, acting U.S. Co-chairman
substituting for
He outlined further

conference | Commission

intries moved slightly in a light
Governor and the Co-Chairmen
the platform.

the US. Congress
{changed the title of the Mutual
1952 to authorise
technical assistance programmes
and projects in the western hem-
pas non self governing terri-
| tories.

| TransferUnderway

Moron went. on to tell the con-
ference that the transfer of pro-
jects earmarked previously by the
Mutual Security Agency to the
Technical Co-operation Adminis-
tration is now underway while
procedures are being worked out
in Washington by representatives
of the Mutual Security Agency and
the metropolitan governments
application for additional assist-
ance Is only awaiting approval by
the metropolitan government. In-
cluded in the transfer from M.S.A.
to T.C.A, was the land survey of
St. Lucia and St. Vincent and three
other projects which will be put
into operation as soon as appro-
priate agreements were completed.
Meanwhile, the Mutual Security
Agency will carry through the
completion of six projects includ-
ing a U.S, timper-ex for Trini-
dad, two Jamaican soil experts in
the United States, one rice breeding
expert from British Guiana in the
United States. Moron also an-
nounced that at the beginning of
1953 the Hampton Institute of!
which he is President will be pro- !
viding five scholarships at a value
of $500 per annum to students who j



have completed the Caribbean
Commission’s scholarship pro-
gramme.

French Co-Chairman: Philippe
Grousset, French Ambassador to
Cuba and the Netherlands Co-
Chairman Cornelis Jongbaw, both
said that this conference marked
a milestone in the history of the
Caribbean Commission as the first
period of surveying the problems
of the Caribbean were completed
and the commission was now en-
tering its second period of research

j and study of the problems of the

area.
Following the plenary session in

Ward Canaday.) into committee on agenda arrange-
assistance; ments and will get down fully to

being given by the U.S. Govern-| study problems tomorrow.

ment to the West Indies and the

|jrecent revision of the point four

programme for greater applica-

tion to the Caribbean territories. |

He said fhat at the request of the
U.S. section of the Caribbean



Frenech-German Relations

Deteriorating Rapidly

(By WELLING

TON LONG)
BONN, Nov. 24.

RELATIONS between France and Germany the
pillars whereon any European union must rest, are deteri-

orating rapidly.

issue have been stalled for weeks with little hope that
they will be renewed before the new year.

Chances of ratification by either
France or West Germany of the!
West-German Peace Treaty and|
European Army Pact diminish!
daily. And like sprinkling salt
on an open wound the knotty!
problem of the French
legion recruiting in
and unsuecessful

the

vived.

At present the French-German
discord is focussed in the Saar
where the legislative _ elections
are scheduled for November 30,
Three parties seeking the re-
turn of 900 square miles of the
coal and steel producing valley
to Germariy are barred from
participation in elections, a fact
which has caused all G erman
political groups to be united in
demanding that German sympa-
thizers among 900,000 Saarland-
ers boyeott the polling. It is cer-
tein that November 30. elec-
tions will serve to stir up more
resentment on all sides.

Last Tuesday, Adenauer suffer-
ed the worst parliamentary de-
feat of his career when his mo-
tion to ratify thé treaties next
week was defeated
Only the curious constitution un-
der which no government may be
overthrown on a simple vote of







no confidence saved him

Adenauer was defeated first be-
cause about 30 Deputies of his
Christian Democratic Union. dis-
appeared when the vote was
ealled and secondly because
twelve members of the Free
Democratic Party, the second
largest partner in the Coalition
Government, voted against Ade-
nauer,

Adenauer spent the rest of the
week in Caucuses to restore dis-
cipline in his own party while
Vice-Chancellor Franz Bleuche:
%t Bad Er where free Demo-

l their annual
v to breach the
that Party
Fre 1 Foreign Legion
uC t th ase of the
c rderer separated the

foreign |
Germany ;
German !
demands to France to extradite a!
wanted murderer have been re-|

_ Bridgetown

179 to 166.|

French-German relations even
further but Adenauer may be
able to use them to advantage

in his fight for ratification.
—U.P.

Canberra Jet
Will Fly Over



| A Canberra aircraft of the
!Royal Air Force will fly over the
coastline near Bridgetown at a
height of 200 ft. for ten minutes
jon Thursday, November 27, ar-
|riving between 9.30 and 10 a.m.,
|provided the weather is suitable.
| The aircraft under the com-
mand of Air Vice Marshal Boyle
‘is one of a flight of planes which
|are making a goodwill tour of
/South America.

| This flight over the Island is
| being made since it is considered
|that the publie would appreciate
jthe opportunity of seeing one of
|the latest types of jet aircraft in
juse by the R.A.F.

Eight Killed In
Highway Crash











ATLANTIC POWERS
BUILDING 130 WAR
AIRFIELDS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.
} The Atlantic Powers are build-
ing a bulwark of 130 military air-
fields across Europe — all within
striking distance of Russia, it is

| learned. .

The rampart of airbases starts
in Norway and cuts a southward
path through Denmark. The line
hickens as it passes through Hol-!
land, bulges into France, West

‘Germany and Luxembourg, then
thins out again as it curves into

the morning the conference %

Negotiations on the smouldering Saar } taly.

A source close to the North
Atlantic Council said $800,000,000
was spent on 95 airfields so far.

—(CP)



ARMY CHIEF OF STAFF General

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Noy, 24.

The International Sugar Coun,

cil meeting in London this afte

ce!
noon decided in favour of a new»

this matter will be held here
either in late June or early July
next year.

Nineteen Governments w € 1 «
represented at today’s meeting
at which the following resolution:
were adopted. “The International
Sugar Council have considered at
a meeting on November 24 and at
previous meetings the statistical
position of the world sugar market
and finds that the situation is
such that international action is
required to overcome the diffi-
culties which have arisen and
which will continue if such action
is not taken.” :

1. “Considers that conimodity
agreement affords the best
means of dealing with such
diffieultas.

2. Recognises that such ‘an’
agreement will require negoBr-

tion at an international com-
modity conference.
3. Requests the Secretary

General of the United Nations
to convene an _ international
sugar conference to consider the
conclusion of an international
Sugar agreement.” ‘



. sin de

Parole Petition

e @ |
Rejected
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24,

Alger Hiss, convicted for per-
jury and involved in a Commu-
nist spy ring, on Monday lost his
first attempt to get out of prison
on parole,

Unanimously the Federal Parole
Board rejected the parole petition
from Hiss, a former high S
Department offcial sentenced
five years imprisonment for per-
jury,

He was convicted for denying
he ever gave secret Government
documents to the Communist spy
ring which included Whittaker
Chambers, Hiss is serving his term
in Lewisberg, Pensylvania.

—U.P.





international sugar agreement.
A conference to take action i!

ie
|



Te

st

1

brs

PRICE ;

FIVE CENTS



Moon

iow Tide



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Painfall frm

Codrinrtot: 29 ine
otal Rainfall for montheto dates 4.21 ine

Higheat Temperatug. 7.9° F



est Temperature 72.0 F
d Velocity 7 miles per hour
wmeter (9 a.m.) 99.807 (3 um.) 29.841
TODAY
6.42 am
5.32 p.m
First Quarter
6,00 p.m
10.57 a.m.,
427

inrise
inset
November 24.
ghting

igh Tide 1Lw pm

a2m., 519 p.m



I





Inspecting the Cigarette Factory of the British American Tobacco Co., His Excellency the Acting
Governor Mr. R. N. Turner and Mrs, Turner are here seen in the packing room where the Trum-

peter Cigarettes are boxed. With them are Mr. M. R. de Voerteuil, Manager (left),

Capt. W. R. H.
Armstrong, A.D.C. to the Governor and Mr. K. Piggott, Assistant Manager (right).

Carpenter Stole From Non Suit
Car: 3 Months In Jail Decision

o 4 ;
Confirmed
WINSTON ‘BRADSHAW, a 24-year-old carpenter of

Gall Hill St. John, yesterday pleaded guilty to stealing| In the Assistant Court of
clothing belonging to Clarence Hinds and Nicholas De
Silva of River Road, St. Michael, on November 22. Hi:
Wership Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate 0!
District “A” sentenced him to three months’ imprisonment
with hard labour.

Ap-

Hanschell confirmed the decision
of His Worship Mr. C, W. Harper
Police Magistrate of District, “Cc”
who entered a non suit in the case
in which plaintiff Audrey Bushelle
of Kirtons Land, St. Philip claimed



rae Bradshaw had one previou
conviction which was on July 7



he amount of £10 damages ffom



;Churchill reshuffled his

‘Lord Woolton
I[ll: Cabinet
Reshuffled

LONDON, Nev. 24
Minister Winston
Conser-
vative Cabinet Monday night
apparently because of the illness
of senior “Overlord” Lord Wool-
ton

The Cabinet changes were an-
nounced from Mr. Churchill’s
office home at Number 10 Down-
ing Street and were the second
since the Conservatives came to
office a year ago,

Prime

Lord Woolton who has been
seriously ill in a Sesrboreugh
Nursing Home since he was
stricken at a Conservative Party
Conference there last month re-
linquishes the post of Lerd

President of the Council) afd be-
comes Chancellor of the Duchy of
Laneaster a sinecure post with a
stot in the eabinet —UP





For Roseau
And Suburbs

Roseau,
pounding
getting

Dominica, and its sur-
discricts @ill soon be
light and power as the
hydro-electric plant, which is be-
ing installed by C.D.C, is near-
tng completion iid Mr. George
Roddam, Regional Enginee r,
Cue.

Mr. Roddam arrived here ves-
terday by B.G. Airways from
Dominica intransit for his head-
quarters in Jamaica. He was ac-
companied by Mr. A. C. Grieve,
D.c,

Grieve now succeeds Mr

D. L. Anderson who will be re-
turning to the U.K. shortly to take
up another
Corporation.
Mr

appointment with the

Roddam said that this was

1950, when he was sentenced t: : jugt ‘nother routine visit to
Fishin, Boat 18 months’ imprisonment with| Lewis Greenidge of the Crane, Si.|iominica to see what progress
Ss hard labour at the Court. oi Philip for allowing his dog to bite} was being made with regard to
F 7 vd Cl 0 [ Grand Sessions. her on February 25 »e Corporation's schemes. He was
q fl Nicholas DaSilva, a salesmar Bushelle accepted y pleased with what he had
p 4 pled the non suit].

of River Road, told the Court] which was offered to her but after-|5°€" 4nd added that the scheme:
; Soe Slay fishing boat |i that on November 22 he left al wards appealed at the bar. were all progressing very well
und ies ee. iO eh | sports coat and Hinds left a valise} She said yesterday that while| especially the ice and cold storage
. tcontaining a pair of socks, a belt}she was buying vegetables at}Plant which had been in opera-

received and this was paid to |; eS

and a cap in the back seat of his
car, They left the car and went
to his office in Marhill Street








Greenidge’s place, his dog rushed
out of the yard and bit her on the
right foot. She went to Dr, Hut-
son who ordered her to the St.
Philip's

Mr. F. A. Greaves, Church-
warden of St. Lucy.

City.
Bn returning to the car his coat

Almshougse, She even-

was missin, and the valiee vias tually went to B. ee eat.
ty. y¥ he saw Bradshaw } pital as the condition of foot
Fi coat ana he ed hin m not irenroeving.

where he had got it from, Brad-
shaw did not answer so he helo
him and took him to his office,
At the office he notified the
Police. A further search showed
|that Bradshaw had the pair of
| Socks belonging to Hinds in his

Greenidge promised to compen-
sate her but he never carried out
his promise therefore she was ask-
ing the court to award her £10
damages.

Thelma Blades a vendor of Kir-
tons, said that she saw Bushelle
ittanding near Greenidge’s house
but did not see the dog.

pockets.

Asked what he had to say about
his actions, Bradshaw said: “M)
| Worship, I was not in my ‘right

(From Our

Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 24.





bes "iti oor Grantley -— Q.C. and| head’ when I did it.” 4 ‘ Thi k {
" © r, Albert Gomes flew in from| Before sentencing Bradshaw mericans |:
Antigua Plant the West Indies im, to attend| His Worship told him that he had ‘ Fh in
the Commonwealt Conference On Page 3. : eR ae sa’?
Less Cotton commencing on Thursday, And e U.K. Is Finished
with one accord they expressed

Antigua has planted less cotton}!
than usual this year Mr. F. H. S.{¢
Warneford, President of the West} ‘
Indian Sea Island Cotton Associa- |‘
tion told the Advocate yesterday
shortly before leaving for St. Vin-|,
eent by B.G. Airways to attend|<

the Association's Annual General] whelming sense of our own im-|tions soldiers in Japan have the

Meeting.
Mr. Warneford arrived here on}*

Sunday by B.W.1LA. from Antigua|cember 18.

and was a guest at the Marine
Hotel,

He said that the reason for the

nial

BIRMINGHAM,
England, Nov, 23
Woodrow Wyatt, Labour
of Parliament, just back
three-month trip to the
said Americans believe
is finished as a great
“They think of us as
iuined economically and unlike-

he view that they had no inten-

r Ri .
'
ion of asking that West Indies U.N. hts In Japan
‘laims should be put in front of| rp Sat M
iny part of the Commonwealth, ! No Be Reconsidered! ,,..\\...

‘from a
|U.S.A.

Pritain
power”.

“We are intensely loyal and in-
ensely British,” said Mr, Adams,
‘We're not filled with any over-

LONDON, Nov. 24.
Japan has agreed to reconsider!
demands that other United Na-

portance,” added Mr. Gomes.|same legal rights as American “Ee ial aie in i e
They expect to be here until De-|troops, Foreign Under-Secretary ly to eye ae a oe
Anthony Nutting said,on Mon- he Bi hake oly (CP)
: 4 2 day. ;
Tomorrow they go to the Colo- Britain has long been trying

Office for a formal meeting

to get the right to arrest and try

,»{| with other colonial advisers, And ~~ soldi he “5 Ja~
smaller acreage in cotton was due] WI) © her soldiers for offences in Ja
io: cana ly:— the low] 0 Wednesday they meet Mr. Lyt-4Goan rather than having them
to three causes, namely telson, actetate of Mtale tor th

fce they would get: the late| \e/ton, Secretary of State for thefarrested and tried by Japanese
dee nem; d the heavy rains Colonies to talk over with him fguthorities.
which Sot back cultivation points of common. interest Nutting told Labour member

He Giweuer added that the Mr. Gomes said that he and Mr, Christopher Hollis in the House

| ey 1 sligar Adams had been briefed by the}of Commons that the Japanese m eis

colony had a very good sug4l! west Indies Governments but they Government last week . gave a ELLIOTT HILLMAN, }
Pe coe eee intended to wait a few days and} memorandum to the United Na- yesterday fined £7 to be pai

BAGHDAD, Nov. 23.
al Nur Aldin

Mahmoud formed a new civilian cabinet and took over
rule of Iraq under martial law after rioting mobs set fire

to the U.S. information service building and attacked two} munerative prices for our products

| police stations.

with demands for election

19 Demonstrators
Arrested

CATAZARO, Italy, Nov. 24.
Carabinieri last night arrested
19 of 100 unemployed demonstra-
tors who tried to enter the
Communal Palace of nearby
Petrona to protest the delay in
public works project. Demonstra-
tors demanded the construction
of buildings and roads already





see what shape the conference was
adopting. They believed that the

-
e negative policy of cutting dollar
| * y imports was not the answer to the] jyreed to reconsider
rmy 1e { sterling area’s problems. ho’ said.
a ;

Seizes Power In Iraq

tions concerned
with the rejected demands. They

ambassadors



secessary. Alle

7 Y ;

“We realise that our future is Returns Tomtorrow *. G. Smith who appeared as
bound up with the British Empire counsel for Hillman told His
nd we must fall in with the gen- His Lordship the Chief Justice, Lordship that he had instructed
cral pattern”. Mr, Gomes added,|s'r Allan Collymore will re- his elient to plead guilty to the
‘But our economy is agricultural} turn to the Colony «to-morrow second count on which he was
#nd for that reason we must havé}m orning by B.W.LA. from charged and he had agreed. His
the assurance of reasonably re~|(°r.nada where he attended a|\Lordship instructed the jury to
Jtting of the West Indian Court return the verdict of guilty on

The recently concluded Comme i- |} »; Appeal. the second count, and the fore-

At least 11 persons were killed in the two-day rioting

reforms.

A report from London states:

The smouldering Arab nation-
alism exploded in Iraq endanger-
ing Britain’s biggest remaining
oil stake in the Middle East and
another monarch of Islam _ is
threatened with the loss of his
throne.

Baghdad is under martial law.
The army under General Nur Al-
din Mahmoud has taken over
after two ,days of anti-western
rioting which brought down the
temporary government of Mus»
tafa Amari,



wealth Sugar Agreement is an ex-]} Sir Allan will leave again on man did so,





ample of co-operation there should | December | for Antigua to attend ‘The first count was causing
be between all parts of the}ancther sitting of that Court. | ,rievous bodily harm with intent.
Commonwealth.” ! Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
or General, prosecuted for the

2° ’ Crown,
Canadian Troops | Darnley Jones, a watchman,

1953 Sugar Price

aid that on August 6 about 1 p.m.

Well Behaved

s Hillman, some other men and

To Be Fixed Today iimself were working at Society

Fr ° o c dinit KURE, Japan, Nov. 23. Plantation, St. John, The manager

i Seca Seat ho Be aye eco Japanese Police Commissioner of the plantation gave him a
LONDON, Nov. 24, Pémnoi iko Katsuta said the num- piece of galvanise guttering.

The 1953 sugar crop price is ber of crimes committed by Cana- While he and the other men

pupected to: be settled (ormiorrowy dian troops is the lowe t among' were leaving the plantation on a

A meeting between Empire i11 Commonwealth forces station- lorry, Hillman said that he had

Fepresentatives and the Food ed in Kure.—(CP) intended asking the manager for

Ministry has been arranged for

the guttering and Jones had taken







QUEBEC, Noy. 24. ; Troops with armoured cars are/thig morning. The Ministry have t upon himself to ask for it first.
Bight pi were killed last |2PProved by government to start|atrolling the streets and the| been studying the Empire case for U.S. Foreign Aid \4 Sew ‘eninlited ¢ later” Hiliniea
|night in Quebec’s worst highway a ue Tea situation is said to be “underja week and it is expected they aceused him of touching him
crash in a decade when two trucks |¢, “ee the bites can control.” ws announce ‘the price to bt WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 vith his pick handle, and when
and a car collided at an inter- attempted to force their way into} In the British Foreign Office vaid. The United States poured out|the lorry got further on, Hillman
section ten miles east of here.lthe Communal Palace. ‘have lhowever, enxious eyes are esi more than $87,000,000,000 in for-|hit him with his pick handle. The
Four others were injured, one of! were no injuries, Nineteen per-ling this new trouble spot in the} eign aid during the twelve years|driver stopped the lorry when
them was reported near death. sons ‘were held overnight forfrestless Middle East. Officials! Offer Approved ended last June 30 it was disclosed|they began to scuffle and told
~ pe UAB Sc aL —C.P. jsesisting the police. ° —UP. jsaia it was too early yet to say by the Commerce Department in Se ice ale ane
U.S. SHOULD RECOGNIZE | - ; So wana te ger > Ay snd. ial sesiiae Mindeees desea a detailed review eS, Sf hams with the pick Keaabe, "the
CHINESH REVOLUTION Racial War ? performance of the events in Iram'ed approval of the Japanese offer ite a dda an rat he ee he iy
LONDON, Nov. 23 and Egypt.” to payoff pre-war bonds at al- MR. HOLLAND IN U.K. ics with he second across nis
Aneurin Bevan declared that LUCKNOW, India, Nov. 23 But they left no doubt that) most full value, Terms of settle- | LONDON. Nov. 23 ht jaw :

the Korean war would end in a| Prime Minister Nehru said on|they anticipate that the worst is ment were arranged at discussions| Prime Minister Sidney Holland Ordered To Hospital
matter of weeks if America would |Saturday that unless South Africajyet to come and that a bitter\jn New York last September be-|of New Zealand arrived here t He did not immediately go to
“recognize the Chinese revolu-|ends white supremacy quickly the|wrangle with Iraq over treaty|tween the Japanese Government|attend the Commonwealth Prime the doctor, but when his jaw con~
tion as an accomplished fact.” lwhole African continent will gojrights is in prospect land the Council of Foreign Bond-| Ministers Economic Conference|\inued to hurt him, he went to
—€P) |up in flames.—CP) ' —CP) & U.P. —holders.—(CP) inext week.—(CP) Dr, E. B, Carter. He was told that

peal yesterday, Their Honours Mi egional Comptroller, (
H» A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J Mr

tion since August.

He however regretted that duc
to the poor orange and grape
fruit crop, there was not much

fruit to be packed.



Woman Drowns
In 2-Ft. Drain

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 23

A grandmother, Mrs. Edith
Brien was drowned in a two-
oot driin in front of her home
this afternoon during a heavy
downpour.

She had just stepped outside
to assist her daughter and two
grandchildren from a car — had
lifted her two-year-old grandson
Wayne and was walking home
when a wooden bridge across

the drain collapsed with the baby

falling to the road and daugh-
ter helpless as Mrs. O’Brien
weighing almost 200 pounds

swept downhill.

Neighvours running to tkeir
aid found the body wedged against
a pipe and her clothes ripped
off by the powerful waters. She
was unconscious and died on her
arrival at the hospital

—(CP)



Labourer Fined £7 For
Fracturing Cheek Bone

a labourer of St. John was
d in 7 days or in default three

months imprisonment by His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, when he withdrew his plea

aye. aes een a of not guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm on Darnley
—UP Jones on August 6 by fracturing his right cheek bone with

Dollar expenditure should bq a pick handle and said he was willing to plead guilty.
wasunes canstully.: but incre oer * * ihe Prosecution closed its case,his cheek bone wa fractured
industrial development was alsq Chief Justice af.er calling three witnesses.}and was ordered to the General

the defence called two, Mr.} Hospital

Cross-examined he said that he
was not the ace stick fighter of
his dictrict. About two weeks
before the fight oceurred he was

knocked down by a bicycle but
was not seriously hurt. He was
not hurt on his chin or jaw by

that fall from the bicycle. He had
been fined for wounding Hillm

during the same fight on the
jorry, but in truth he had not
iwounded him

Dr. E, B, Carter said that he
attended Jones or August 3.
Jones’ right cheek bone was frac-
tured. The fracture had left

permanent depression on his jaw.
Cross-examined he said that the
fracture had occurred about 24
hours before Jones came to him.
Leonora Thorne and Herman
Greene who were both on Mas
siah Street when the lorry was
stopped there, said that they
Hillman strike Jones on his
with his pick handle when
two men got off the lorry,
Witnesses Called
| The defence called witnesses
|The first Allder Hinds of Ga!
Hill, St. John said that he was on
the lorry when the fight occurred
Jones started the fight and Hill-
man was never able to hit Jones
with his pick handle. He only
cuffed Jones once. After the fight





jaw
the





was over, Jones fell back
over a chain in the lorry and
struck his head.

| Fitg Herbert Hurdle said he

|was also in the lorry. He did not

see when the actual fight occurred

when the lorry stopped, as he had

gone off, but when he returned

and the lorry was aboug to pul!
@ On Page 3.



PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952

® e Canadian Likes Barbados
ISS AUDREY MAKSYMEC of

the Monwrea! Branch of the

Dow Chemical Co., returned home

on Thursday by T.C.A. after

or site ae : spending two weeks’ holiday here
H iS EXCELLENCY the Act- as the guest of Mrs. Muriel Taylor



















a
i

ATE

By M. Harrison-Gray

| Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped

' @F strikingly relieved
in 63-80%" of cases in doctors’ tests!

ADVOC













Governor, The Hon. of No. 10 Graeme Halli Terrace Deal | © Are you going through you k yhat it has d
; , 7 4 ler: West < Lz you know what it has done
rner afd M1 Turner Miss Maksymec is very en- East-West game change of iffe"' gutter for others! »

I ed by Capt. W. H.R. ‘husiastic about Barbados. She | ae. tension, irritability pot, do you know what $3
Armstrong A.D.C., yesterday regretted that her stay was so YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE SKQI108768 | weakness and other types aren't erdaneed thn relief
morning visited the British Amer- short because she liked the ithe. Avishai ical ci Se | of functionally-caused dis- of tension, “fashs” aud irri-
ican Tobacco Factory at Warrens, climate and the people whom she doe ta ae” 2 a. %, 28 52 tress of this difficult time? ae often brings at
& t fc or . A ? *c or ch you *,

They were met by the Manager, found to be very friendly ant Birthday comes and find what your out. | Then .. . here's hope for r

id o
2 Terte the ; . at ° Before another day has
Mr. M. R, deVerteuil, and _ the courteous. She was however °* ‘s, according to the stars, | ‘ou! *In tests by doctors, passed, try Lydia Pinkham’s
stant Manager, Mr. K. Pig- : tur z here j K353 $ ydia Pinkham'sCom- -.. the Vegetable Compound,
who accompanied, them on looking forward to returning here @ wancn 21 to APRIL 2% (Aries) — If} 872 > pound and Tablets gave or new, improved Tablets
uiehthe pi = in the near, future. ' hove and duties permit, :ndulge some | Q a relief from such distress... witb added iron . . . and dis-
2 emeltinem sey -“vaunee While in Barbados Miss Maksy- ©*veér:ments, tvying new ideas that bave

63 and 80% (respec- over how much easter your

“change of life” may be!
tively) of the cases tested. Younger women and girlsa— Lydia Pinkham's

Dance At Queen's College
Complete or striking relief! yurfering from functional action through

mec became engaged to Mr,, been thoughtfully affalyzed. Favourable
Gerald Taylor who is a son of Mrs, **Pe°ts for some extra energetic doing

92
Muriel Taylor. ; 64
J1087432



{* an effort to raise funds for
he sarbac Table Tennis APR. 2 ‘ ; ’ and distress of men- sympathetto nere
7 ewan, Sere Senne Mr. Taylor is employed “i ,,\P"% 2! to MAY 20 (Taurus) — Keep Surely you know thet Lydia ’ Pfiacion—fina pinknam's vous system—re-
cereenaten. Youre, teem ote onti vith the British Ameri- don't allow sentinvent’s, 2PBEr groove: Pinkham’s is scienti wonderful too! /t containa mo lieves distress 0,
lady members of the Association Mondrenh Wet Sr aa wileiaae e<" seagate aT a Soe This deal from an Amert- Pain-deadening drugs! the“heat waves”
ier the leadership of Miss Ruth can Oil Co. and will be returning ! Yeticlant Especially review finan- pairs tournament shows 3
williams (this anaes Island to Canada next week to resume Gecision Yews may further your een @ value of Blackwood in
en ladies) is onganisin his duties. combating a barrage bid by
hLampion for idies) is organising the ition.

Attended The Races MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemini) — For

ward Good omens, but you will have to
R. J. E. MAUGHAN, from St a ra success. _ Opporiinities, put |

. . y 1m we “re. <
Kitts, returned home on Sat- 5 “Pntfu pice, Z°azt interests have
urday by B.W.LA. after spend- }
ing a holiday in the colony as 2 JUNE % to JULY 24 (Cancer) — Ey. |

Dance for Friday Nov. 28th at
Queen’s College. Dancing will be-
gin at 8 p.m, ending at 2 am.
Music will be by Mr. K. Camp-
belk and his Orchestra, Tickets

West opened One Heart
and North did his best by
pre-empting with Four
Spades, but East was in
comfort. His Four No-
Trumps brought a response













an be obtained from Mr. Christie est at the Hotel Royal. minat> ideas you really know aren't of Five Hearts, and over the ;

Smith, the Secretary of the As- ey hile in Barbados, = Mr. ¥"ths hile. | Concents ate on essentials. | following vie Pilsen ane A delicious assortment ;
eciation, Owing to the popularity 4 Maughan attended the B.T.C. a re plenty of benefits; your share or alek teed ve SE ed ¢
of Table Tennis in the Island this : four-day Autumn Meeting at the a to be @ K. East, therefore. of wrapped chocolates

Dance ‘promises to be well at- Eg Garrison, bp iluengiectabe ae naw tite For the mid Eagan Heer North >
tended ee @astute one on the job, this day smiles sacrificed in Seven Made in England by z

CROSSWORD benevolents Stand ready; don't quit

at rebuffs or obstacles

Best defence would gather a
penalty of 1100 points. a poor
return for the vulnerable
AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 . Virgo) | [ER grand slam score

Merchandise Manager F
‘PENDING a week's holiday in
Barbades are Mr, and Mrs.
Atwell Demuzie of Maracaibo,
Venezuela, They arrived on Sat-
urday by B.W.1LA, and are guests
the Marine Hotel,

Mr Demuzie is Merchandise
Manager of Sears, Roebuck and
of Maracaibo, He said this is
his first visit to Barbados and he
likes it yery much,

On Holiday

RRIVING over the week-end THE bad weather yesterday did not prevent Mrs. Quita Craigg and ee gee, Tackle your: business “in
LX. by B.G, Airways from St. her two sons, John (10) and Billy (8) of Washington DC from

true Scorpio manner, you should have
no worries
Vincent was Mrs, W. H, Bernard taking their morning sea bath. : EMPIRE & ROXY

who expects to be here for about Mrs. Craigg, wife of the late Colonel Craigg of the U.S. Army, arrived Across NOVEMBER %3 to DECEMBER

A, J. Caley Limited, Norwich

Be wise’ in choice of “endeavours and of 2210. ‘This led a few
Rarsociates. May be somewhat unfriend- East playérs to bid Seven
ly period for other than known matters No- Trumps, and their
courage was duly rewarded.

ree .

ye iP

SEPTEMBER m4 to OCTOBER bs] ms MY wil

(Libra) Seme pleasant indica 8 R vy A
. ae ¥ dications for )

Sock ne tae tn eee ie Vs

erjoy Mfe. -——-- ~ — crn

Are
© “ee
ROP e
=’
Lo “= 5

=

eo

=

me

&

=

_

fa

=

=

(os

=

London Express Service

ul
y
CCOTCEER % to NOVEMBER % (Scor- | OPening FRIDAY 28th November i

pic) Can be one of your big days, Simultaneously at
so act with that dea; it will be half







three weeks’ holiday. She is @ here Nov. 18 from the U.S.A. via Jamaica, Venezuela and Trinidad. 1. How the ruse reads (9) (Sagitiaries) Check possibilities fir 2.30, 4.45 4.45 & 8.30
guest at the Marine Hotel. Mrs. Craigg, a Barbadian, is staying with relatives. A He taveugh aed eee Will Keow ceaieed ‘Tight “8.30 “hd wa
On Short Visit : ; 3 1. Usually made up of 10. (3) | f ‘y) _Be of Euard against outside inter- | and continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 ;
R, AND MRS, JOSE NUNES For W.I. Conference Barbadian Returns Home (6 ust 4) yh ; chic
‘-Sheiitan” . Gita’ orere x ‘ 19. [t is clear (anng) (¥) DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY 21 (Capri-
aecivals via Trinidad on Sunday eatiaaiee ae aiitceeeal i ‘Diaen oboe tet 33. Aroribed bounds (8) Aca’ tan ba hindrances early. “Bui Col ate Chioro h il Tooth te
; i n ’ » j on a adian who 23. don't turn bac Forge ahead in reso-
night by B.W.LA. on a short j4nq Welfare and British Co-Chair- residing in the U.S.A. for the past 2% Qoloured. (4) . , lute manner and overcome obstacles
visit They are guests at the Jan of the Caribbean Commission, 20 years returned here recently ®. sie Tere ee ae sosier Set “eae
Marine Hotel left over the week-end by B.W.LA on his first. visit back to the , Down

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
. You need it for tne remainde: fius) — Vibrations mixed Suggest you
(4) be wisely skeptical about new or costly

Mr. Nunes is Managing Direc-

DESTROYS BAD BREATH |

i : “©~ for Jamaica where he will act ¢ island. He will probably be
tor of Messrs William Fogarty Chairman of the Fifth Session of remaining |‘ until after Christmas








































































































1
Lid us the West Indian Conference at as a i , i 2. Unexpected event. (9) ventures. Caution { t 1 ;
‘ al : i at as a guest at the Cosmopolitan tt fis centyes: Couns Ih Interns: Savavink "
Atiended RLELC. Talks Montego Bay and attend the Fif- Guest House, , z Suan anus th Sree eoetiy oven Changing’ position; aaa d iol ti i th M th :
ROFESSOR C. G, BEASLEY, teeth Meeting of the Caribbean — Originally from St. James, Mr, 5 What voles cap do for you. (5) og (Pdyaty MAsterPiect ’ riginating in the Mou
EK Sconomic Adviser to the Commission, under whose auspices Walcott is now in the Real &. Beers oF co 14) FEBRUARY °1 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) Ss nti oO
Comptroller for Development and nat Pay oh notertenng 4 foe Estate business in the U.S.A. iB Not hecessarity a fast rule (4 rent, borrow trouble. Try, extra 7 i del Ss
on Sunday night by BW.LA, after {2 Years and the place ot meet- Welfare Adviser Returns if Gne™ijen "ating with {ora ‘improved personal ata | AMM PY FDA Y
Mae eee oenenee the ing and chairmanship rotate ISS DORA ste ' Contained in a case (4) \ he 5 re
atten gs pm e 7 IBBERSON, Social 18. Containe Pe gga fo ee vy
Rey ; oat Shendetee’ Comanition of the ¢ a Sour. a Pee Welfare Adviser to the * Oper wh oie eave ee a YOU BORN TODAY: Of Sagittarius PP i sada "
et usa : : : the Commission — France, the * ; a , iw ; whose planet is Jupiter possess power; 304 SUN TA aa
Also arriving here from 2 Ss eceeiha ; Sa : Comptroller for Development and Solution of vesteraay s ouctie. Across of manner, ability for work and Rr i Ln
Jamaica by the same opportunity Netherlands, the United Kingdom Welfare, returned from British 1 Modulated. y oven’ 10 Opera. 11 ion “geek higher education, hold | ing FT Ta MeSH
fter attending the R.E.C. Meet- 2°34 the United States. Guiana on Thursday by B.W.LA Gentinsry: Vo eee at uk al te your religion and God will bless you : ih
SP ioe aie tr Oo Bhiilings cre. following officers of thé ~'syiss bursday by BWIA. dy. Spalipe: us Herwn, 43. SF void tendency, to short snewers, | nt rT
ing were Hon'ble H. D, Shilling- y . : ‘Ifare Ste Miss Ibberson went over to have Oe. 4 Overuwed. % Luptness irthdate of Lope, Felix de | eal
: Development and Welfare Staff town: 1 Model, & ptnes: Birthdate o pe. Felix d
ford, the Dominica delegate and 4+ Hastings House accompanied 2 look at the Welfare work car- ronim: 4. Loin, 5. Apse: 5 Tete, Vega, Sp. dramatist, poet; Andrew | Gee = SUR Rane aa
his adviser Honble John Bully, Sir Geor eg "et Wirmatce be ried out on the sugar estates by + 3.8) Day gf. Tabloid: V4. ge Carnegie, industrialist, philanthropist Retacaa tT
Financial Secretary, Dominica ° Mr Cc 8 A Givosemith OBE the British Guiana Sugar Produc- (0 Ware 21 Dews
who were overnight guests at th€ administrative Secretary to De. ai vo gery ona discuss the ‘ a
Marine Hotel. They returned velopment and Welfare who will eet ieee Listening Hours wows ocont twit toeaay totes {OE 4
home yesterday morning by B.G. act as the United Kingdom Com- Trinidad Solicitor he Nees TA 88 Deah o Hy Bae egge D G' ete
Airways. missioner in the absence of Mr oe TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 7.45 — 10.30 p.m. 31.92 M 4071 Me | y
For Christmas Holidays * e. ake enon 7 ee from Trinidad on 1.00 — 6.00 p.m. : 25.53 M 7.45 p.m. Personal Portrait, 8 00 pm Kolex Watches
- MARCUS orantaahas ae ington who is unable to be pres- Anata aneer Uy, re Win me a ee ee ees se a Wiesetat i muster iron |
1as been with C.P.1.M, in ent, Mr. David Percival, Assistant 5 a a8 . 4,00 The News, 4.10 p.m. The Britain, 9.00 p.m. Orchestral Concerts,
Curacao for the past. glx years, Economic Adviser, Mr. R. G, 2; M4: Melahall and Co, Solicitors ‘poi, Service, 4.18 p.m. New Records, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From | LOUIS L. BAYLEY ~
returned home last week by R of th Secretari t at Hastings of Port-of-Spain, He has come 5 99 p.m. Weber, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Moray Mc- |
f ST ae cane = See ene at at Hastings to join his wife who has been Choice, 5.45 p.m. Think On These Laren Talking, 10.30 p.m. Famous Men. | Bolton Lane
B.W.LA, via Trinidad to spend House and Miss Joan Smith, holidaying here for th st two Things
the Christmas holidays with his Clerk. m Deere” a a guest Rt the Hotel ar ey “
relatives, He expects to be here PM.O. St. James Royal r 5.00 3.05 pom. ane cts ty Woula P interested i tert TALEN 10N Reid) ) ES ee
for two months and is staying R. A. A. GIBBONS, P.M.O Mir 7 Kelshall’s parents, Mr. and eee | ould Persons interested in entering our LENT CONTEST . ni : 9
Sore as Sree aid cee St. James and Mrs. Gibbons Mrs. J. Kelshall who had been yect’ Pie Sten Mien G45. ‘p.m. ||| 0 SATURDAY MIDNIGHT, please contact the Manager of c ¥ 3
Franklin and Mrs, Franklin of returned from ‘Trinidad by staying at the Royal for the past sports Round up & Programme Parade, le
Whitehall ey ~ B.W.1.A. on Friday after a short two weeks, returned to Trinidad 7,00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m Horne | the Globe Theatre any Day at the GLOBE Now! e U Bene its 0 a
= “Bi . Visit visits on Saturday evening by B.W.I.A. News from Britain, 7.18 p.m. Rendez- |
usiness Visit eee * *
R, R. D, Falkner, represen- ~ Chlorophyll Toothpaste in a Ne
M tative of the Western Aésur- B , I ‘Hi I " W A Y By B h b e We
ance Co. of Canada, left for —-bBy Beachcomber | C |
Trinidad over the week-end by y Cc usive 0 gate ormu a
B.W.1.A, after paying a business . mtr ee ,
visit to the island, He was a guest ESSEMATICIANG nave ae peters,” A mobile harp would i :
at tHe Ocenn: View. Hot! puted that the odds on a mistake be umusing. It would help the FIGHTS TOOTH DECAY. Many dentists CHECKS COMMON GUM DISORDERS.
Also leaving over the week-end} 228 made’in Charlie Suet’s filing harpette to escape the attentions blameacidsinthemouthfortoothde- In recent clinical tests, evidence
by B.W.LA, for his headquarters system are six to four. of a temporarily unemployed cay. Every time you use new Colgate revealed that chlorophyll pro-
in Trinidad was Mr, R. Legge, arene te eee a shots. | ie could a all over Chlorophyll Toothpaste, especially motes the growth of firm, healthy
Sales Representative for the] ~ = SECTS PRE Ee | 2Oy ey the orchestra with the swain in right after eating, you act against gum tissue. New Colgate Chloro-
Eastern GaribBean of B.W1A.] Vould rather have all letters and hot pursuit. Not that I care. those destructive acids. That's wh hyll Toothpaste bri h
who was here on a short visit documents placed in a hat and Marginal note : oho Y/R SROs ane DEAR Eee
One Da sit, huffied than go through the bus- SiS elicit datdtaas in eainié regular brushing with Colgate Chlo- effective benefit of chlorophyll in
R. C, F. SPURNBR, Assistant | 2088, Of what Suet calls prelim. that it is the height of absurd Spee rare a aeee Oe ee Cece rere Ser eee Je
M rie as ae i a inary selective classification of ite te Gall. & Bian who “lived tor tive aid in fighting tooth decay! help youcare forsore,tendergums,
Se . i ager Of) categories. A letter from A Mes. speed on land and water and in the
3. WI Av*Ltd., stationed in Trini-|Dumbrill about an allocation of air.” a “cru ader”? y i igi ing i .
dad, accompanied by Mrs. 8. B.|processed felt, which should have, ,” a “crus ? For real help against i ad breath originating in the mouth . ..; common
Partch, Passenger Relations Officer | been filed ander A foe allocations, | = PS gum disorders . . . tooth decay. . . always use Colgate Chlorophyll
z OAC Landon, arrived here] was first filed under F for felt, ‘Toothpaste after eating. It’s the nest chlorophyll toothpaste the
or riday morning by B.W.LA./then moved to P for processed. G i oO B E world’s largest maker of quality dentifrices can produce!
and spent the dé Barbad :
ces ; ay In Barbados} Suet then ruled that it should be | Last shows Toda
Siete many places of inttrest.Junder D for Dumbrill with a '5 & 8.30 ee
hey returned to Trinidad the|copy under M for Mrs, For some pis New
same night. : moe ; a: i 2 . Lady iu the iron
“+l ie : i reason it was finally filed under
is tee aeee is on a short visit} W, from which ridiculous letter Mask : Green Toothpaste
kant aribbean area, it was rescued by a puzzled secre-|{Â¥ 2 tested and approved LY
Guest Speaker At Press Club ig nty } U Tomorrow & Thursday
omnty Ye ly ;
M*: BASIL ARMSTRONG of] a erin ae, Hprear: | MALAYA
British Guiana, _Who is at complaining: that it ‘s oan aim. AND
SL be the Die ee oe cult nowadays to keep a ‘Girl at| LiGHt roucnh
a speaker ¢ ne " z ; as 5 ‘ ;
Pri s Club to-morrow night at nitriding dere eo sone melee | tse: Opening Friday 7 B'TOWN (Soon) “THE LION AND THE HORSE” Steve COCHRAN
8 o’clock. » ; . x = > SAT Gast Fae . ee a
di Armstrong's subjet wi elie wine ote Kanga ele ff Tike Wildl Nowsth Dee Sa ec |e, Se
SOME ASPECTS OF THE CO-|,,. “* pap pe Berge RC te Stewart Granger and wie’ Hil Bee ae re ee 445 & 8.30 p.m, x
OPERATIVE man to smuggle in a file, She files : soe Spade a a
ERATIVE MOVEMENT in|enrough three’ wipes,..and. steps Cyd Charisse ie FORT OSAGE | ARTIC
— h Guiana. cuit te bouattioen. Tae ae pnd ere eee Stay fresh all day — it’s easy when you use THE LONGHORN (cinecolor) MANHUNT
fhe meeting is * to-date ore Saturday na? if . : . 1, A (In Sepiatone) Rod Jane
lie ahd pepe Bee invite te ye pub-|chestra will soon have an electric Talent Show, Heineken Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. The deep-cleansing NORTHWEST CAMERON NIGH] Mikel Conrad &
Scheer a ok ies harp. You plug it in and then sit Beer and CANADA DRY lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will keep you Se eel ciars Epecel. Le FRANCIS
Societies, , erative }back and watch the violins sawing fresh for so much longer. Get a tablet of Kirby RINOOK” SILVER RAIDERS | Donia O'CONNOR
away like a pack of demented care (SSS Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness The WONDER DOG and Francis The Talking
. (Only) Army Mule s,
2 22 Se oe Oe CU away | wae st. 1 -Guraws oF ‘fe ag
OAC eee SO ERADY TEXAS gate: . (Only) |
ROSIE 0'G S . 45 & 8.20 pan’
ae pe T 7 TO re TANT “SMART GIRLS Wed. & Thur ‘ >
WEAGWRAUTD LINMT isk Valvn es ssossntes 68 FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS SS DON'T TALK’ | 4.30 & 4.20 p.m. [ROOM FOR, 4
, Dale Bpectal 1.80 p.m] TREASURE OF
RAVON “ORMPIS poring catenins ot 96 X-LBT 672-1 110.85 A LEVER propuct NGUNSLINGERS” SIERRA MADES | -wEsTWARD
tee eee eee eens . LL Whip WILSON & Hunphrey BOGART BOUND’
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HAND, BAGS Gn all Colours). oo eas a sk 1.00 | GRUEN MERCURY Bud ABBOTT &| Lex Barker Columbia Action (Universal! _doubie:--
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1952



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Child, Parent And Teacher

People Are Lacking

THE SECOND SERIES of University College Extra-
Mural Leetures on this subject has now been concluded.

Amon,

recent speakers have been Mr. R. S. Jordan, Miss

FE. Millington, B.A., the Rev. S. R. Ripper, and Mr. Humphrey

Walcott.

many of the lectures.

In an interesting lecture on “The
Adolescent” M#¥. Jordan said that
there was still a great lack of
worth-while activities for young
people in rural areas, both at
school and after leaving. In many

, Cases the only available room for

Such activities was the school, and
this was only too often closed at
half-past three in the afternoon.
There were of course often diffi-
cultiés in the way of after-school
activities, but he would go so far
a say that voluntary work by
teathers after school Rours was
not merely equally but even more
valuable than the lessons in
school periods. In an interesting
discussion following the lecture
Mr. Douglas-Smith recommended
the value of the Boy Scout Move-
ment, and Miss Weekes described
the interest which it was possible
to arowse among girls in the
Guides ané@ other after-school
activities. On the lack of helpers,

money - bac! return of empty | Miss Weekes said that th 5
> . a ss ie senior
een eee cree tier, |childtet thermiseived became ch-
OSB": cuarinies thusiastic and would help in

hie th organisation. t. Douglas-Smith

ForPyorrhea—tTre agreed with Mr. Jordan that

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Scout troops should not meet in
school periods, and that the “open”
troop was often preferable.

Delinquency

In a very interesting lecture on
the “Seeds of Delinquency” Mr.
Humphrey Walcott, the Probation
Officer, said: 5

“The truth is that the vast
majority of us have been juvenile
delinquents. Perhaps our de-
linquency centred afound ouf
homes and perhaps we were
caught and our parents dealt with
us, but we could legally have be2n
taken before the Court and sent
to the Industrial School. Because
we were never taken to Court, we
have not received our name. You
know the old saying “ the de-
linquents are those children who
have never been caught.”

Mr. Walcott said that in his
opinion no delinquents were such
becausé of the influence of either
purely internal or purely external
factors. The internal factors —
physique, temperament, _intelli-
gence, emotion, poor health and
the like—combined with external
factors — the bad home, bad en-
vironment, wrong associates,
faulty family setting and so on.
Psychology and psychiatry have
gone a long way in explaining the
potency of many internal factors,
but people were apt to be rather
extreme in their views on these
points. They varied from those
who wanted to explain everything
in terms of psychology to those
who believed that all psychology
was nonsense. Internal factors,
including ill health, were undoubt-
edly important. but Mr. Walcott
helieved that in Barbados the in-
fluence of external factors
the influence most severely felt.

Poverty

At one time poverty was usual-
ly considered the primary ex-
ternal factor producing delin-
quency. It was still an influence
of considerable force, but in re-
cent times it has been taken a step
or two down in the list of primary
factors. At least, its influence
was now more often found to be
indirect, Mr. Walcott however
gave a telling instance’ of a small
boy of 12 who had made his third
appearance for larceny, poverty in
his case being the clear cause, Mr.
Waleott said however that at the
present time the broken’ home was
perhaps the greatest cause of de-
linquency. The child who steals
and lies is usually the child of
an unhappy home.

“Quite recently we have been
called upon to deal with a num-
ber of boys and girls who leave
‘their homes and sleep away for
several nights in cellars, in the
open, in trash heaps, in boats, on
beaches and in_ various _ places
where you would hardly believe
a youngster would find a resting
place, and almost invariably we
ean trace the child as coming from
a situation, often one in which
material needs are met but in
which the child’s other needs are
not being satisfied.”

The child born into a family
in which he is not made to feel
he is wanted, said Mr. Walcott,



These units







RAKES

Ete,, Ete,, Ete,
















~ DIAL 4616

Miss B. Arne, Social Welfare Officer, presided at

has no sense of belonging afd no
respect for the wishes of his
parents. But there were four ways
in which the natural affection
due to a child could be disturbed
—starvation of affection, over-
effection, insecurity of affection
and divided affection. Insecurity
arose where one child was sud-
denly favoured, as a reward for
achievement, at the expense of
another, Divided affection could
arise through competition be-
tween parents for a child’s affec-
tion or through strong friendship
outside the hore,

Not Very Bad

In spite of a general feeling to
that effect, the genera) situation
in Barbados was not excessively
bad and it was not becoming
progressively worse. There has
been some increase in discourtesy
and rough manners as a whole—
in all age groups, not only among
juveniles—but statistics show lit-
tle variation in the delinquency
rate during the last six years. An
average of 212 children a year
between the ages of 7 and 16—just
over 5 in the 1,000—have been
convicted before the courts (1946
Census). This does not compare
badly with other countries.

A historical feeling of “belong-
ing to the estate’ dating from
the days of allowances of mo-
lasses, “sprouts” of potatoes, and
the like, accounted for much
rural larceny; children convicted
had little feeling of guilt in a
matter which was traditional.
Girls committed larceny through
desire to possess; they did not
steal ornaments or jewellery to
dispose of them, but to wear them
themselves,

Mr Walcott said there was a
tendency to prettiness which
ought to disappear; assault cases
involving children were too
often brought before the courts
in more developed countries these
matters would be considered too
trivial for notice.

Recent Influence

“A comparatively recent influ-
nce on our delinquency has been
the cinema. I know the belief
is fairly widely held. that much
cinema going promotes crime in
a community, but it is not our
experience at the moment that
the influence comes from the pic-
tures the boys and girls see, What
has caused the trouble is the
things the boys and girls do to get
the price of admission. Larceny
in the region of the cinema has
gone up and unlawful possession,
begging alms, wandering and
breaches of the Highway Act
have all shown an increase. The
whole place seems to have
become ‘cinema crazy.’ We have
instances where boys cannot get
into their homes at night be-
cause the mother has not got
back from pictures. Boys truant
from school and hang around the
picture houses to do sweeping
and cleaning to qualify for a free
show, There has been recent evi-
dence too of youngsters ganging
up and operating as a group. A
few weeks ago a new type of
offence showed itself; the boys
group together to rob fruit ven-.
dors and others.

And lastly, but not least, the
encouragement which is afforded
the youngsters in some quarters
makes for crime in no small way.
At a few points in the city, boys
know where they can get ready
sale for almost every commodity.
One night early this year I visited
these places with the Police at
about 12,30 am. It was really
appalling to find no less than 40
people many of them under 18
years old asleep in an open shed
belongins to a man Knowh to
encourage theft along the water-
front. Some of these youngsters
had been reported missing from
home, and Were subsisting on the
sale at cheap rates of stolen prop-
erty. Certainly the owner could
searcely do less than give shelter
when the price paid was these
youngsters’ souls.

There is hardly more that I
can say on the local situation.
Though as far as statistics show
we have no major delinquency
problem, we are perhaps fortu~-
nate in this, since we do possess

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From Page 1.
fell forward over a
of chain and struck his

off, Jones
piece
face.

At this stage. Mr. Smith said
that Hillman had agreed to plead
guilty to the second count.

When the jury returned the
verdict, Mr. Smith said that His
Lordship would take into account
the fact that Jones had been
fined for striking Hillman, The
case was « case of Hillman hap-
pening to inflict a more serious
wound on his opponent during
the fight. Though Hillman had
been somewhat hesitant in admit.
ting his guilt he hoped His
Lordship would be lenient.

Unfortunate

Mr, Reece said that it
unfortunate that Mr,
been Placed in the invidious
position in which he had been
placed when he had a great deal
of trouble in persuading Hillman
against his will, especially too as
Hillman had invited witnesses to
come there and perjure them-
selves. He still thought that a fine
was the best punishment under
the circumstances and he did not
wish His Lordship to send Hill-
man to prison.

His Lordship told Hillman that
while he was going to accede to
the request not to send -him to
prison, he would still tell him
that this was probably the last
chance of his indulging in stick
displays of any kind. if he came

back to that Court he would
probably serve a long term.

was

Smith had



British Troops
Leave Bermuda

LONDON.—British troops are
being withdrawn from Bermuda,
where a garrison has been main-
tained for 250 .years, and re-
sponsibility for the defence ot
the island will now fall upon the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion,

The entire garrison, consisting
of 154 officers and men, will be
withdrawn by next May 1. A
small British permanent staff will
remain to assist in training local
forces. The British Government
has decided that the troops now
in Bermtda are not necessary
on operational grounds and can
be better employed elsewhere.

Until 1948, a British garrison
of some 300 men was maintained
in Bermuda, but a company of
the Gloucestershire Regiment was
then transferred to British Hon-
duras. In 1951, the Royal Naval
dockyard there was closed. The
air and sea bases which the Uni-
ted States has maintained in
Bermuda since 1941 will not be
affected by the change,

—B.U.P.

REMANDED

Clyde Gibson of Palmetto
Square, St. Michael was yester-
day remanded by His Worship
until November 26 charged with
using indecent language on Pal-
metto Square on November 22,

Gibson asked the court to per-
mit him to summon two witnesses.
Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central
Police Station is prosecuting for
the Police,



many of the influences which
tend to produce large scale de-
finquency, The low rate of crime
may not continue, and the com-
inunity needs to give constant
close study to the problem.”

Cordial thanks were expressed
to Mr. Walcott for his important
and outspoken talk, In discussion,
Miss Ibberson considered that
practical steps should be taken
in these matters, and the possi-
bility of an After-care Committee
or Children’s Protection Society
was discussed. One question rais-
ed was whether it would be pos-
sible to prevent the admission of
children to cmemas during schoci
hours.

It has been decided that the
oup shall meet again toe discuss
uture activity.

MR. PLANTER



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Indies

oung Canada Hopeful Over
Trade

OTTAWA

Not only is there growing resentment in the West

Indies at thé strict control,

exercised from. Lundon, ove

the trade of the Caribbéan colonies, but there has also
been increased pressure from Canadian exporters who
want to gain easier access ww the West Indian markets.
Canada is hopeful that Britain will soon allow the West
Indian colonies to spend more of their own dollars to buy

goods from Canada.

Canada wants to sell more
goods to the West Indies and the
Caribbean colonies, in turn, want
to buY more goods from Can-
ada. But the situation remains at
a deadlock while Britain main-
taims its tight control over West

Indian finances.

This will undoubtedly be one
of the problems the Canadian
delegates will have in mind when
they attend the Commoerwealth
Ecothomic Conference, which
pens in London at the end of

(mis month, For the problem of
finding outlets for Canada’s huge
and increasing production is one
of the greatest urgency

Farm surpluses of all kinds are
now piling up in a manner so
reminiscent of the unhappy 1930s
that producers are becoming
seriously alarmed over what the
immediate future may hold.
Storage facilities to handle the
surpluses are already short.

The Canadian Government has
had to handle similar, but very
much smaller, farm surpluses in
the past. It has done so by free
gifts of food at the Treasury's
expense to peoples overseas, or
by giving overseas countries
credits — also at a burden to the
Treasury — out of which they
could purchase the surpluses.

Impossible Burden

But in the present situation,
such policies are impractical. For
the Treasury is already carrying
all the load it can support im the
present year’s commitment to
pend $1,700,000,000 on an arm-
ament programme. To under-
write, in addition, the huge farm
surpluses new in existence would

place an (nvpossible burden upon
the nation’s tax structure, re-
garded now as standing at the
highest level feasible in peace-
‘ime.

The Prime Minister, Mr. Louis
St. Laurent, said bluntly on his

recent western tour that Canada
must not be expected to supply
further free gifts, subsidies, ot
large-scale credits to peoples
abroad. He clearly had _ the
coming London conference in
mind when he made this state-
ment.

In brief, the St. Laurent Gov-
ermment sees only one way in
which the problem of surpluses
can be met, and that is by find-
ing a cash market for them. The
West Indies form a valued and
traditional market for Canadian
exports, but an even bigger mar-
ket lies just across the Canadiar



border, in the United States
There had been high hopes:
that big sales to the United Stz
might help to solve Canada’s
problems, but there has been
less optimism since the Repub-
lican victory in the U.S. elec-
tions. It is recognised that the

new Republican
if it follows traditional party
lines, will not be so favourable
to thé disposal of Canadian sur-
pluses as would a Democratic
government

What Canada Has To Offer

What has Canada to offer to
the West Indies and other im-
portant customers in the way of
experts immediately available?
Food surpluses in Canada at
present are as follows:

WHEAT: More than 900,000,000
bushels of new and carry-over
wheat will be on hand when the
present harvest is completed.

Administration

es

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The prospective market, includ-
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as sales undér the International |
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400,000,000 bushels,

APPL 5S: More than 3,000,000 |
boxes in excess of the capacity of
export markets to ‘absorb were |
packed in this autummn’s crop in |
he Okanagan Valley alone. |

CATTLE: Canadian farmers
have 500,000 head of cattle ready |
for export this year. It is estim-
oted that the maximum that can
be shipped is 150,000 head.

DAIRY, PRODUCTS: Failure to!
negotiate a cheese confract with
the United Kingdem has piled up
millions of pounds of finest
Cheddar «variety in emergency
Storage throughout Eastern Can-
ada. In addition, powdered milk
is being stored on a record scale
due to failure of export outlets
At the present time, the surplus
of fluid milk on the farms is sc
great that farmers cannot even
get rid of it by feeding it to
livestock.

The problem extends into other
such major fields of the Canadian

economy as timber and fishery
products, especially tinned sal-
mon. It is obviously of major
proportions and the St. Laurent

Government believes that it is be-
yond the possibility of any Com-
monwealth formula to solve it,

That is why Canadian export-
ers, desperate to find outlets for
their stocks, are likely to bring
iS much pressuré as possible to
bear at the London confererice,
hoping for the removal of «neh
artificial restrictions on trade as
hose impeding the free flow of
“oods from Canada to the West
'ndies.

—B.U.P

Carpenter Stole
From Car

@ from page 1
committed a barefaced theft. If
he needed money and clothes he
would have to work to get them. |
People should be able to leave
their clothing and groceries in
their cars without fear of them |
being stolen



Fined For Disturbance

His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith |
yesterday fined Ruby Catlin (36)
of Kensington New Road, St.
Michael and Iola King (35) of
Bank Hall, St. Michael, 10s. each

for making a disturbance on
James Street about 5.50 p.m. on
November 22.

A crowd gathered when both |
women fought each other on|
dames Street on November 22
Eventually they were arrested
and taken to the Central Police
Station.

Farm Lecturer
For Jamaica |

LONDO*;

Mr. W. B. Mercer, of the
National Agricultural Advisory
Service, has started g lecture tout
ot Jamaica, organised by the
British Council, He will discuss
methods of adapting agricultural
techniques to the curricula of
Jamaican schools and will also
speak on the use of land and in-
creased agricultural production
—B.U.P.





-—«









PAGE THREE

——

Cause
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> ‘i " 7 >. 7 7 *
PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1952
nc LL LL ET Ee AT
BARBAosed anoare | A PUB RUN BY POP), : Se Wuacen cae
~ Cae Sak sate ew Be nine Make Your Selections NOW !
frinied oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., sridgetown, HONGKONG. resents aac, sath td | Seeeee Visit us before buying for we are confident that our
ae . - F ~ One of the curses of soldiering By BER, po who si pir
Tuesday, November 25, 1952 in the Far East is ‘that there are y NARD WICKSTEED ship? was a comfortable troop- XMAS GIFTS & PRICES are Unbeatable.
—_— : - —— [no decent British pubs or fish-and- — ee eee on Sat- ~ Just a little misunderstand- THE WINDSOR PHARMACY
oe 7 ove . . . ship shops. urday night. At one end of th ” o ; ; ay jlephone
THE THEATRE san Ps cnty of honky tones Bat My, were selling beer, and at fring set Toreet Ht and have By DAVID FARRER may sre, ee AE
THE presence in Bs ; a ee a ere are plenty of honky tonks the other fish and : . : r . : s
Y 7 oe na ae 2 s a sate and dance halls and other places “You oe fear wna 1 wanted , Corporal Dunning was-demob- uae Vee ae elestion ee ee hg ne Ul SSS
oung, a Barbadian with extensive ex- [where you can get into trouble at to see,” said Pop. “Can you get bed from the Ulster Rifles in 1946/a plan was promoted with the Socialist Party

perie! Ce

of the theatre in the United King-

dom and the United States ought to give
a much needed fillip to those who have

been actively

seeking for some years to

secure a theatre for Barbados.

All

sorts

of ideas about the kind of

theatre needed in Barbados have been in
circulation during the last four years. Some
have wanted the former theatre in Queen’s
Park House to be used whenever theatrical
performances were being given in Barba-
dos. Others have expressed a desire for an
open air theatre at the Museum, A theatre
at the Museum which could commemorate
Barbados’ war dead has recently been sug-
gested by a correspondent in this news-






















a high cost, but when you 4re€ me a hun i i
tired of the Naafi—and find me Suacenet mone tee Tan ee
the soldier who isn't at times— thing I can to make the boys feel
there are no local branches of the at home.”

Pig and Whistle or
end-chip joint. In The Bar

As for tripe, that is nothing He told me of his efforts, “I’ve
more than a memory of a far- found a fish in the Tai Po market
away place called home. that is so like rock salmon you

All this gave old Pop Watson couldn’t tell the difference. I’ve
his great idea. Pop is an extrooper bought frying fat from home and
of the Lincolnshire Yeomanry, potatoes from Australia; but do you
who married a Chinese wife and know what the boys are grum-
has not been back to Ely, Cam- bling about now? They say it
bridgeshire, since 1919, still doesn’t taste the same be-
cause it is wrapped up in a Chin-
ese newspaper instead of the Daily

Tony’s fish-

He said why not set up:a real
English pub in the New Territo- Express.”
ries near the Chinese border, “7p 3 ,
where most of the 16,000 troops oon mee oe tun kastoae
here are stationed. So he did, and erg’ advertisements round the
called it The Better ‘Ole, with a wall, with a dartsboard at one end

and went to work at a_ blast
furnace, but he decided that even
the Army was better than that and
re-enlisted.

The other Rifleman was John
Kelly, who comes from Pulrose,
Douglas, in the isle of Man, and
is going to get a job in the trawlers
when he gets out next year.

“Ever tried a Manx kipper?
Nothing like ‘em. 1 keep telling
Pop here he ought’to stock 'em.

The King’s Own Scottish Bor-~
derers, also recently back from
Korea, are stationed near The
Better ’Ole, and I got talking to
some of them too.

There was Private Donald
Goodair, who is known as Yorkie
because he comes from York.
He tried Civvy Street as 4 fire-
man on the railway, but preferred

to deprive Attlee of its leadership in the
event of victory.

He was to be replaced by either Herbert
Morrison or Ernest Bevin. The chief pro-
moter of the plan was Professor Harold
Laski.

When Bevin heard of this he went straight
to Attlee and told him he would serve under
no other Socialist Prime Minister. The plan
collapsed. And for several years Bevin re-
fused to see Laski, or even answer his letters.

This incident is recalled by Francis Wil-
liams in his new study of Bevin* as an ex-
ample of Bevin’s steadfast loyalty. He does
not, however, recall an equally striking ex-
ample of his loyalty to another leader.

paper. real pub sign outside the door. | just a pub mi the Army and signed on again :

A pocket theatre has actually been erect- I resorted there the other night, ; I ot talkin, aa to Comp of till 1062, The summer of 1942 was Churchill’s dark-
pocket theatre has actually been erect ais as “a had Boy ai go veg ed deghin est hour. Tobruk and Mersa.Matruh had

d at the headquarters of the British Co and a, good time was had by all. Spud Taylor, of the Wiltshire And there was Private John) rsaMa 1a

ed at the headquarters of the brits un- e Chinese have no direct trans- Regiment, who lives at Chomley- McKinnell, a National Service boy|gone. Sir John Wardlaw Milne was moving

cil.

The Barbados Dramatic Club which
has since merged with the Bridgetown
Players to become the Barbados Players
gave successful performances at the Drill












lation for “the better ‘ole,”’ so road, Reading.

they call it “Gwun yun lock sik e ig the battalion specialist, or

chaan. sut,” or The Military Peo- hygiene specialist, and he told

ple’s Happy Eating Place. me he had 12 Chinese labourers
In Cantonese, “sik” means “.9 working for him. They dig not

eat,’ but there is nothing person’! know a word of his languag* and

from Edinburgh who served his
apprenticeship as 2 plumber. His
service in the East has given him
a taste for tra¥el, and he thinks
that when he comes out in August
he will go to sea instead of mend-

a vote of censure in the House of Commons.

A friend asked Bevin whether the growing
criticism among the Tories of Churchill’s con-
duct of the war would bring him down. “The

Hall not long ago. about it. It has nothing to do with ies” j ied, “ .
» “6 é : ) he not a word of theirs. ing burst water pipes in Auld}|Tories”, Bevin replied, they’ve always hated
There has been a revival of theatrical | the fact that, besides selling beer, “But we get on all right,’ he Ki : i j i
aiaieds at arvionss Collene ante tind old Pop Watson sells on the edge said. “I ore poe ten. Bh a Reekie, him, but they won’t get rid of him. I won't
‘ . at Marris ai : po dahon 4 ~* of Se ae ——— dishes signs. It isn’t hard to tell a man Home Again let ’em.”
and the representative o e University as fish and chips, tripe and onions, he’s got to dig a hole.” ; : Loyalty to Attlee; loyalty to Churchill;
College of the West Indies in Barbados ]P'8§ trotters, black pudding, and On. We way back fon, rt a Se soe)! é

recently produced a play at the Pocket
Theatre.
deville continues to enjoy popularity in
Barbados and this year was carried to an
audience in Trinidad.

In addition Mrs. Stuart’s Revue

There would seem to be no exaggeration

in the statement that the interest of Bar-
badians in the theatre has been aroused.







Old Friends

Real Laugh Near by at the bar were a
: couple of Ulster Riflemen who
If you want a bit of fun at home, went out to Korea in the Empire
the Cantonese for fish and chips Pride two years ago. I saw the
is “chow yu shue pin,” and for a ship off from Liverpool one foggy
real laugh in Blackpool try or- autumn morning, and I was in
dering “ngau to yeung chung,” or Pusan when it docked on a still
oo eee with ae oy vege- nastier morning.
tables of e onion family. “Thought 1 recognised ou,”
On the night that I called in said cea them, po Bill

faggots,

pleasant little night ,at The Mili-
tary People’s Happy Eating Place
I gave a lift to Private Ted Stevens
of the Norfolks, who is at this
moment on the China Sea bound
for home and the end of his
National Service.

He lives in New Beckton, East
London, and he is taking his girl
friend in Luton a pair of black
silk pyjamas decorated in the
regimental colours. The things you

loyalty to the trades unions; these were cer-
tainly keys to Bevin’s career. But never
loyalty to the Socialist Party. For the
political wing of the Socialist movement he
always had deep distrust.

TOTTERING

ONE of the most revealing passages in













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Nor ought the opinion that the theatre for a drink at Pop Watson’s Dunning, of Grangetown, near learn in the Army. Williams’ book is the story of Bevin and the



Chinese local the pl yas as Mi “ ty _ : , ‘
i 9 Rage pag pe UNE OSE pesca Mt Me ARB A mace Sth Bh gh al LES. |Daily Herald. In the ’20s this paper had
the cinema to be dismissed as wishful been tottering gently towards bankruptcy,
thinking, - Y W t Th B t with a circulation of 200,000, under the joint
If only Barbadians could be made as con ' ou am ¢ 4 es control of the Labour Party and the T.U.C.

scious of the entertainment value of the
theatre as they have been made fans or
habitues of the cinema the success of at
least one Barbadian theatre would be
permanently assured. Now it would Seem
is the time for all those interested in the
































In 1928 Bevin managed to secure sole con-
trol for the latter. He was determined,
writes Williams, “to prevent political control
of a re-organised Daily Herald from being
exercised in any form by MacDonald, as

Rumours—try the Baroness

“THE FRENCH,” said the Ger-
By SEFTON DELMER

very phrase is an echo of Com-

man beroness, “are secretly doing munist propaganda,



L > oe a deal with Moscow — at Ger-
promotion of a theatre in Barbados to join | many’s expense. Moscow is to The Technique What We Fight leader of the Socialist Party”.
together in an association to achieve this guarantee French claims to the IN the normal way you would

NOW how are we to fight this
new Soviet rumour agency, which
seeks to magnify and exploit for
purposes of Communist subver-

Saar. France in return guarantees
Poland’s annexation of German
territory and all the other Soviet-
sponsored annexations, ..

Bevin went even further. To make assur-
ance doubly sure, he called in the assistance

desirable end. Mr. Young, because he is a
Barbadian is willing and anxious to help
the growth of a theatre in Barbados. His

have heard as little of all this
as of the other news items which,
after checking, I find to be either

becsarie mie of the capitali
experience of the theatre, especially in “FRANCE, moreover, will sab- stantiated. See con. divie i th abe Watelh tam? into ietocdes che oahas he iar ; ee
English towns like Colchester and Wor- | ge the European Defence J have given it to you because uF D P oop era : with Napkins to match. As-
1g ¥ oad Community from within, In re- ; ’ \| propriet f The Peopl i
thing which are comparable in size to it is a fine example of Stalin’s proprietors 0: e People and of a wide
B ide et a "tis ‘hae oT an extraordinary eee ae a brake on jatest propaganda technique for What I propose is that Britain]range of glossy magazines sorted sizes from $2.16 up.
Va ager y [Chinese Communist, pressure on splitting the Western world should take the lead in striking:

degree to produce plays and to manage a

He did more. He gave Odhams Press
Barbadian theatre should it be built.

against, itself. (1) at European distrust and f
financial control of the Daily Herald, with 51

THE baroness was positive. The ,,1¢ answers the hangover ques= suspicion of United States inten-



If only all the movements interested in [negotiations had begun in Berlin, tom from Stalin’s recent con~ tions concerning the overseas , :

B ada ould unite solidly under Mr she told me, between an official gress: How can the Russians jerritories and interests of | P&T Cent. of the shares against the T.U.C.’s 49
arbados could unites y ' onthe local French diplomatic SPTedd their propaganda America’s allies; and (2) at|per cent. To this day, even though Bevin
Young's guidance and an appeal be then ‘|iMigsion and a high-up member CoUnties overwhelmingly hostile Ynited States suspicion that] continued to refer to it as “ ”

made to public spirited residents for sup- of the Soviet political staff. to Communism; suspicious Of Britain, France, and their other| 7 TUES °° refer to it as “my own paper”,
port of a theatre building fund there is no She had all the names of the everything ne from Mos coioniai allies’ want to use|that arrangement persists.

officials concerned, American military aid and Ameri-

For this report—passed to me can money to perpetuate a reac-
in all good faith by the baroness tionary system of slavery and
—has been specially made to oppression. I am convinced that
measure by a central rumour it is this dangerous emotional dis-
factory recently established under trust between the old world and
Stalin’s order with the special the new on the issue of colonial-
object of splitting the West. In ism which is at the bottom of all
my view the work of this rumour the other divisions and suspicions
factory is the most skilful politi- through which Stalin hopes to
cal warfare campaign to come out split his Western enemies.
of Moscow since the cold war

How To Fight

began,
This agency: —

1. INVENTS rumours capable, if | 1 SUGGEST therefore a public-
accepted, of sowing suspicion of ity campaign in the United States
each other among the Western to make it clear to Americans
nations. that in supporting anti-European
‘2. FAKES and forges documen- and anti-colonial campaigns of
tary and other “evidence” to back Asiatic and African nationalists

doubt that Barbados could have a theatre
within the next five years. The people of
Nairobi have offered a splendid example
of how to obtain a theatre through concert-
ed agreement of all interested parties and
have provided the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation with a precedent
for obtaining money to assist the establish-
ment of a theatre from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Funds. From Bermuda
too there comes news of a theatre having
been built and supported by hotel pro
prietors and which attracts leading actor:
from New York during the winter seasor

Not far from Barbados, in Caracas
Italian opera companies have a theatre in

All through his life Bevin disliked the great
majority of Socialist politicians, Ramsay
MacDonald and Herbert Morrison were, per-
haps, his blackest beasts. But his aversion
was all-embracing. >

Williams reveals that at Socialist Party
conferences, before he was a Cabinet Minister,
Bevin avoided the hotels where most of the
party leaders stayed, and lodged apart with
his fellow members of the Transport Work-
ers’ Union.

And indeed, even after he became a Cabinet
Minister, Bevin was never a politician. Per-

Now I have known the baroness
for several years. She is highly
experienced in the field of poli-
tical intelligence. Berlin is her
special hunting ground, There is
no reason to suspect her of being
a Communist agent, or in a
normal way a Communist dupe.

I know for a fact that the In-
telligence service of one Western
Power so much appreciates her
work that she has been granted
that country’s passport to use in-
stead of her German one should
need arise,

No Truth In It
NEVERTHELESS, I suspected

fuinen Lunch-
eon Sets with
13 pieces $5.52
and $6.18



which to perform when they come on tour. this piece of news when I heard them. they are supporting Moscow and| haps this is why, in the last ten years of his
eo . Sa aed 9 a it from her recently in Berlin. 3. CAREFULLY designs its weakening the West as a whole. i i Cellophane Packets ....
The absence of a theatre in Barbados puts Now from Switzerland the rumours to fit in with the normal An excellent start has been life, he made so remarkable an impact on P
Barbados off the map as far as British or |same report has reached me, patriotic passions and jealousies made by Mr; Henry Hopkinson, | OUF political stage.
other touring companies of players are- |with just one variation. This and traditional trends of opinion British “Minister of State for ‘

time, it is a French general who
is secretly negotiating the same
agreement with a special Soviet
envoy sent to meet him in Berne.

Again, names and places are

‘MOST POWERFUL’

UNLIKE in all else, Bevin and Beaver-
brook were incomparably the most individual '
personalities in Churchill’s war-time :

}

in the target countries. Colonial Affairs, in his speech be-
4. USES as carriers and dissemi- fore the Trusteeship Committee
nators men and women who have of the United Nations,

no known connection with the [pn addition, a series of political
Moscow machine. and diplomatic steps should be

concerned. The question of the hour in
the theatrical world of Barbados is: wil!
Barbados get a theatre of its own to be used
by its own players drawn from all sections

Da



A tumbling variety of

at Thin ian tn 7 : © Isiting given, together with other cir- :

of the dramatic community and by visiting M nataniel dethila, Suspect Phrase ie make it plain to the Shite anK:. "Beabtived
theatrical or opera companies? The ques- I have checked the informa- at era a that Britain: is] trati ‘Abd it B [ou Towels in many sizes
tion is of vital importance to all those who tion with careful, take-nothing- ‘ide cas iaar SOS SP aeons on ; Sadety . wel bode. The my tag . - ae cp tee $1.08 up.

would like to see the theatre as firmly totegranied hitapeente. et ae Oe they are doing. cold war is a global war. friendly critic — who wrote to Churchill,

established in Barbados as the cinema
industry now is.. Good use of Mr, Haroid
Young’s presence here might result in the
question being at least partially answere«
in the interests of the community. It would
be a great pity if his services were neglect-
ed just because Barbadians returning from
abroad are not often honoured by their own
people. Other countries have known how
to appreciate his knowledge and experi

ence.

“Bevin is the most powerful man in your
Cabinet.”

As wartime Minister of Labour, Bevin wes
an undoubted success, And as Foreign Secre-
tary? Williams makes out a powerful case
in his favour. He adds that Bevin won the
whole-hearted admiration of the senicr
officials of the Foreign Office.

There are those who would maintain that
such commendation reads more like a kiss
of death. —L.E.S.

A MAN TO OPEN THE DOOR

Take, for example, the most If we are to join in the defence
important and most successful of our allies’ interests in Europe
field of Communist operation with and in Korea we must be certain
this kind of propaganda—Ameri- that the Americans give the
ean public opinion. same support to our interests in

Large sectors of the American the Middle East and the Pacific.
public disapprove vociferously of If we take this action now
what they call British imperialis- Stalin’s new attempt to divide us
tic exploitation of subject peoples. will fail and with it his cold war.
They have no suspicion that this —L.E.S.

There is not one word of truth
in it,

The “French general” turns
out not to be a French Army
officer at all but a Communist
who, as a wartime Resistance
leader, has been allowed to call
himself “General” as a kind of
courtesy title,

& Co., Ltd.

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s



Our Readers Say:

Local Government Bill
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In_ rejecting the Local
Government Bill the Legislative
Council fully justified its existence



ROAD SAFETY
THE general disregard of the official
speed limit of 30 m.p.h. must be causing
great anxiety to the authorities responsibie
for its enforcement. Bither it is right that

h ’s raci
deserve the congratulations and rey "et us win = ben)

commendation of the business many two shilling field sweep

community on their decision to tickets a cha i hing
permit their staff to free them- and return ansther day. This is



here should be a speed limit of 30 m.p.h At Seen selves of the clogging an i ‘

a there ought to Se ition of cane as pins ane => ae oe tee stsine generally accepted ieirenia he daok ee ghee From NEWELL ROGERS
venoms Tea cage ene (ga ee 8 eae ails Gowen re
play for the official 30 m.p.h. limit cannot All agree that the Bill has its The dress of Khaki shorts, white TT DSeas Miciesty TRADE UNION leaders conducted a quict,
breed respect for the laws. The speed ans ws ut ite, tae Ie a csteen = stockings, CONSOLATION. survey to find out why the labour vote faile~’!
limit is daily more honoured in the breach [to some reform, But the attempt it is definitely cool arora 20.11.52.j Adlai Stevenson. |



than in the observance. The authorities |to bullrdoze laws through the pensive on the pocket of the Ames Card Bpast Dest Products
ought not to wait any longer but ought im- oe Sia aaa ania SS a ie, the, abet . « Vendog Roast Lamb
Peo 4a “Kepiatongas 8 sh ee ee eo Rh he care ssed oO} attire for the pics To the Editor, The vocate— ¥ of Veal
ee, to ee ae hat Se ts of the statutory bodies chiefly and no doubt has been instru- SIR,—I am Sel to roa that} The working men voted for Stevenson, bi.’ Ox Tails Butter
de taken to restore motorists confidence in affected by it brought about its mental in increasing the efficiency the “sellers” of wayside cards}jin reduced numbers. The working men . Ox Tripe Ev ted Milk
the rightness of the legal limits. Would flown deserts. in an already efficient organisa- for Christmas are contemplating]. Ox Tongues Ful Mate Powder—1 Ib., 2 Ib
it be better for example to restore speed The Bill would have met with tion. : forming a delegation to interview | W!VeS deserted to General Eisenhower. Calves Sives ‘'Skimmed Milk Powder”
through built up villages to 15 m.p.h. while [* “ery different fate if the House |, 5.4, hats hasan thet Git the Commissioner of Police with} NOW Eisenhower, the man the unicr. i eae FRUITS Cooking Cheese
leaving certain open highways unrestrict- Cat Te et Sere’ Beasties ped that other a view of having the campaign | chiefs tried so hard to beat, will influence ir. Chesse—9 ‘pkar. ‘
‘ g é ys unrestri co-operation of the Vestries, and bUSiness houses will not be slow to move them off the roads ° . r Seedless Oranges
ed? Are the present 20 m.p.h. limits with- {the Synod, as the bodies most con- to follow this liberalisation move. relaxed. idirectly their election of a successor to tl Grape Fruit
in the area of Bridgetown and suburbs |cerned, instead of going out of its ™ent in dress for clerical greatest of them all—the late Scottish-bor Frosen Fruit JUST ARRIVED

nik adiatt - j a i Ania way to antagonize. Thus far the Workers in Bridgetown. What amuses me is to see that Ay Frozen Vegetables
realistic or are they so outdated as to con House ham only wasted valiikiie there are so many people telling/ Philip Murray, head of the 5,000,000 membr Eating Apples





; ° : : U Yours faithfully, .
fuse the drivers of motor vehicles? Hone. SEEST you about the evils of Commun- : ae Carr's _. Biscuits .
Ought the police not to extend their film priiliat 44 ig tras that the Hollies 5 ism, and how bad it is, and yet Congress of Industrial Organisations. : For Your Bonk Frean Biscuits
and other propaganda to those who use the |of Assembly is an elected body, Suggestions oan ee ea rae an} For 20 years under President Rooseve oo eae Puddings ee ee a
public highways as community centres? rf = ysl Np tong ot Ras To. The Editor. The Advocate something % earn an veel ae and President Truman the door of the Whi: Sect Ppa Canadian Bacon
Coulk ve c . i ray > we anc oY c es sy _) . . : mb hae Ne eee i ee
Could skating on the highway not be pro- | VG‘ entitled to due consideration. _ S!R.—Now that the B.T.C. has ing, they are chased about. I often House was always open to Murray and h oa —— — oe Cheese
hibited by legislation? These and many Yours faithful completed a very successful Wonder if communism is_ like . | er your mon Pie Filling
more questions could be asked. But what- wT oN SAXONICUS Autumn Meeting, I” wonder if a that, if so, then TI say, “Down eae | Early or Red ie J
ader ansdiers’are giveli, ipimediate action KE le ‘few helpful suggestions would be With Communism.” Candidates to succeed him include milita: ‘| dons A ROR EB nds eran Ue ER
: EN o ’ de Reig Wes ymancipation in order. For instance instead ir rorts | left-wi >
ht to be taken to e re that motorists /7, 7, : ; Hoping, Sir, that their efforts|left-winger Walter: Reuther, head of tk aie ads
to be taken to ensure that motorists 7. ‘The Editor, The Advocate, of having only two drawings for will hot be in vain and their in~ ; : ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS

largest union in America—the 1,000,000-man
Automobile Workers’ Union. jt

pay greater respect to official speed limit

!
And they came up with an answer that ©’
enough to make their hair curl. '

SIR,—The management of The the sixpenny Consolation I think terview will be successful

than they do now. Canadian Bank of Commercethat there should be a draw on L. B. CLARKE







TUESDAY,



Nine Months In Prison For Wounding Gir

Jury Finds

NOVE ‘MBER

25, 1952

Defendant

Guilty On Second Count

HIS LORDSHIP. the Acting Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B.

Chenery yesterday

sentenced Wilbert Waithe

to nine

months imprisonment with hard labour to run concurrent-
ly with an 18 month term he is at present serving. when
an assize jury found him guilty of wounding 17-year-old
Joan Seantlebury on July 27.

Waithe had been charged on
two counts, wounding with in-
tent, and wounding, but the jury
found him not guilty on the first
count,

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor-General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

Mr, E. W. Barrow, appeared
on Waithe’s behalf.
The defence called five’ wit-

nesses. The first, Dr. James Gil-
more said that he attended Joan
Seantlebury on July 27. She
had a wound about half an inch

ep on her left side. She was
not detained at the hospital. ‘The
wound took one stitch,

Joan Scantlebury, of Hall Vil-
lage, St. James, said that before
July 27 she did not know Waithe.

On July 27 about 1.45 p.m. she
was going along Husbands road
when she saw Waithe riding a
bicycle. He called her and she
stood up but did not go. He rode
towards her and she ran. He
caught her, held her by her
hand, carried her back and in-
vited her to go into the canes
with him, She escaped him,
but he caught up with her. She
again managed to escape and
this time decided to run across

an open ground hoping that as
he had a bicycle he would stop
chasing her,
Dropped Bicycle

Waithe, however, dropped the
bicycle and chaged Jer \across
the ground. When he caught her
he stabbed her with a knife, He

told her that if she did not agree.

to a love affair between them,
he would “finish her up” with
the knife. She walked on with

him and seeing a man named
StanJey Richards shortly after-
wards she shouted #or murder.
Waithe rode off and shé ran to
Richards and showed him the
cut.

She later reported the incident
to the police. The police later
called her to identify the man
she had reported to have troubled

her. Waithe was among the men
in the parade and she pointed
him out.

Cross-examined she _ said that

when she first saw Richards he

was about 150 yards off. When
she. saw Richards Waithe was
walking on her right side and

she held the bicycle he had told
ber to hold on her left, Waithe
wore a tie.

Went To Door

Before the identification par-
ade she went to the door of one
of the Police Magistrate's Court.
She had been looking for Waithe
but did not see him. She saw
Waithe when he was among oth-
er men and she was asked to
identify the man who had at-
tacked her,

Stanley Richards, a_ labourer,
of Halls Village, said that on
July 27 about’! p.m. he was on
Husbands plantation, He heard a
cry for murder and went in the
direction of the ery. He saw
a young man and a‘ young wo-
man about 300 yards from them.
The girl called him and the man
who was with her got on a bicy-
cle the girl was carrying, and
rode off. He did not recognize
the man. The girl showed him
a cut.

Cross-examined he said that
the girl was carrying the bicycle
and the man was on her left. He
knew Scantlebury about four
years.

Passed On Bicycle
Sixty-four year-old Kathleen
Blackman said that on July 27
she was going from Redman’s
Village to Hoyte Village, St











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James, about noon when she saw
Waithe pass on a bicycle.

She started to say that Waithe
attacked her with a_ knife and
asked her for money when Mr.
Barrow said that the witness
should not be allowed to -give
such evidence.

Mr. Reece said that Blackman’s
evidence was intended to place
Waithe about the vicinity as well
as to show his method of com-
mitting offences.

Mr, Barrow said that the Pro-
secution could not anticipate an
alibi and that the idea of meth-
od or system had been trenchantly
criticised by the Privy Council.

His Lordship ruled that Black-
man should not go into the de-
tails of her meeting with Waithe,
but could give evidence tending
to prove vicinity.

Cross-examined Blackman said
that after seeing Waithe on July
27, she next saw him when she
gave evidence at the preliminary
bearing of the ‘¢ase.

Identification Parade

Sgt. Phillips said that on Octcbe
8 he organised an identification
parade in which there were
Waithe and other men. Scantle-
bury identified Waithe as the
man. who had attacked her. Sgt.
Phillips was the last witness for
the Prosecution.

Mr... Barrow said that the only
point of the case was. the iden-
tity of the person who attacked
Scantlebury on July 27. On the
evidence ‘before the Court no
reasonable jury could find Waithe
guilty because the identification
was weak.

His Lordship summed up the
case, and after eight minutes’ de-
liberation the jury found Waithe
guilty, On “the second count.

Mr. Reec@ asked His Lordship
not to make any sentence over-
lap the one Waithe was at pres-
ent serving.

Before sentencing
Lerdship said that though the
wound itself was not serious,
the manner in which Waithe
went about it was certainly very
disgraceful. He would, however,
rot be as severe with Waithe as
the circumstances might warrant,
but would sentence him to nine
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour.

Waithe His



Several Thefts
Reported To Police

Reginald Holder of Westbury
Road, St, Michael reported to the
Police yesterday that an axle
which he valued at $13 and whieh
he left at Conch's Alley was
stolen from there sometime be-
tween November 19 and Novem-
ber 23.

Abraham Mehtar of Kensington
New Road, St. Michael reported
that fowls vaued at $3 were stolen
from a coop in his yard between
6.30 a.m. and 5 pm. on Novem-
ber 23.

A sheep owned by
weod of White Hall, St. Michael
was stolen sometime between
November 21 and November 22.
She valued the sheep at $12.

Ainsley Lee of Brittons Hill, St.
Micnael reported that his bicycle
which he valued at $45 was stolen
from his hcuse on November 19.

Barry Kirton of Brighton, Black
Rock reported that a suit of gar-

Edith Hare-

badine which he valued at $26
was, stolen from his residence
scemetime between 7.30 p.m. on

November 22
November 23.

and 9.45 a.m. on

via ee



ole ve

rales sen x al






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LOWER BROAD 8T

TRANS-CANADA Air Lines

We have in Steck

BEST QUALITY HEAVY ALUMINIUM
CORRUGATED SHEETS—22 Gauge
6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 ft., 11 ft’, 12 ft long

Also

ALUMINIUM GUTTERING
30 in., 36 in. wide

=e






and

ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS



: PLANTATIONS LTD.





BARBADOS

FEW

ADVOCATE



BOATS WENT F ISHING



VERY FEW FISHING BOATS went fishing yesterday because of the rainy weather.

morning when the day looked as
when the rain once more began

= the Public Market ana at she various beaches there was little





70-Ft. Yacht Blue Goose

though it would
to fall, the sails were again soaked

In Carlisle Bay

YACHT BLUE GOOSE,
Norman Walker of New York, arrived in Carlisle Bay at c

owned and skippered by

about 4.00 a.m. on Sunday from English Harbour, Antigu ua
Blue Goose was designed and built by the well known

American Yachtsman, the late Mr. William H. Hand.

and has raced in Bermuda

Mr. Walker, a writer and
painter, found yesterday’s weather
very inconvenient. As he
admired the lovely. Barbadian
beaches he told the Advocate: “1
hope the weather will not be like
this for long.”

Blue Goose is 70 ft long. She
draws nine feet eight inches and
has a ten-foot beam. She is
equipped with a 100 h.p. Ameri-
can Diesel Engine which gives
her _a top speed of 11 knots in
ideal conditions.

Her cabins and kitchen are
well equipped. Her electric light-
ing system and refrigeration are
powered by an auxiliary gen-
erator.

Blue Googe carries a
four, which includes Mr,
skipper; Gurda Davis,
Leonie Potter, stewardess, both
Antiguans, ‘and Urban Patrice
mate, a native of Carriacou

Book On Yachiing

Twenty-seven-year old Mr.
Walker is now completing a book
on Yachting. In the summer his
hobby is writing and painting
while in the winter he arranges
Yacht Charters.

As a boy Mr. Walker took an
interest in sailing. At the age of
six, he made his first trip through
the Adriatic Ocean. Antigua is
the base of his Yacht Chartering
operations and he took part in the
English Harbour Regatta which
was held last year,

crew of
Walker,
cook and

“T am hoping to take part in
the English Harbour’ Regatta
next year”, he told the Advocate,

Blue Goose, which was built
at Maine, U.S.A. and modelled
after the old Gloucester fishing
vessel, will go on dry dock today
for general repairs and paintings.

From Barbados Mr. Walker is
hoping to sail through the Gren-
adines on his way back to

. Antigua,



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Montserrat, Canada by the
S.S. Can. Challenger will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 27th November, 1952.

‘Make
HARR



XMAS
Draws near and the
Seasonal Hospitality

is bound te ©
make Extra
Demands

Upon. Your

Kitchen

and Table
Appointments
Be sure
You haye
all those
little things
which tend
to ensure the
success of
the
occasion











Jnr.
on many occasions.

RAIN HELD
UP PORT
WORKERS

Continuous heavy showers fell
throughout the day yesterlay mds
hampered work along the water-
front.

In the early morning, however,
Jabourers hurried to do what Little
they could do. before the rain
which was threatening from an
early hour began to fall.

Work included the loading and
unloading of cargo, and the crew
of some of the schooners in port

hoisted their sails to dry, bui
shortly after the rain began ‘to
fall they pulled them down.

THREE ARRIVALS

Three vessels arrived in
on Sunday, and two

port
yesterday

morning. The outer harbour was
extremely busy.
Among the arrivals was the

15-ton yacht “Blue Goose” whith
arrived from Martinique under
Captain N. Walker, Other arrivals
included the motor vessels “Blue
Star and “Daerwood” which are
rived ftom Trinidad and St. Lugs
and the steamships “Sunadele’’ of
the Saguenay-Terminals line,
which is paying her second visit
to Barbados, and “Megna" which
hailed from Calcutta under Cap-
tain R. J. Drummond,

DEPARTURES

Departures over the

included two schooners and two
steamships. is

The schooners, “Philip H.
Davidson”, has gone to. British

Captain Sealy, and
the “Maria Henrietta’ left for St.
Lucia under Captain Selby. Both
schooners are consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association

The steamships were the ‘Alcoa
Partner” which has gone to St.
Vincent and the Harrison Line
“Philosopher” which is on its Way
to St. Kitts, !

Guiana under

—_—_—

——$$————
——



ISON S

Your Headquarters
for Hardware !!

OUR STOCKS
include —

«SUTLERY in 3 Grades
WIRE DISH COVERS
POTATO RICERS
KITCHEN KNIVES

FORKS and SPOONS

CORKSCREWS and

CAN OPENERS

FISH KETTLES
VACUUM FLASKS
ICING SYRINGES

WIRE STRAINERS
FLOUR SIFTERS

WOOD SPOONS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS
LIME SQUEEZERS
POTATO CHIPPERS
COVERED ROASTERS
BREAD and CAKE TINS
“ANISTER SETS
“TEASURING SPOONS
"ASTRY ROLLERS
TIN GRATERS

— Also —

and TUBES



During the

be bright, crews hoisted the sails to dry them but

or no Sait on Sale yesterday.

Roads Will
Be Repaired
In St. Cantne

The Governor



- in - Executive
ymmittee have approved ex-
penditure by the Highway Com-
missioners of St. George on
three roads, and it is hoped that
work in this connection will begin
next week.

Grants have been approved for
repairs to Workman's Roac
and for the reconstruction o/
Green's Cross Road anq Wood
Alley, the latter of which is
tenantry road in aé very bat
tate of disrepair. Wood Alley
a cross road on the main
leading to Green Hill.

COMPLETED DRAFT PLANS

road

The Coronation Committee in
George has how completed its
rele plans for the celebration in
that parish of the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth II. ‘

The plans will in a few days be
submitted to His Lordship the
Bishop who is Chairman of the
Committee which will co-ordin-
ate the work of the various paro-
chial bodies,

The Coronagion Committee in
St. George is comprised of the
members of the Vestry, Mr. E.
Thornton, retired Poor Law
spector; Mr. Kenneth Mason,
retired Parochial Treasurer; Mr.
Casper Gale; Mrs, Conliffe, wife
of the Revd. Conliffe, Rector of
the parish; Mrs, Gordon Gale;
Mrs. Eyare King; Mrs, W. VY.
Carrington; Mrs, C. L. Davis and
Mrs, E. M. Shilstone.

BOAT BLESSED

The Rev, A. J. Hatch blessed a
new fishing boat owned by
Reuben Boyce at Goding’s Alley,
Speightstown, on Sunday
ning before it was launched.
18 GIRLS ENROLLED





Eighteen “members of. St.
Church Girls’ Brigade were en-
rolled on Sunday evening at the
ehurch by Miss C. Phillips, Com
mandant of the Island’s Brigades
55 CONFIRMED

week-end. >

Fifty-five candidates were con
firmed at St, Clement's Chapel,

St. Lucy, on Sunday morning at
9.15 by His Lordship Bishop)
Mandeville.

His Lordship was welcomed by

a Guard of Honour formed by the | }

Church Girls, Brigade.

As he entered the gates the
choir sang “Behold the High|
Pr iest cometh,”

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane











Doubtless
You will.
require some
Replacements
and
Additions
for
both Table
and Kitchen
use

This is
where We
can help
for
We have a
complete
range of
all the
Requisite
Items.

Try US first
for all
Your

Requirements





A Big Assortment of Domestic Utilities in

oe ENAMELLED, TIN
and ALUMINIUM WARE

HARRISON'S







Hardware Store

Tels. 3142 & 2364



} that
a?

In- |

eve-'!

Peter's |

PAGE FIVE



—$—$— ee

OBITUARY



Mr. Frank Walecti

death occurred





idence, Clarendon, Black Roc
yesterday morning of Mi Frat
Waleo rer of Messi cl
Walcott, srnational Cricket
| and K Walcott, Spart:
Cricketer
Mr. Walcott was one of thre
rothers, two took
| engineering and ier, M
| Harold Walcott, or Walk
jof Messrs Fogarty’s Ltd Afie
|} years at the British Union O1
‘o., he joined the Advocate Co
Lid. and in 1937 was sent t

| “ngland for special training i
vandling printing machines

The Advocate had contemplat

da programme of expansion anc
he installation of modern ma
I from then until his re
because of ill-health a



few months ago, he gave untir ca

ng service. The many eall @e@ reshing
turing the small hours of — the

morning to coax some machine

into turning out “the daily’ ,

found him unruffled and alway &

willing to go. i

In the field of spori, he was

but keen an





never outstanding, e eo
»nthusiastic He played cricket f rf
for Empire C.C. and has be-| meigora reg
queathea his hardhitting powers |
to both of his sons
,

Quiet and with * keen sefisc | °
of humour he could be trust a
when using a few of his few]

words to bring good humour t
any company but this was limit. }
ed to his close friends

}. A weakening heart limited hi
imovements in recent years,
; his interest n sport remaine

i
undiminished and even with his |

Pleasant Flavour —— perfect ‘Chew’

approaching end he neyer |
sense of balance and cou
which enables men to face

|





; age

| the inevitable with a simile

His funeral takes place at
Westbury Cemetery this after-
lnoon, To his sorrowing widow

two. sons, two brothers,and othe
| relatives, deepest ympathy wil
be extended.

SNGNPN NENTS GNGNCAR NEN

PERFUME
| NOVELTIES |

make

‘MAX’

CHEWING
GUM

ewer

‘Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &

vou will fing a large selec
e to choose from at - -~

= “Weatherhead’s’ Bl
Sl

By BOURJOIS—

esebsaoniens



& 3
& “Evening in Paris’, “Bife bp R

| Tower’, “Champagn: 2
} Bucket", “Oyster Sheit" Sd .

| SN “Ege”, “Ladies Show’. |

a]

By “GOYA'— |

“Hat Box,” “Handker. |

chief Box,” “Xmas Card, £y |

“Xmas Oracker,” Treas ‘a,

ure Chest” =

S|

|
me |

By “POTTER & MOORE”
“Gendola,”’
“Aladdims Lamp”

By “SAVILLE”—

AND SAVE



@&j BRUCE, WEATHERHEAD

| LTD.

& Head of Broad Street

fee

_RNIGHTS LTD. — Phoenix

Ot LOMO CLE ASCO OE OD

‘aa
geen SaPhs cS UCe x THERMOS PICNIC SETS. original price $18.00
SABy “DU BARRY'— S| Reduced as below
“Bomb,” “Vase”, = |
a =“ Statue” S| ATTACHE CASE—1 person . $ 8.00
ihe Prices of the abov 2 M » —2 persons ......r.. ., $10.00
mgPer fume Novelties rang = }
from 4/6 — 9/- Peal BASKET—2 persons .........0...:6:0 . $10.00
& > %
& S| , CANVASS ZIPP CASE—2 persons . $10.00
S
2

tot otete



CALALAALOS









BUY THESE LINES
Now . THE
SEASONAL

|] SRG
‘}) PLAIN MOROCAINE 36

ARE
SPECIALS

ins wide @

$1.80 per yd.

In Beige, Tomato, Dark-Green and

Grey

| SUEDE SATIN in
| Dark Green @
wide

Cherrie, Sax and
$1.80 per yvd., 36 ins.

SUEDE SATIN in
and Black

wide

Tan, Beige,
@ $1.58 per yd.,

Fuchia,
36 ins,

PLAIN SHANTUNG in Emerald, Light
Blue, Pink, Old Rose,
and Green @ $1.02

CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co. Ltd.

11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

Green, Aqua

per yd., 36
ins. wide

10,





y

PACE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.|



























































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
FOR KENT |





Purchase; L. Levex:er

SEA AND AIR } .

PURLIC SALES

P. Levexier
FOM VENEZUELA
Nevember 22




































































—_ —



}
( Richards; D. Richards; € Ferber,
TELEPHORE 2808 REAL ESTATE . & fees bh. Gate, M.. Garin,
island tnincintinde Oe SEE HOUSES Garis, M-Vi@amicar, Ni. Villamiza
P SE- > s J ALS BY B.W.LA.
DIED FOR SALE 1” x 9. E. Burke, Dayrelis Road, Satie FROM BG
St. Michael 22.11.52—3n. nin AANSCattio Wa Pully fur. November 2% |
eee — rene myaesotnenaaatsioniiian she a os : £ idge y .
. EE NR wit nant 2, situate at Upper Bank Hasl | From Jon. & baoe on aoe aunt th se an er ee Ee, aes:
- ° heth ain Road consisting of 21% Perches of |} Dec. 1953 ~ Z . . Bou
Ce wei St hil p. Funeral AUTOMOTIVE [iand’ togetner” with’ tne” Dweliinghouse | moons eS 1B i"
o ein Phil p ineré |thereon. For further particulars Apply DORIEL COT" y Sea
~ ot an Senne === ane Cheesmau C/o Haynes & Grietn Road Three Secon, Beane = well DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
tongay Jones’ and thence to Holy| CAR—Morris-Oxtord, good as new.|"° 12, High Street. Phone 4178 Beth. Available December ist. Apply FOR TRINIDAD
Trinity, St. Philip nileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049 20.11,52—3n | Fitzherbert Bostic, next door f \“ynoM aT Kerra’ G. Dahl
‘manuel Lord (husband), Lerston 4.11.52—t.f.n | Pm yimamans = 25. 11. $0—8n b
ae ‘Gordon isons}, I illian, —_ [re das Gehman Car (Black, Brand | 720 witeroonl wit oes for sale by YLAT—Opeieite Plat a Baa kaangion H Usdeen, © Wome & Wigley, F open on S. Porteh, C. Spurrier, R.
eee oe es , ‘Radieon 1ew 1952 model ‘Phone 12, | public competition-@t their office, No. 17,| fully furnished, 2 beerosme eae peat, ©. Mees, Fee SMS. Ca
Monica,,A‘ene, Mar =. a 25.11 52—1n. | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the|J. A. Skinner 084 23 11 pply: FROM TRINIDAD
(grans? psig alii ene |e ONY Ot November 1952 at 2 p.m : -11.82—n. ‘es November 23 ARRIVALS BY B.W.1A.,
ns cipaiahioceietlinelaanaa CAR—One Ja 1% litre sal Biack |S a going concern: EDGEWATER FARAWAY — Ful surnished . Dormer, J. Archer, Shillingford, FROM TRINIDAD
eather aonuiaecy, tires battery and| HOTEL, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, standing | room , St. coast, Liguetog Bully, J. Nunes, E. Nunes, R. Reece November 21
WALCOTT, Frank. On Monday Novem-} general « condition excellent Chelsea | °M_7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of land. plant, Watermill ly. 4 Mahann«-Haddaway, J. Pereira, G. May- A. Gibbons, P. Gibbons, A. ;
ber 24th’ at his residence Clarendon,} Jarage Ltd. (1950). Phone 4949 _The hotel which commands a beautiful | Servant rooms. plus 7 F Johnson; O, Ellison; R. Bilison; 2. Hyder-Ali, F. Hyder-Ali, Z. Hyder-
Biack Rock. Late Chief Engineer of 23.11. 52-—Sn, |View of the incomparable Bathsheba | $3 cleansing ehatge, IN . Dial bee myogh, M. riord, J. Dickie, F All, A. Watson, M. Watson, C. Thomas,
ine Advocate Company Limted. His) ———ee————__—__——_—— Coast and is swept by the Atlantic | 476 1,.11.62—t.6.n. _ ©. Beasley, J. Howarth. Ss. 'B. Porteh, C. Spurrier, R. Clarkson.
funeral will leave his late residence] CAA—vne 199 Austiv A-40 Salon, pale breezes, contains a spacious lounge and | ——————_——__ FROM DEPARTURES FOR TRINIDAD ..
this afternoon at 4.15 for the Westbury] green, 3,000 miles, condition as new 19 bedrooms, each with running water] HOUSE—Fully furnished small, new, November 22 J. Chanter, E. Pescher, D. Chee, F
Cemetery 2.156. Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone | (12 with toilets and baths). Stone, ane: © House. All modern },; Waters, J. Waters, A. Zucchi, D. Arthur-Wong, M. Hutchinson, R. Fusser,
Ruth Walcott, Keith and Clyde Wal-] 149 23.11.52-—5n The company’s electricity and water|conveniences, Spacious ground, six Anderson, H. Hume, P. Hume: A. De- E. Vieira; T. Vieira; K. Vilo.
aati? 25.11.52~-1n ~ ——$$____—___——__—————_ | installed. miles Bridedown. No. 2 Highway. |™U%y: M. Demuzzy . FROM PUERTO RICO
CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 14,000] Inspection any day by appointment,}Suftable 1 Adults. 4942 ™ > FROM TRINIDAD November 21
piece —— __ | miles. Can be seen Eckstein's Garage, | Dial 95276. 22.11.52—1n November t B. Bridgman; &. Ince; P. Jordan; A.
Bay Street, 10 a.m. to 3 ‘p.m a futher particulars and conditions ae 3 a pd Sealy, EB. Johnson.
; ay November 24 23,11.52—3n. | of sale apply to— fet —King’s Street 4 bedrooms, } Alleyne. ichlow, Evelyn, G. DEPARTURES FOR BG
wousshi~Ds Monday November, 3 i owe COTTLE. CATFORD & CO. water, servants’ room. Apply rds, P. Jediny, S. Kelshall, A November 21
hawker). Age 48 The funera - Wyvern done 19,000 Solicitors. |&. C. Phone 2172 or 4665. : E. Roach; R C. Alexander; L. Birkett; H. Birkett:
leaves her late residence Chimbo- | miles, excellent condition, Phone G. 4.11,.52—8n. 22. 11.52—3n H. Jones; C. C. Timmers; J. Timmers; G. Newman; S
razo, St. Joseph, at 4.00 p.m toda: | skinner 2122 or 3633. 22.11.52—3n N. Bourne; J. Carter: Carter; H. Steele; M. Steele:
for St. Jogeph Parish Chureh -_— | That desirable dwellinghouse called NEWRA’ — Fully furnished 4-bed- M. Steele; K. Maraj; C. Browne; Father
for satng may be sent to Self Hel) | FARGO PICKUP—In excellent, condi- | “OVERDALE” situate at Graeme Mall} ® house, coast Double DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. P. Moore; R. Hadeed; S. Hadeed.
Enterprises Ltd lon with new tyres and battery. Disl| Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,63¢ | 3 rooms, Lighting plant, Water- FOR GRENADA
Miss Wilhelm na Foster (mother 1222. G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd square feet of land. m supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3 November 23
Carol, Ursula, Erene (daughter 23.11. 52—3n The House contains 2 open galleries, w= charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial U. Protain; C. Morris, G. Gomez, S
Mise Una Foster (s.ster), Granvil | drawing, dining and breakfast rooms, 4] 478. 2.11.52—4.4.n. eerney. J. MeCarney, P. MeCarney, R ae 5
Foster’ {brothery, Eleen Harpt JOHNSON—16 H.-P. Outboard Motor—| bedrooms each with running water, | —— : ogers FOR TRINIDA 5) ¥
ineice), Mrs. Edla Catline, Mrs | Littie used and in Al condition. Apply | kitchenette toilet and bath. Electric light] ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, Be
Emeline Harper (sister) T. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone |and gas, co 2 servants’ rooms with |on sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants Neévember 7% &
, . 25.11.62—1» | 95-254 21.11.52—-6n | toilet and bath in yard, also orchard. redm and garage, enclosed yard, Fri C. Morris, K- Marshall. D. Watson, R It ls no longer fecessary to suffer
eee me aid i Bs — | Inspeetion every day between the hours|en@ ail modern conveniences. Apply: Fsee- - 6 Sia ae . pains, itching and torment from Piles
a : MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 h.p. Cap-|of 4 and 8 p.m a'dos Furniture Remover. Dial 3309. a eas - Batson; C. Shaw arate wince the discovery of Hytex (formerly
7 EMORIAM tan De Luxe, with Spring Frame. Mile- The above property will be set up for 5.10,52—t.in |v » n. - Mohan, aynard, cnewn as Chinaroid). tex to
INM 1gé §,000 in excellent condition, Con- |sale at Public competition at our eae a | Morrah. FOR TRINIDAD work im 10 minutes and not at
tact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson Office, |im Lucas — on Friday the h THALLAN—Rockley, for January, 1 November 22 tne palin iy ohne and combatt m
s NELIN-In loving memory of our thone 2337 25.11.5@—2n. | November o. mm. cron es aiet February and March. 7: see W. O'Brady, C, O'Brady, P. Baboolal, 1 ee pyaar curbing other trou-
Dear Mother, SARAH FRANKLIN TRACTOR—On a Massey Harris 19.11.52—9r i ah “* !c. Chow, C. O'Connor, S. Clan-Sing, H. pies caused by Piies such as Headache,
ho depatted this life on 26th Nov., ee an pli eeecorabccie thilldeipisth i cecsnaedabligienal © NEWLY BUILT HOUSES Mediam, J D. Keishall, S. Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
ist Tractan, 1961 moder only WN. Reece, | _“VISEY” Dwellinghouse | A Y—0 St. James, each has ;Tavior: J ¥. Dagidson; J. of energy, Jebility, and irritable
Bee io ve remembeied by. Tortende,| 8 ey gore. Aba; BN. Heese, fituste” opposite. the open. land. of jess than. three bedrooms, dining | LW: S. Browne; B. Balk; 8. Appie- sition. Get wyren from your
Ashton, Jacob, (sons), Meta, Lavania,} Society, St. John. Dial 95-220. | 52-an.| “Waterloo” at EAGLE HALL ROAD,|and@ sitting réoms, front and ik Whaite; A. Gomes; J. Branco; R. Men- today wi positive
f ters). 25.11.52—I1n 22.11. ‘ * 3 d h ther donea; J. D’Oliveira; M. Ali; W. guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
Agnes (daughters . Michael, standing on 33,078 square] porches. ectricity an a other ; Sfunro; L. Warren hai 4: me we
7 + of land, and containing 3 bedrooms,}modern conveniences. [sal 2965 Mrs. | ; FoR oT. Luew ie Pop Se eka bac!
ELECTRICAL et public rooms and conventences.|C. C. Clarke or 2374 Mrs. Kenneth ee urn of @
WANTED lectricity, A Government Water | Sandiford, 23.11.52—2n. B. Judge: T. Legh: G. Prrchuad: i
services insta! 5 a . 4 ; : se;
Se AMPLIFIER — One Amplifier with 12"| Gara ete. in yard. j ui WINSLOW, oar ore gs
; 7 May be Inspection on application to Mrs.] weeks in Dece er an an., ln
P.M. Speaker and Pick-up ~~ Hutchinson next door. March, May, June and Juky of 1963, Dial
MISCELLANEOUS bought complete or as separate units. | ane property will be set up for sale' 3502. Mns. W. T. Good.ng, Stronghope,
Jee ———— | Olympic Store Cr. James & porta by Public competition at our office, (St. Thomas 16.11.52—3n ¢ 4
4 ANTED TO BUY ne Sts. Dial 4355 23.11,52—}n. James, arent, nwo on Thursday 5
6-TO in good condition. Fr ca. 27th November ai p.m. a ctpetneette. teem
jee 10 Box Q.R. Advocate LIVESTOCK YEARWOOD & Boyce. | see
on eS 18.11.5279 19,11.52—6n.,*
_—_——__— LMMLB ALLL He Suitable for either riding or EE
+ ” Fontabelle. Residence of
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ort. Can be | seen at- “Sydmouth”, ae oe Benetoll. Appia. #0
The application of Claretta Skinncr, Fontabelle. Phone 3735 Nes. Bancroft, For inspection, dial
shopkeeper of Brittons Hill, noider of 23. 11.$2—2n . . Ee: -
Liquor License No gran OhSE CANE AND HARNERS wae irkda
respect of a 2roofed shop INE HORSE, C AND H. FLOOR POLISH
to her in Fespee et and Britton's Til, {for Sale. C. Herbert, §§ Tudor Street, AUCTION
St. Mithael, for permission to use said * City Dial 2686 25.11.52—1n - ees
I : ed shop attached a AUCTION SALE OF E
ee eee dad a Village, , Brit- | cg UPPiEs ne ee Bred eee wee At Padmore Village, St. Philip, Wed-
; ice ot Rip" nes 26th Noy., 1 p.m.
tat os tee day of November, 1952. igreed re Price 00, Allexne Weare favoured with instruction froin
To: —E, A. MeLEOD .Esq., > orth, St eter. Phone 91~20 Mrs. A. Lashley to sell by auction one
Pol.ce Magistrate, Dist, “A™. 8 25.11.52. | Board & @Stingle house and shed .
; (Signedy C. 4 a i x 10 x OSale Cash
Applicant MECHANICAL K. PFANSTECHL, —
NB, PRS ation will be aeeees 25,11,52—~
ered at a Bi Court to be a “ pl WIOTOR ,
“A” ay, ‘TORIA 44 Pre
Po ice Court Distriet “A” on Tuesday REGISTER—"One National 2-drawer I will sell at my “MART VIC Seth tahe a. 4..€ }
the ahd day. of mber, 1952 at 11 | Cash Register suitable for small business OE eS Eakins at 12 o'clo’K | NEW POPULAR CALYPSOS Quality Stacet
o'clock, a.m. gE. A. McLKoD (Apply: Geo. Sahely, ada yy prising Hinges, Box hahdies, rim CHRISTMAS CAROLS ed she
fPolée Magistrate, Dist. “A 3 latches, door sO tee meep an HYMNS & SACRED MUSIC - cm a wAlttax
tas . — staples, cabinet handles door an es! OHN MACKINTOSH & SONS LIMITED
POULTRY plates, 40 plates, Aluminium Saucepans ) 2
Diamond Rings ae ~ ond Enamel colanders, doors, windows,
POULTRY Fowls 6 imported |iron glue, G@tawing pins, stalé go-cart,
Newhampshire Pullets just started lay- 72 burner oll stoves, 7 foot 24 gaude
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ing. Dial 2582 25-11.88=4n,|Galvanise sheets, lot of lumber all
oe emus -| kinds and sizes and other .tems TERMS
Bolton Lane CASH .
R. ARCHER McKENZIF.
MISCELLANE®US 23.11. 52--2h



HOUSEWIVES consider your budget
Buy “SANIPAN" Perfurned Lavatory
Cleanser. Only 48. per 1 Ib tin at all
Leading Stores. 21,11,52——Gn

OTLCLOTH—Many attractive desij is

all reasonably priced. G. W. Huteh-

inson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.
23,11.52—3n,

ee









SPECIAL NEWS
Trumpeter Cigarettes

at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St.
























UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
TO.DAY

Auction Sale of Tim yoe's
Household furniture at ite Hall flats,
Hastings at 11.20 o'clock.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
2% .11.52—1n.






































a aiieiie
F . SUBSCRIBE now to Dotty Ts Ui rat : ‘ N
Carton ) England's leading i the Diamond . Fi
at $2.36 per guriving, in Barbados By Att colts fu. BY, ingituctlona. reqeived trom, Mra
daye after publication tn Tondo oop oeat| Hilde I will sell at ber house “Alcott”
Pack Tan Gale G70 Advooets io Uwe Worthing on’ Wednesday | next goth [T1S OFTEN SURPRISING
and 13c. per Pac presentative, : t November beginning at 12.30 o'clock
a 7.4,82—t.t 0 how backache, stiff, resules.
‘4 \ _“) [her entire lot of household furniture aching muscles or joints *s Backache Pitle
met you tee wt TREESSeveral Mahogany and other | Rush chains, reading. lamp, (1) 10_ tube hambago, 1 and happy elef by helping
at Rope nC. Hewitt, Phone 2179 |Bawiogram with autematio | record common urinary troubles due © deans the
> : Pee : changer, Extension dining table, refrig-
Sriaghen? © SNH Eitan ane ta Sn ain f impr tn oct“ | Se miming eo
TYRES — Special Offer at Reduced ii Clothes, press, dressing tabes.| THE NAME IS “PRIMUS” Strong, active kidneys safe- | known diuretic and urinary
FOR SALE Pee ee 00 I 100 19, Dial 306, [burner ol stove, Punching machite.| ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTES your health by straining | an thousands
. a, me co 16, 400- APS si aeuae fn, | Mlassware, kitchen utensils and other ‘ harmful wastes men women have
IN AID OP THE OLD Se OR interee aoy a, s0ant out of the system. When | testified to
LADIES HOME Re neg — ner ft oN ‘Auctioneer. kidney action is te and | they have by taking
h y tura, air to all, you ;re 52—4 fails lood Doan’ Pills.
Double Red Poinsettia, Plants at suffering. with dandruff try a bott ee = BRADSHAW & C0 to filter the bi Prof ly, | .
2/6 each. House Palms at 2/6 Price only 50c. KNIGHTS LID. ol : CES iE e hak your ip
+. i.e] PUMLIC NOTE OA 3
=> —
4 ft. Cabbage Palms (suitable VICTROLA and Records in good cos] _ bi , — Dedier fer ° e
for an avenue) at 3/- each. dition, Dial 4118. 2811,52—2n| © NOTI Backache Kidney Pills &
Good White Guava Plants aot ee .
w6 each. Apply: VOSEMAR—The natural hair wave, GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION | é
Mire, J. H. WILKINSON pur dio te ometions tnd ot" bla TY gilts held" ine Unton sorm Only Osterbrook P.
3 = . ight i t s. rice 2 . n orn
5 Erin Hall, tite. Obtainable at ° RNIGHT’S LTD. ]on Wednesday 26th .Nov,. at 5 p.m n ens offer you the
Bishop's Court ie 22.11,52—3n fa Se ee pes é a *
. . — ee — enera retary
WHOLESALE & RETAIL %5.11.82—ip. R ht Point for the Way You Write from
actates Fe Nth ade rs + .L A ; ‘
— | bottled by ud . j ae WR
SSS | 5. ree , th orld s La:cest Sel { P Styl
rein Public Official Sale e “'S ection of Foint Styles:
NOTICE XMAS GHFTS — Combination Dre :
6 nese ay we one hanger it (The a a oe Act 1904 e940 . Pr 1-2-3
OT @ y given rts, Slips ani esses. ergy ) A aa lS wetioeg, kd
NOTICE is hereby oh aie i OE Os, eect 8 B. Plastic Dress Hangers. mas Speo.al, On Tu tl 25th da f Noveim- "
that DENIS EDWARD fH/s"2hi"sfur"*ahe" Maden: Buca Skor ge [per pitarlie nse S% SN é oe +9550 GEMS Cn Kn, Denne
Wi Broad Street S2-2n afterhoon will be sold at my office evibtegeins MENDES of Rendezvous {jj OS 2US8" lio the highest bidder for any sum not #9128 RS alan Vine Vevible
i 4 XMAS GIFTS — Ladies’ pr Gents |/under the appraised value >”
Gap, Ch, Ch., is applying Wallets. You may select from a fiie} All that certain piece of Land con-
assortment, with Zipps or Chonse|taining by admeasurement 4,047 square

Purses 41.80. The Modern Dress She.
Broad Street. 23.1) 52

spe.
wn

to the Governor for Natur-

alizatiogy and that any per-



LIQUOR LICENSE NOT?CE

son whos knows any reason





y 3 ati $ vei The application of Palph Yearw « d,
why Natur lization shoul ea enbuse Road, eee,
P 1 of Liquor License No. 999 of 1952, grant-
net be granted should sen d to Dalton Gaskin in Yespect if «
. board and shingle shop at Thomas (iap
2 written and signed State- Westbury Roed, St, Michael, for er-
mission to use said Liquer Licens at
ment of the facts to the }))] said premises, Westbury Road, St che
ael
z Secretar Dated this 24th day of November, .952
Colonial Secretary. pote hie a
25.11, 52—2n. Police Magistrate,
5 District “A”.
RALPH YEARWOOD
BSE Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con A.
ered at a Licensing Coua to be held a
Police Court, District “A on Friday
ihe Sth day of December, 1952, 4 1h



o'clock, a.m,

FOUR

WINDS

B. A. McLEOD

Police Magistrate, Dist, "A"
25.11.62 -In
On LosT & FOUND

Ay

N

CPT







MADAM | “SPROTACLES—1 pair Glasses in. cas
JULINTTE | doeaved Dr. Spira, Bridgetown, Sat
GAUTHEY 22 Nov. Reward. . Contact C.. O'Dowd
pe Wm. Fogarty. 25.11, $2 — 2)
Manag ess
SSeS CX
ADVOCATE
SENVICE
tlt STATIONERY

and

table-d’hote GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

——s

c poy Just the little shop im the villag
SANDWICH : ad

BAR where the Best Books, Stationery

|

i and Xmas Cardsare now on show



iy

SaaS Eee

La ‘4

7 ' } %
* GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS
‘ ADVOCATE STATIONERY 5

*.
,
54 Oot
LLLP ESSEC EES SFC POOO OOO
































feet situate at Peterkin's Road, Bank
Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael, but-
ting and bounding on lands of J I<
Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide,
or however else the samé may abut ond
bound together with the Chattel-
Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., ap-
praised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to one
thousand three hundred and forty-six
dollars and forty-one cents ($1,346.41)
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams}
for and towa¥ds satisfaction, &c.

N.B.—25% Defiosit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY.
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
6th November, 1952.
@.11.52—3n







NOTICE
Re Estate of
FLORENCE ALBERTHA CHEESMAN
Deceased








NOTICE, is hereby given that ali f :
persons having any debt or claim against s #0460 TS Ufedium Nfanifold
or affecting the estate of Florence > 4 rat
Albertha Gheesman decensed. late of Fine Wnangyold
Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island, Widow who died
at Grumpton Street aforesaid on the
20th August 1962, are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned FREDERICK
HERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON
SM end BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKFES.
Qualified Executors of the Will of the
said Florence Albertha Cheesma,
deceased, c/o Messrs. Haynes & Griffith,
Solicitors, No. 12 High Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 30th day of
November 1952, after which date we
shall proceed to distribute the assets «ft
the deceaséd among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such clainvs
of which we shall then have had notice
and we will not be liable for the asset
or any part thereof so distributed (©
any person or whose debt or claim we
shall not then have had notice.

And all persong indebted to the sald
estate are requested to settle their
Indebtedness without delay
Dated this 24th day of October, 1052

FREDERICK HERBERT KING,
IRVING MILTON SMITH,
BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES,

“0 GEES Ane Manoel



Broad aniing aq #2968
Fine Stub
Fine Stal ie enw
Medium stul- Si a 2
Broad Stub Ti 00
Dig nattione Stuh



Qualified es of the ae . *
Fee eae eee as joa. | To select or replac, THE POINT IS THE MOST IMPORTANT
550SS05OSCSOSHOGO VIET

Here’s all you dé PART OF YOUR PEN

Every ESTERBROOK Renew-poiat is
manufactured to absolute standards that
never vary. Evéry time you buy the same

USE GAS

Lhe LAD



For Cooking and F number point it is exactly the same as the
a | one you used before.
Heating ‘
% its Best % ;
ae AMERICA’S FIRST PEN MAKER

SOSSSSSOSS SOSA |





SHIPPING NOTICES


























3 VEAST-














TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952



———

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




‘Vitamin B? is « world-





" renowned appetite restorer. The M/V. “MONEKA" will
Combined with blood-build- accept Cargo arid Passengers fof
: : Dominica, Antigua, _ Montserrat,
ing minerals you have the Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing




key to joyous buoyans, Friday, 28th inst.

ST-PHOS

TONIC




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

Tele. No. 4047.





Consignee.

hy GENERAL

CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal, Halifax and Saint John.
Expected Arrival
20 N, Halifax St. John Dates Barbados
Ov. 25 Nov. — 11 December
9 Deq. 5 Dec. 25 December
ae 23 Dec. 19 Dee. 8 January

U.K. SERVICE
From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow

Expecte ival
Newport Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Bates ‘hasboase

- MW Nov. 14 Nov. 18 Nov. 3 December
'GEIRULV” (if inducement) 21 Nov. 26 Nov, 18 Dece!
“SOUTHGA _ 8 Dec. 12 Dec. 19 Dee. 3 Janueey

Expected Arrival

Hamburg Rotterdam Lond
“gssi" ‘fs B Nove IO Nov. It Nov. ina
‘SUNAMELIA” |. > |. 8 Dec. 7Dec. 11 Dec. 22 December
“ALF LINDEBERG” = 13 Jan. 19 Jan. 2 February _
Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD. ‘
Phone 4703

COA

INC

CANADIAN SERVICE (roatwcxtiy

mas

STEAMSHIP

———

ener ia ares





SOUTHBOUND CORONA Kâ„¢
: PARTNER
COI TRaBAL 20 Nov. = =
A - 29 Nov. 20 Dee.
HALIFA . 2 Nov. 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)







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)
SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER | A 4





QRLEANS 20 Nov. 4 Dec. 18 a:
fi tke | SEE
Arr. B'DOS. 6 Dec. 4 Jan.

“Por furthér: information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4494.

We have a lovely assortment of - -
SINGLE and DOUBLE BURNER
HOT PLATES

‘CENTRAL EMPORIUM

enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

—_=—_—

We have just received our first shipment of

NOVASEAL

Compound for undercoating Cars, ete., to protect
them against weather and rust. The cost of undet-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE--Workshop Depart-
ment, for appointments.

WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.

”

” Fabric Cleaner Miracle Tub Caulk
” Auto ‘Top
Sealer Durex Masking Tape
” Ne ies Shaler Hot Patches
rs Black Top Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
y Stuur Cleat Hooter 12 Volt
4 Cement | chrome Rim Embellish-
Engineer’ e Expanding _
. * Reamers
Prussian Blue Extra Cutters for
Holt’s We Wax
Dunlop Outfits | auto Engine Val
= Solution Fan Belts all Models
Te ae Rear View Mirrors
i om =e0? Insulation Tape
» Rib aes
” nie ae i ine, % in, 1 in
» Car & Truck Be METAL CYCLE
a
%—5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Air Line
Schrader Metal Tee Blow Gun
alves Lionide Leatherette
” Tyre Pressure All Shade-
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269























22,11.52.—6n.














«


















TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952



HENRY



















Stina \ THERE'S ONLY ONE
Saigon re ANSWER TO THAT

\ - EH, ee ayy
(-ONTIL IVE DECIDE Wes
Wms? 16 To Be MISS LOVAT'S FUTUR
CAN WAIT WHILE WE
DISCUSS OUM OWN..
COME INTO THE
Stuor.-. -—\ C\

CONE WwiTeH mH vou.






(LL STICK THIS SOILED SHIRT
IN HERE WHILE BLONDIE'S GOT
ae wade ~
UNNIN ‘
a a
/



m WELCOME TO \'
ey MY SHOP! A
FRIEND OF KENT
\ IS A FRIEND
OF Ours!







KNOWLEDGE TO



FLASH/ RAY! I
| WANT YOU TO MEET ‘SQ
MY FRIEND. MEEMIR /



THAT GIRL SEEMS
TO BE IN PANGER.
EVERY MINUTE OF i

THE OPERATOR AT THE TOP
WE MAY YET BE IN TIME /











HOW STUPID OF YOU TO LOSE
YOUR CANE! THINK HARD --
WHERE DID YOU LEAVE IT 7!

T Seat. ea ae
MAGGIE / I JUGT

THE TROUBLE IS YOU HAVE
NO SYGTEM.! I HAVE A PLACE






1
THE PHONE! IF I CALL TO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

Can

aomarlven —,

[as No ve YOU'RE WRONG)
| | HOPELESS... SHE MIGHT BE ,

iTS BOW STREET TO
A BISCUIT LAUAY IS
HAVING A BITE OF

BH

FROM YOUR HOMELAND, KENT
HAS BROUGHT REMARKABLE
TARTARUS! _










SHALL
TRUTH

... KNOWLEDGE TO THINK AND TO
DO THINGS! KNOWLEDGE THAT



ANYWHERE IN ANY OF j
THESE BUILDINGS. |

{ ‘i . j

THEN LOOKING AOR HEF |
ALAIN BLOOMIN’ HOPELESS! |
LET'S GOHWOME SHELL TURN
UP - MARK MY WORtOS'.

oe Lee wen
SHAME ON YOU !)
Pp be ,





BRING US TRUTH, AND mye)
SHALL MAKE US FREE!

HELL
MARNAY ! THOSE TWO WHO
WILL ARRIVE AT THE TOP...E
WANT THEM HEL? THERE
AT ALL COSTS!



I'M SURE IT MUST
BE IN THIS BAG
SOMEPLACE -

GEARCHING - |
MAGGIE -~
MAYBE YOU'LL
FIND THe CANE














EXACTLY, MR.
DESMONG. FRANKLY, I
/ WAS SURPRISED. IF I
GO SAY IT MYSELF PETER

THAT 7 HIS SIR HARRY
| MILLBANKS LOOKED WITH |
J, ICED EVE UPON THE }
HMENT BETWEEN
ECE JESSICA AND
” SOUR SON PETER? 4

CLUB,




S CONSIDERED QUITE A
CATCH, HE HAS BEEN A
GREAT COMFORT TO ME
SINCE MY HUSBAND'S

ATH... BUT TO
GO ON.



“ JESSICA AND PETER CONTINUED TO SEE EACH
OTHER HERE, I INTRODUCED HER INTO MY BRIDGE
SHE'S AN EXCELLENT PLAYER. WOMEN Or
MEANS, WE PLAY FOR..AH.. INTERESTING STAKES.L!

ee 010 ANYONE
2 ~~



| DONT KNOW WHAT YOU
DID TO HIM IN THE













JESSICA | HAS BEEN WINNING
TREMENDOUS SU"
POINT WHERE MY FRIENDS
THREATEN TO ACCUSE HER

NEVER HAD ANYTHING HH |
LIKE $7. CAN YOU GET Ai |

MiS...TO THE

OF CHEATING... WE'VE

AT THE TRUTH?



> BY A

SY FORTUNATE COINCIDENCE,
MADAM, THE ART OF CRIMPING

ACES IS FAMILIAR TO ME,

BY ALEX RAYMOND
f QU YOURE My ia0 Bett
ee HER a } SOMEBODY'S GOT

ME, MAX? 4 TO TAKE CARE
aC OF YOU, prove














VI

SRT ae,
av ITACUPs

ol te



IT PAYS YOU



PAGE SEVEN

VOORSCCESO DOCS OOTO IO



& Pkes. Cora Plakes
Pkces. Quoker Oats
Pkgs. Pearl Rice
Pkgs, Macaroni
Tins Corned Mutton
» Luncheon Beef Loaf
Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
| » Bacon
} » Pork Sausages
| » Vienna Sausages
|

\ 2 j

+H

UP” |

Meatlunch
Tins Pears
| Tins Peaches
i Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktal
Headquarters for Best Kum
At

'§ STUART & SAMPSON $<”
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

ODSOOS.
3
So 3}

»
ey 4
my
=

Friends and:
Customers...

4 cana iC

We can still supply the
|
} following
{Ro Tins 2"4-% tin Ham @ $3.62 ¥
Tins Asp. Tips @ 63 %

Tins Asp. Middle and

TM OO on. Cv aedtieee 85 ¥
Bot, Cocktail Onions ., a
@ pee eseas eure 15 % A
Tins Hostess Pea-Nut ¥
@ Dy ale a eae te .10 &

Tins Crawfords Asst.
Biscuits @

and your favourite
3 & 5* Rum

INCE & Co., Lid.

8 and 9 Roebuck St.
CSS LOSSSOS

TO DEAL “HERE

SD OSOSSOSG POSS SSOP FOS ISS











SPECIAL < OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO Wel WEDNESDAY _ AT / ALL BRANCHES



7 <_<



Usually

POLAR ICING SUGAR .. 3 35
PEACHES 30 oz. .. fis 2 81
‘TOMATOES, Tins ik “ 38
CORNED MUTTON a os 66
BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE

l-lb. pkgs. ws ea 1,55
HONEY, Bots. i i = 42






TIGER TIM’S ANNUAL

A BOOK FULL







~~ a.



NOW YARDLEY’S LAVENDER 2.25
BOND STREET PERFUME .... 5.65

30 YARDLEY’S SHAVING BOWLS ............. 2,40
LAVENDER POWDER—tins 1.58

74 i LAVANDER POWDER—tins .....-.... 000: «78
i APRIL VIOLETS POWDER—tins 1.58

35 ‘s APRIL VIOLETS POWDER—tins ....... = .78
0 . VIOLET OIL .... 90

6 5 BRILLIANTINE . Oe
FACE POWDER alli Shades .....-...- 1.48

: CLEANSING CREAM ..............0055 1,60

1.35 FOUNDATION CREAM . "1.50
36 MAKE-UP-BASE_...........5+ 1.20

Here’s a Gift for
the Youngster...

1953

OF FUN—OQOnly $1.86

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



IT’S HERE !!



Ulympic Games, (oc |

With all the Finest Pictures and the
Official Report.

Only

$1.







ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings.





PAGE EIGHT

Goddard Takes 6—10 In Practice Game

First B.C.L.
Trial Game Opens

THE FIRST B.C.L. TRIAL GAME in preparation for
their fixture against the B.C.A. on Saturday next, opened

at the Mental Hospital grou

nds on Sunday. A B.C.L. XI

captained by former Intercolonial cricketer Ken Goddard
met the “Rest” captained by K. Walters.

Having won the toss the B.C.L.
skipper sent the “Rest” in to bat
on a sft wicket and they were
dismissed for 88 runs. L, St. Hill
23, K. Walters 27, C. Chandler 17
and L. Hinds 11, were the only
double figures batsmen.

Bowling for the B.C.L. XI, Skip-
per Goddard secured the remark-
able figures of 6 for 10 in 8 overs.

The H.C.L. entered upon their
first innings and at close of play
had scored 76 runs for the loss of
five wickets. G. Sobers has so far
top scored with 39 and T. Hinds

scored 13 at number one in the
batting order.
R. Rudder and C. Chandler

have taken two wickets each and
Skipper Walters has taken the

.

SPORTRAIT

=
“1 don’t much like
look of the referee.”



London Express Service

! adapted

Boat Race
Date May Be
Mareh 28

Cambridge University were
beaten by Oxford in the 1952
Boat Race, and the 19 Cambridge
men sent to Helsinki failed to
bring back one medal—but there
will not be any change in coach-
ing policy at Cambridge this
winter (writes Hylton Cleaver).

Louis McCagg, American who
vtroked the Harvard eight, win-
ners at Henley in 1950, is at
Cambridge, but can his style be
to theirs?

H. R. N. Rickett, who has had
most to do with the “polishing”

process of Cambridge coaching
in recent years, will not coach
any more.

Now chairman of Henley Re-

gatta Committee in succession to

the late Sir Harcourt Gold, he
can spare no more time,
we .
Not Yet Fixed
Boat Race date has not yet

been fixed. But I think the only
date on which tide and sie
would suit everyone is Saturday,
March 28, at 12.30 p.m. This is
the Saturday before Easter.
Advice of the foreign coaches

whose crews were successful at
Helsinki when ours failed was
that the long Lady Margaret-

style “lie-back” at the end of the
stroke invited defeat, because, at
a high rate of striking, recovery
strained the abdominal muscles
Aesthetically a graceful swing,
it beat the crew. —L.E.S.



-(VTERMEDIATE



Comberm

CRICKET:

ere Leads

On First Innings

Rain curtailed play at most of J. H.

the grounds on Saturday when
t ‘first day's play of the

leventh series of Intermediate
Cricket began. With play lasting
e hour at Beckles Road, Police

their match against Y.M.P.C

managed to score 26 for the loss
of two wickets against the bowl-

ing of Burke and Branker.

For Police, Kinch top scored

with 16 not out, while their open-
ing batsman Morris scored 7
‘ore being bowled by Branker.
The two wickets fell to the bowl-

ing of Branker for 12 runs.

Regiment in their fixture
against Combermere took first
strike and were dismissed for 49
with four extras, Only batsman
to reach double figures was
R. Price who scored 11 before
being l.b.w. to Branker. H, O.
Beckles was next best scorer with
seven.

Bowling for Combermere Mr.
G. H. Sealy took three wickets
for eight runs while Callendar,
= and Branker took two
each,

In reply Combermere scored 54

for the loss of three wickets.
Phillips made 17 to top score so
far. Mr. G. Sealy scored 14,

At the other grounds there was
no play.

Y.M.P.C. vs. POLICE
Police 26—2

B. Morris b E. Branker 7
M. Haynes ¢ Greenidge b E. Branker 0
K, Haynes not out - 16
G. Lovell not out 1
Extras 2
Total 26
Fall of wickets: 1-14, 2-14.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
I. Burke 8 13 1 0
E. Branker 8 Ww Oo 2

COMBERMERE vs. REGIMENT

Regiment—First Innings
A. F. Ishmael c Branker b Callendar 6
a. ec Harewood b Williams 4
HM. O. Beckles run out. er ?
vv, 4 Watts c Mr. Sealy b Callendar 3
J. Walte b Williams . 3
L. &. Brathwaite b Mr. Sealy 6
R. lb.w, Branker oe Ty
D Kirton b Branker Se e345 3
ad. Clarke b Mr. Sealy ys. Von ee
HH, B. G. Marshall c Hall b Mr. Sealy 0



The

Geee



/ MR.WNESAP THIS IS MY
A FRIEND STILLETTA TOAD

i ABOUT. SHE NEEDS AcoB Y
’ VERY BADLY AND YOU

MENTIONED ABOUT HIRING
AN ASSISTANT FOR a

SO I THOUGHT THA
E\ STLLETTA COULD

J
2





Do It Every

Ol.’ FIDELIA REAL!-Y WENT TO
FOR HER NEEDY PAL. AND EASED
HER INTO A VERY NICE JOB

STOOL
T'VE BEEN TELLING YOU _/ FROM THE BUILD*\}
UP FIDELIA HAS
BEEN GIVING YOU, ¥
I GUESS you'D FIT

Crane not out 0

tras . 4

Total 49

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oa uM RK W.

A. J. Phillips 2 #0 5 0

Vv. Callendar .. 7 9 23 68

* L, Williams i 6 1 11 2

Mr, G. H. Sealy 42 0 8 3

R, C. Branker 4 2 4 2
Combermere—First Innings

Mr. G. H. Sealy |.b.w. Watts 14

R. €. Branker b J, Brathwaite . i

A. J. Phillips stpd., b J. Brathwaite 17

Mr, R. Hughes not out a

Extras 4

Total for 3 wickets a4

Germans Win |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DEJOHN DEFLATED HY HAYES





SECOND DIVISION CRICKET:

LOW SCORES PREVAIL

Play ne eleventh round in
the ser of Second division
cricket which began on Saturday

was hampered by rain at most of
the grounds. Where play was in
progres", teams f&ll to low scores.

In the Central—Erdiston match,
Erdiston won the toss, and sent
Central in to take first knock, by
close of play th®y had collected
92 runs tor the loss of four wickets
with Goddard making 32 to top
store, while Patrick followed him
closely with 28. Bowling for Er-
diston, Roachforde took two of
the wickets for 50 runs in seven
overs, while Browne and Cuffley
took one each for 46 and 6 runs
respectively.

Rey. A. E. Simmons top scored
with six to help Windward reach
nine runs for one wicket before
close of play. Bowiing for Com-
bermere Mr. Smith took the only

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952

ee



|
|
i
|
i






POINT SRAN®

}
CENTRAL vs. ERDISTON |
|
Centrali—tst Innings 2
Shepherd b BournJe 16 |
Patrick Lb.w. Roachforde 28 |
Goddard b Cuffley J 32 |
Kine b Roachforde 10 |
Extras 6
|
Total 92
Fall of wickets 1-26, 2—36, 23-74,
4-

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M,



nc

IN A BOUT televised nationally, Norman Hayes, Boston middler, puts

topper to Joey DeJohn, Syracuse belter,
Stheduiea e It was marked as the ring upset of the week.

scheduled 10 in Detroit.
Ref_is Johnny Weber.



Pan-Am. Auto Race

KARL KLING, (42) a

i Sports Class Racing Championship afte
ive Alen se at the record breaking speed of

across Northern Mexico

213 kilometres per
Kling, who couldn’t
self above, third place
first four laps of the 1,938 mile
border to border speed run, shot
into the lead on the fifth lap in
his blue gray Mercedes Benz ‘o
outdistance the field of drivers
from seven nations.

His total overall average of
165.53 kilometres per hour bet-
tered the 141.729 kilometres per
hour record set last year by
Italian Piero Taruffi who finished
thirteenth in the stock car class
this year driving an Oldsmobile.

It was the first appearance of
1 Mercedes Benz in the Pan
American race and it held up
igainst an array of best European
racers, Kling’s fellow countryman
Hermann Lang—also in a Mer-
cedes hit the overall stage speed
of 160.119 kilometres per hour to
place second while Luigi Chinetti
of Italy made it a European
Sweep placing third in a Ferrari
with an average of 159.266 kilo-
metres per hour, The race had
heartbreaks for other drivers,

The French ace Jean Behara
jumped into early lead on tho
mountainous first leg of 530 kilo-

hour.
pull him-
during the



Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24,

Stollmeyer whose appointment
as captain of the West Indies
Cricket team for the Test series
against the Indians next year was
announced last week, stated to-
day that the “aims of the select-
ors must be a well balanced
team”. In Stollmeyer’s view the
Indians should be much more at
home on West Indian wickets
including matting than they
were last year on the softer and
more variable English turf.
they are able to get the majority
of their top players”, said Stoll-
meyer, “they will be a very diffi-
cult team to beat.”

Stollmeyer said he was partic-
ularly interested in the develop-
ment of West Indies fast bowlers
as no cricket team ‘is properly
equipped without fast bowlers.
Of Worrell he declared, ‘If
Frankie is with us—although he
is a more than useful quick bowl-

- er—it. would surely be better if

we could find someone to take
this burden away from him so he
would be in the position to con-
RNS

The Barbados

IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING
Do rot Overtake anothen Car,

Qwn,

stop your



Willi Be Hard To Beat

af &

4

|
|

JEFFREY STOLLMEYER.
or less entirely
double centuries.”

centrate more
on making

Police

or
on a ~conner.





Time






EASING «



Oat al MASTERMIND

YOU START ON
MONDAY P

"Three MONTHS Li
STILLETTA WHO Ie | .
‘EA,

SO HARD, BUT
saenes MENTALLY
IPPED TO HANDL

THE WORK OF 40

( POOR FIDELIA-

“NOW ITS |
DOING
SING FIDELIA out J!

SHE





FIDELIA WILLINGHORSE
(IS HEREBY TRANSFERRED
TO THE SHIPPING DEPT
SHE WILL BE REPLACED
BY STILLETTA TOADSTOOL,
WHO iS TO BE GIVEN AN
INCREASE OF 20...NO..
25 DOLLARS 4 WEEK!” ,



a

OF THE HATLO HAT b=

TO

THANX ANP A TiP A

a

German won the Pan-American |

ly
yj

in the third round of a

&
J
(International Soundphoto) H

eendespnesselaill

MEXICO, Nov. 24.
r blazing

metres from Tuxtla Gutierrez to

wicket for five runs in one over.
In the Empire—Wanderers fix-
ture, Empire batted first to score
six runs for the loss of one wicket.
H. Holder top scored with three
took the lone
wicket for four runs in two overs.

ot out. J. Edghill

2n@ DIVISION SCORES
EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
mpire—ist Innings (for 1 wkt.) —
Bynoe c J. Patterson b J. Edghill
. Holder not out
Jones not out
Extra

Total (for 1 wkt.)

Fall of wickets :

1—3.
BOWLING .ANALYSIS
Oo, M. .
J. Edghill 2 0 4
| J. Ramsay 2 0 1
RPCCSESOOY
1%
%,
\
1%
|

-

eae

PLLLPELLPPILLEE LLLP LAPPA LAPP A DATE.
*s

THE ROCKLEY BEACH CLUB $
THANKSGIVING DINNER

THURSDAY NOV. 27th

Roachfard Y fF 2
toachforde 7 50 2
Bou ug @ f| or Oualit
Cuffley 3 0 6 1
WINDWARD vs, COMBERMERE |
Windward—tst Innings
Rev. A. E. Simmons ¢ wkpr, Mr. and l alue
Smith 6 | .
G. Armstreng not out eo
Extras 2 |
et as BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!
Fall of wickets: 1—9. | geeeeeeetasencemtatimnsiage
BOWLING ANALYSIS |
o. M, ee |
Sealy 14. 0 1 0}
Mr. Smith i 0 5 1 —



B.C.L. CHOOSES TEAM

The Selectors of the Barbados,
Cricket League meet at the Bar-)
‘pados Press Club Building this)
afternoon to select a team to}





. oppose a Police XI at Queen's}
3 Park on Thursday. {
1 |
ee ane

6 Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

&
0

1952

PIPE LESS

|
|
|
|
{
|
|







Bo Wise — Fconomise

. USE

BOWRANITE

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
The Relentless Enemy of Rust

The Proved Protector of Iron and Steel

GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST
One gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. feet, one coat.

Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK in tins of imperial measure.



*PHONE 4456 AGENTS. :

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



SSS SOESSOSOSE SPSS PSPSPS SFP SPSS

Oaxaca speeding the distance in

143.41 kilometres per hour, He

wrecked his french Gordini |

Racer on the following lap and} FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE. 8585

was hospitalized with serious}

injuries at nh O t | LEE EOP OPOOL EOL EOP OPPS POE. 1%
e u |

Other European favourites fell| weseseocssses
out due to engine or mechanical |
failures. Oaxaca to Puebla th

second lap of the distance of 412)
kilometres was captured by th:
Italian Luigi Villoresi in a Fer-
rari, The American Johnny Fitch
_a Mercedes driver, who was dis-
qualified on the fourth day wa
second and Kling was third
Villoresi continued to set the pace
on the next leg of 130 kilometre
from Puebla to Mexico City at
48.08 while Giovanni Bracco of
Italy copped the second and Kling
was again third, Villoresi and
Bracco were again placed one and
two on the lap from Mexico to
Leon a run of 430 kilometres but
Kling dropped to sixth, On the
fifth lap Villoresi dropped ‘out
due tb motor trouble and Bracco
had to quit in the following leg
due to clutch failure. That left the
Mercedes squad almost in com-
plete command with the two ace
Ferrari drivers on the sidelines.
Kling throttled hig auto to an

466664
FOODS SS SES SEES ESSE DSSS OG OOPS SAOSIN







J&R

ENRICHED *

BREAD

VERY
LOVELY



Rings &
Broaches
Pendants



.s
CSSD OSSS SOD SOOO S SOS

JAMAICA STRAW WORK BASKETS




































Bracelets
& Earrings
& Necklaces



AND

>
sixth lap of 404 kilometres from % x
Seta a JAMAICA STRAW BAGS
stretch of 537 kilometres, It was | g INDEED %
his first vietory and he kept right} 9 $<
on going. Kling clipped off al x é TRIMMED WITH RAFFIA W ORK. s
Durango to Parral in 2 mins. 21.30 x %
secs, with Lang right behind him.; XÂ¥ .
From Parral to Chihuanhua a 300-| % You Should x
Sa, CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd |
kilometres per hour and set am| & » &
all-time speed record of 213 * erm. d $
kilon.stres on the final lap. x 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street. %

| vu. %
PPO SEE SEO PEDO PEPOO LEO PPS VPSEVOOPVOOS Se SSO DPSS ISPS SPSS PSPSPS PD PP PPD A PSOPI AED 500900"

°
HERE'S A SLICE OF STRENGTH
FOR SCHOOL
CHILDREN E

oe Part




COWLEY VAN and
reoraniree PUCK? UP

« distinguished styling of a car. These vehicles have plenty of
load space—120 cubic feet in the Cowley Van! They sre
unrivalled for speedy deliveries because they have the road
performance of a car.

CAR-TYPE FEATURES THAT COUNT

All«steel, car -style
safety cab © Torsion-
bar independent front
wheel suspension
smooths out the rouch-
estroads @ Four-sp:ed
gear-box with @ \tecring
colump gear - shift « Hypoid
rear axle for silence and long life
@ Lockheed hydraulic brakes 9 Cab
door windows have controllable ventila-

tor sections @ Bumpers fromt and rear —
just like a car.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors





Phone 4504





Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

4 Grand Sess

10.60

Mee Leg e Co 2.00 5
olice Band Cencert, Mental Hob;
B.C. Films, Modern High School
7.00 p.m
Mobile Cinema, New Castle “Plantation
Yard, St. John 7.3 pr

—_————
For the cause that lacks assistance,
‘Gainst the wrongs that need
For the future in the distance,
And the good that I can do



oTH

Housing

Experts Go
ToTrinidad

‘

Mr. Donald Hanson and Mr.
Hector Garcia, the two U.S. low
cost housing experts seconded te
the Caribbean Commission under
the Point Four Programme to as-
sist countries served by the Com-
mission left Barbados yesterday

evening by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad |.

to hold a Rural Housing Confer-
ence. They will also visit Jamaica.

They spent eight days
for their return in
which time
pilot project.

India Offers

Revisions For
Peace Plan

UNITED NATIONS, New
York, Nov. 24

India offered revisions uf the
Korean peace plan but failed to
heal immediately the rift be-
tween Britain and the U.S. which
flared into the open’ over a com-
promise resolution,

However, Western diplomats
said the breach was not as seri-
ous as strong statements by
boti: sides indicated. A communi-
que after the meeting announc-
ed further clarification of the In-
dian revision is necessary.

January at
they will start the



Indian amendments were rush-!
ed to U.N. headquarters along;
the lines suggested Thursday by!
Mr. Eden who today issued an
appeal for support of the plan
with or without amendments.

—CP) |





POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

i Ree metre aoe

'
r
,



“Do you realise how many

British-born seals are out |
of a job at the moment?” j



here theme of
making preliminary arrangements|Hugh Foot outlined the steps | Security Act

Ba
s more opportune.”



resistance,

(Parbarvos

ESTABLISHED 1895

| More U.S. Help |

(ee

(From Our Own Correspondent)

| For Colonies



FAIRFIELD, J’ca.,
The fifth West Indian conference epene
chairmanship of Sir George Seel, U.K. Co-chairman in

‘ov. 24
under the

beautiful Montego Bay Country Club by Jamaica’s Gov-

ernor Sir Hugh Poot, shor

tly after ten a.m., to-day. The

Jamaica Military Band in colourful Zouave uniform played
the National Anthems of the four metropolitan countries

and the flags of the four cou
breeze behind the Jamaican
of the Caribbean seated on
Emphasising the
industrialization Sir

towards industrialisation in Ja-
maica and added “Jamaica very
warmly welcome the decision to
make industrialisation the special
theme of this conference. As far
as we are concerned the subject
could. not have been better

or the time for discus-

On the question of internation-
al relationship Sir Hugh said that
while there was the strongest ties
of loyalty to Britain, the British
colonies did not regard the asso-
ciation as exclusive. He said “We
no longer regard our asso¢iation
with great Britain as exclusive,
Our very loyalty to the British
Commonwealth encourages us to
seek greater understanding and
friendship with our neighbours
great and small,”

He called attention to the signi-
fieance of “international assembly”
and suggested to the conference it
transcended detailed deliberations
and specific conclusions “however
wise they may be”

Industrialisation

Referring to the Governor’s out-
iine of the industrialisation plan
for Jamaica Sir George See] said
the conference was grateful for
the picture drawn by Jamaica’s
Governor of how Jamaica is tack-
ling industrial problems.

He added “we can learn a
great deal from bold experi-
ments being made in this island
and those of us from other
British territories look to
Jamaica fer inspiration and
example.”

Seel iaver emphasised the need
for greater production of food and
the export crop and the necessity
to grasp every possibility of a,
sound manufacturing enterprise |
and a sound tourist development
to develop technical skills and
kuild up more diverse and effec-
tive capital equipment.

The most outstanding speech of
the opening was made by Alonzo
Moron, acting U.S. Co-chairman
substituting for
He outlined further

conference | Commission

intries moved slightly in a light
Governor and the Co-Chairmen
the platform.

the US. Congress
{changed the title of the Mutual
1952 to authorise
technical assistance programmes
and projects in the western hem-
pas non self governing terri-
| tories.

| TransferUnderway

Moron went. on to tell the con-
ference that the transfer of pro-
jects earmarked previously by the
Mutual Security Agency to the
Technical Co-operation Adminis-
tration is now underway while
procedures are being worked out
in Washington by representatives
of the Mutual Security Agency and
the metropolitan governments
application for additional assist-
ance Is only awaiting approval by
the metropolitan government. In-
cluded in the transfer from M.S.A.
to T.C.A, was the land survey of
St. Lucia and St. Vincent and three
other projects which will be put
into operation as soon as appro-
priate agreements were completed.
Meanwhile, the Mutual Security
Agency will carry through the
completion of six projects includ-
ing a U.S, timper-ex for Trini-
dad, two Jamaican soil experts in
the United States, one rice breeding
expert from British Guiana in the
United States. Moron also an-
nounced that at the beginning of
1953 the Hampton Institute of!
which he is President will be pro- !
viding five scholarships at a value
of $500 per annum to students who j



have completed the Caribbean
Commission’s scholarship pro-
gramme.

French Co-Chairman: Philippe
Grousset, French Ambassador to
Cuba and the Netherlands Co-
Chairman Cornelis Jongbaw, both
said that this conference marked
a milestone in the history of the
Caribbean Commission as the first
period of surveying the problems
of the Caribbean were completed
and the commission was now en-
tering its second period of research

j and study of the problems of the

area.
Following the plenary session in

Ward Canaday.) into committee on agenda arrange-
assistance; ments and will get down fully to

being given by the U.S. Govern-| study problems tomorrow.

ment to the West Indies and the

|jrecent revision of the point four

programme for greater applica-

tion to the Caribbean territories. |

He said fhat at the request of the
U.S. section of the Caribbean



Frenech-German Relations

Deteriorating Rapidly

(By WELLING

TON LONG)
BONN, Nov. 24.

RELATIONS between France and Germany the
pillars whereon any European union must rest, are deteri-

orating rapidly.

issue have been stalled for weeks with little hope that
they will be renewed before the new year.

Chances of ratification by either
France or West Germany of the!
West-German Peace Treaty and|
European Army Pact diminish!
daily. And like sprinkling salt
on an open wound the knotty!
problem of the French
legion recruiting in
and unsuecessful

the

vived.

At present the French-German
discord is focussed in the Saar
where the legislative _ elections
are scheduled for November 30,
Three parties seeking the re-
turn of 900 square miles of the
coal and steel producing valley
to Germariy are barred from
participation in elections, a fact
which has caused all G erman
political groups to be united in
demanding that German sympa-
thizers among 900,000 Saarland-
ers boyeott the polling. It is cer-
tein that November 30. elec-
tions will serve to stir up more
resentment on all sides.

Last Tuesday, Adenauer suffer-
ed the worst parliamentary de-
feat of his career when his mo-
tion to ratify thé treaties next
week was defeated
Only the curious constitution un-
der which no government may be
overthrown on a simple vote of







no confidence saved him

Adenauer was defeated first be-
cause about 30 Deputies of his
Christian Democratic Union. dis-
appeared when the vote was
ealled and secondly because
twelve members of the Free
Democratic Party, the second
largest partner in the Coalition
Government, voted against Ade-
nauer,

Adenauer spent the rest of the
week in Caucuses to restore dis-
cipline in his own party while
Vice-Chancellor Franz Bleuche:
%t Bad Er where free Demo-

l their annual
v to breach the
that Party
Fre 1 Foreign Legion
uC t th ase of the
c rderer separated the

foreign |
Germany ;
German !
demands to France to extradite a!
wanted murderer have been re-|

_ Bridgetown

179 to 166.|

French-German relations even
further but Adenauer may be
able to use them to advantage

in his fight for ratification.
—U.P.

Canberra Jet
Will Fly Over



| A Canberra aircraft of the
!Royal Air Force will fly over the
coastline near Bridgetown at a
height of 200 ft. for ten minutes
jon Thursday, November 27, ar-
|riving between 9.30 and 10 a.m.,
|provided the weather is suitable.
| The aircraft under the com-
mand of Air Vice Marshal Boyle
‘is one of a flight of planes which
|are making a goodwill tour of
/South America.

| This flight over the Island is
| being made since it is considered
|that the publie would appreciate
jthe opportunity of seeing one of
|the latest types of jet aircraft in
juse by the R.A.F.

Eight Killed In
Highway Crash











ATLANTIC POWERS
BUILDING 130 WAR
AIRFIELDS

WASHINGTON, Nov. 24.
} The Atlantic Powers are build-
ing a bulwark of 130 military air-
fields across Europe — all within
striking distance of Russia, it is

| learned. .

The rampart of airbases starts
in Norway and cuts a southward
path through Denmark. The line
hickens as it passes through Hol-!
land, bulges into France, West

‘Germany and Luxembourg, then
thins out again as it curves into

the morning the conference %

Negotiations on the smouldering Saar } taly.

A source close to the North
Atlantic Council said $800,000,000
was spent on 95 airfields so far.

—(CP)



ARMY CHIEF OF STAFF General

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Noy, 24.

The International Sugar Coun,

cil meeting in London this afte

ce!
noon decided in favour of a new»

this matter will be held here
either in late June or early July
next year.

Nineteen Governments w € 1 «
represented at today’s meeting
at which the following resolution:
were adopted. “The International
Sugar Council have considered at
a meeting on November 24 and at
previous meetings the statistical
position of the world sugar market
and finds that the situation is
such that international action is
required to overcome the diffi-
culties which have arisen and
which will continue if such action
is not taken.” :

1. “Considers that conimodity
agreement affords the best
means of dealing with such
diffieultas.

2. Recognises that such ‘an’
agreement will require negoBr-

tion at an international com-
modity conference.
3. Requests the Secretary

General of the United Nations
to convene an _ international
sugar conference to consider the
conclusion of an international
Sugar agreement.” ‘



. sin de

Parole Petition

e @ |
Rejected
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24,

Alger Hiss, convicted for per-
jury and involved in a Commu-
nist spy ring, on Monday lost his
first attempt to get out of prison
on parole,

Unanimously the Federal Parole
Board rejected the parole petition
from Hiss, a former high S
Department offcial sentenced
five years imprisonment for per-
jury,

He was convicted for denying
he ever gave secret Government
documents to the Communist spy
ring which included Whittaker
Chambers, Hiss is serving his term
in Lewisberg, Pensylvania.

—U.P.





international sugar agreement.
A conference to take action i!

ie
|



Te

st

1

brs

PRICE ;

FIVE CENTS



Moon

iow Tide



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Painfall frm

Codrinrtot: 29 ine
otal Rainfall for montheto dates 4.21 ine

Higheat Temperatug. 7.9° F



est Temperature 72.0 F
d Velocity 7 miles per hour
wmeter (9 a.m.) 99.807 (3 um.) 29.841
TODAY
6.42 am
5.32 p.m
First Quarter
6,00 p.m
10.57 a.m.,
427

inrise
inset
November 24.
ghting

igh Tide 1Lw pm

a2m., 519 p.m



I





Inspecting the Cigarette Factory of the British American Tobacco Co., His Excellency the Acting
Governor Mr. R. N. Turner and Mrs, Turner are here seen in the packing room where the Trum-

peter Cigarettes are boxed. With them are Mr. M. R. de Voerteuil, Manager (left),

Capt. W. R. H.
Armstrong, A.D.C. to the Governor and Mr. K. Piggott, Assistant Manager (right).

Carpenter Stole From Non Suit
Car: 3 Months In Jail Decision

o 4 ;
Confirmed
WINSTON ‘BRADSHAW, a 24-year-old carpenter of

Gall Hill St. John, yesterday pleaded guilty to stealing| In the Assistant Court of
clothing belonging to Clarence Hinds and Nicholas De
Silva of River Road, St. Michael, on November 22. Hi:
Wership Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate 0!
District “A” sentenced him to three months’ imprisonment
with hard labour.

Ap-

Hanschell confirmed the decision
of His Worship Mr. C, W. Harper
Police Magistrate of District, “Cc”
who entered a non suit in the case
in which plaintiff Audrey Bushelle
of Kirtons Land, St. Philip claimed



rae Bradshaw had one previou
conviction which was on July 7



he amount of £10 damages ffom



;Churchill reshuffled his

‘Lord Woolton
I[ll: Cabinet
Reshuffled

LONDON, Nev. 24
Minister Winston
Conser-
vative Cabinet Monday night
apparently because of the illness
of senior “Overlord” Lord Wool-
ton

The Cabinet changes were an-
nounced from Mr. Churchill’s
office home at Number 10 Down-
ing Street and were the second
since the Conservatives came to
office a year ago,

Prime

Lord Woolton who has been
seriously ill in a Sesrboreugh
Nursing Home since he was
stricken at a Conservative Party
Conference there last month re-
linquishes the post of Lerd

President of the Council) afd be-
comes Chancellor of the Duchy of
Laneaster a sinecure post with a
stot in the eabinet —UP





For Roseau
And Suburbs

Roseau,
pounding
getting

Dominica, and its sur-
discricts @ill soon be
light and power as the
hydro-electric plant, which is be-
ing installed by C.D.C, is near-
tng completion iid Mr. George
Roddam, Regional Enginee r,
Cue.

Mr. Roddam arrived here ves-
terday by B.G. Airways from
Dominica intransit for his head-
quarters in Jamaica. He was ac-
companied by Mr. A. C. Grieve,
D.c,

Grieve now succeeds Mr

D. L. Anderson who will be re-
turning to the U.K. shortly to take
up another
Corporation.
Mr

appointment with the

Roddam said that this was

1950, when he was sentenced t: : jugt ‘nother routine visit to
Fishin, Boat 18 months’ imprisonment with| Lewis Greenidge of the Crane, Si.|iominica to see what progress
Ss hard labour at the Court. oi Philip for allowing his dog to bite} was being made with regard to
F 7 vd Cl 0 [ Grand Sessions. her on February 25 »e Corporation's schemes. He was
q fl Nicholas DaSilva, a salesmar Bushelle accepted y pleased with what he had
p 4 pled the non suit].

of River Road, told the Court] which was offered to her but after-|5°€" 4nd added that the scheme:
; Soe Slay fishing boat |i that on November 22 he left al wards appealed at the bar. were all progressing very well
und ies ee. iO eh | sports coat and Hinds left a valise} She said yesterday that while| especially the ice and cold storage
. tcontaining a pair of socks, a belt}she was buying vegetables at}Plant which had been in opera-

received and this was paid to |; eS

and a cap in the back seat of his
car, They left the car and went
to his office in Marhill Street








Greenidge’s place, his dog rushed
out of the yard and bit her on the
right foot. She went to Dr, Hut-
son who ordered her to the St.
Philip's

Mr. F. A. Greaves, Church-
warden of St. Lucy.

City.
Bn returning to the car his coat

Almshougse, She even-

was missin, and the valiee vias tually went to B. ee eat.
ty. y¥ he saw Bradshaw } pital as the condition of foot
Fi coat ana he ed hin m not irenroeving.

where he had got it from, Brad-
shaw did not answer so he helo
him and took him to his office,
At the office he notified the
Police. A further search showed
|that Bradshaw had the pair of
| Socks belonging to Hinds in his

Greenidge promised to compen-
sate her but he never carried out
his promise therefore she was ask-
ing the court to award her £10
damages.

Thelma Blades a vendor of Kir-
tons, said that she saw Bushelle
ittanding near Greenidge’s house
but did not see the dog.

pockets.

Asked what he had to say about
his actions, Bradshaw said: “M)
| Worship, I was not in my ‘right

(From Our

Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Nov. 24.





bes "iti oor Grantley -— Q.C. and| head’ when I did it.” 4 ‘ Thi k {
" © r, Albert Gomes flew in from| Before sentencing Bradshaw mericans |:
Antigua Plant the West Indies im, to attend| His Worship told him that he had ‘ Fh in
the Commonwealt Conference On Page 3. : eR ae sa’?
Less Cotton commencing on Thursday, And e U.K. Is Finished
with one accord they expressed

Antigua has planted less cotton}!
than usual this year Mr. F. H. S.{¢
Warneford, President of the West} ‘
Indian Sea Island Cotton Associa- |‘
tion told the Advocate yesterday
shortly before leaving for St. Vin-|,
eent by B.G. Airways to attend|<

the Association's Annual General] whelming sense of our own im-|tions soldiers in Japan have the

Meeting.
Mr. Warneford arrived here on}*

Sunday by B.W.1LA. from Antigua|cember 18.

and was a guest at the Marine
Hotel,

He said that the reason for the

nial

BIRMINGHAM,
England, Nov, 23
Woodrow Wyatt, Labour
of Parliament, just back
three-month trip to the
said Americans believe
is finished as a great
“They think of us as
iuined economically and unlike-

he view that they had no inten-

r Ri .
'
ion of asking that West Indies U.N. hts In Japan
‘laims should be put in front of| rp Sat M
iny part of the Commonwealth, ! No Be Reconsidered! ,,..\\...

‘from a
|U.S.A.

Pritain
power”.

“We are intensely loyal and in-
ensely British,” said Mr, Adams,
‘We're not filled with any over-

LONDON, Nov. 24.
Japan has agreed to reconsider!
demands that other United Na-

portance,” added Mr. Gomes.|same legal rights as American “Ee ial aie in i e
They expect to be here until De-|troops, Foreign Under-Secretary ly to eye ae a oe
Anthony Nutting said,on Mon- he Bi hake oly (CP)
: 4 2 day. ;
Tomorrow they go to the Colo- Britain has long been trying

Office for a formal meeting

to get the right to arrest and try

,»{| with other colonial advisers, And ~~ soldi he “5 Ja~
smaller acreage in cotton was due] WI) © her soldiers for offences in Ja
io: cana ly:— the low] 0 Wednesday they meet Mr. Lyt-4Goan rather than having them
to three causes, namely telson, actetate of Mtale tor th

fce they would get: the late| \e/ton, Secretary of State for thefarrested and tried by Japanese
dee nem; d the heavy rains Colonies to talk over with him fguthorities.
which Sot back cultivation points of common. interest Nutting told Labour member

He Giweuer added that the Mr. Gomes said that he and Mr, Christopher Hollis in the House

| ey 1 sligar Adams had been briefed by the}of Commons that the Japanese m eis

colony had a very good sug4l! west Indies Governments but they Government last week . gave a ELLIOTT HILLMAN, }
Pe coe eee intended to wait a few days and} memorandum to the United Na- yesterday fined £7 to be pai

BAGHDAD, Nov. 23.
al Nur Aldin

Mahmoud formed a new civilian cabinet and took over
rule of Iraq under martial law after rioting mobs set fire

to the U.S. information service building and attacked two} munerative prices for our products

| police stations.

with demands for election

19 Demonstrators
Arrested

CATAZARO, Italy, Nov. 24.
Carabinieri last night arrested
19 of 100 unemployed demonstra-
tors who tried to enter the
Communal Palace of nearby
Petrona to protest the delay in
public works project. Demonstra-
tors demanded the construction
of buildings and roads already





see what shape the conference was
adopting. They believed that the

-
e negative policy of cutting dollar
| * y imports was not the answer to the] jyreed to reconsider
rmy 1e { sterling area’s problems. ho’ said.
a ;

Seizes Power In Iraq

tions concerned
with the rejected demands. They

ambassadors



secessary. Alle

7 Y ;

“We realise that our future is Returns Tomtorrow *. G. Smith who appeared as
bound up with the British Empire counsel for Hillman told His
nd we must fall in with the gen- His Lordship the Chief Justice, Lordship that he had instructed
cral pattern”. Mr, Gomes added,|s'r Allan Collymore will re- his elient to plead guilty to the
‘But our economy is agricultural} turn to the Colony «to-morrow second count on which he was
#nd for that reason we must havé}m orning by B.W.LA. from charged and he had agreed. His
the assurance of reasonably re~|(°r.nada where he attended a|\Lordship instructed the jury to
Jtting of the West Indian Court return the verdict of guilty on

The recently concluded Comme i- |} »; Appeal. the second count, and the fore-

At least 11 persons were killed in the two-day rioting

reforms.

A report from London states:

The smouldering Arab nation-
alism exploded in Iraq endanger-
ing Britain’s biggest remaining
oil stake in the Middle East and
another monarch of Islam _ is
threatened with the loss of his
throne.

Baghdad is under martial law.
The army under General Nur Al-
din Mahmoud has taken over
after two ,days of anti-western
rioting which brought down the
temporary government of Mus»
tafa Amari,



wealth Sugar Agreement is an ex-]} Sir Allan will leave again on man did so,





ample of co-operation there should | December | for Antigua to attend ‘The first count was causing
be between all parts of the}ancther sitting of that Court. | ,rievous bodily harm with intent.
Commonwealth.” ! Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
or General, prosecuted for the

2° ’ Crown,
Canadian Troops | Darnley Jones, a watchman,

1953 Sugar Price

aid that on August 6 about 1 p.m.

Well Behaved

s Hillman, some other men and

To Be Fixed Today iimself were working at Society

Fr ° o c dinit KURE, Japan, Nov. 23. Plantation, St. John, The manager

i Seca Seat ho Be aye eco Japanese Police Commissioner of the plantation gave him a
LONDON, Nov. 24, Pémnoi iko Katsuta said the num- piece of galvanise guttering.

The 1953 sugar crop price is ber of crimes committed by Cana- While he and the other men

pupected to: be settled (ormiorrowy dian troops is the lowe t among' were leaving the plantation on a

A meeting between Empire i11 Commonwealth forces station- lorry, Hillman said that he had

Fepresentatives and the Food ed in Kure.—(CP) intended asking the manager for

Ministry has been arranged for

the guttering and Jones had taken







QUEBEC, Noy. 24. ; Troops with armoured cars are/thig morning. The Ministry have t upon himself to ask for it first.
Bight pi were killed last |2PProved by government to start|atrolling the streets and the| been studying the Empire case for U.S. Foreign Aid \4 Sew ‘eninlited ¢ later” Hiliniea
|night in Quebec’s worst highway a ue Tea situation is said to be “underja week and it is expected they aceused him of touching him
crash in a decade when two trucks |¢, “ee the bites can control.” ws announce ‘the price to bt WASHINGTON, Nov. 23 vith his pick handle, and when
and a car collided at an inter- attempted to force their way into} In the British Foreign Office vaid. The United States poured out|the lorry got further on, Hillman
section ten miles east of here.lthe Communal Palace. ‘have lhowever, enxious eyes are esi more than $87,000,000,000 in for-|hit him with his pick handle. The
Four others were injured, one of! were no injuries, Nineteen per-ling this new trouble spot in the} eign aid during the twelve years|driver stopped the lorry when
them was reported near death. sons ‘were held overnight forfrestless Middle East. Officials! Offer Approved ended last June 30 it was disclosed|they began to scuffle and told
~ pe UAB Sc aL —C.P. jsesisting the police. ° —UP. jsaia it was too early yet to say by the Commerce Department in Se ice ale ane
U.S. SHOULD RECOGNIZE | - ; So wana te ger > Ay snd. ial sesiiae Mindeees desea a detailed review eS, Sf hams with the pick Keaabe, "the
CHINESH REVOLUTION Racial War ? performance of the events in Iram'ed approval of the Japanese offer ite a dda an rat he ee he iy
LONDON, Nov. 23 and Egypt.” to payoff pre-war bonds at al- MR. HOLLAND IN U.K. ics with he second across nis
Aneurin Bevan declared that LUCKNOW, India, Nov. 23 But they left no doubt that) most full value, Terms of settle- | LONDON. Nov. 23 ht jaw :

the Korean war would end in a| Prime Minister Nehru said on|they anticipate that the worst is ment were arranged at discussions| Prime Minister Sidney Holland Ordered To Hospital
matter of weeks if America would |Saturday that unless South Africajyet to come and that a bitter\jn New York last September be-|of New Zealand arrived here t He did not immediately go to
“recognize the Chinese revolu-|ends white supremacy quickly the|wrangle with Iraq over treaty|tween the Japanese Government|attend the Commonwealth Prime the doctor, but when his jaw con~
tion as an accomplished fact.” lwhole African continent will gojrights is in prospect land the Council of Foreign Bond-| Ministers Economic Conference|\inued to hurt him, he went to
—€P) |up in flames.—CP) ' —CP) & U.P. —holders.—(CP) inext week.—(CP) Dr, E. B, Carter. He was told that

peal yesterday, Their Honours Mi egional Comptroller, (
H» A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J Mr

tion since August.

He however regretted that duc
to the poor orange and grape
fruit crop, there was not much

fruit to be packed.



Woman Drowns
In 2-Ft. Drain

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 23

A grandmother, Mrs. Edith
Brien was drowned in a two-
oot driin in front of her home
this afternoon during a heavy
downpour.

She had just stepped outside
to assist her daughter and two
grandchildren from a car — had
lifted her two-year-old grandson
Wayne and was walking home
when a wooden bridge across

the drain collapsed with the baby

falling to the road and daugh-
ter helpless as Mrs. O’Brien
weighing almost 200 pounds

swept downhill.

Neighvours running to tkeir
aid found the body wedged against
a pipe and her clothes ripped
off by the powerful waters. She
was unconscious and died on her
arrival at the hospital

—(CP)



Labourer Fined £7 For
Fracturing Cheek Bone

a labourer of St. John was
d in 7 days or in default three

months imprisonment by His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery, when he withdrew his plea

aye. aes een a of not guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm on Darnley
—UP Jones on August 6 by fracturing his right cheek bone with

Dollar expenditure should bq a pick handle and said he was willing to plead guilty.
wasunes canstully.: but incre oer * * ihe Prosecution closed its case,his cheek bone wa fractured
industrial development was alsq Chief Justice af.er calling three witnesses.}and was ordered to the General

the defence called two, Mr.} Hospital

Cross-examined he said that he
was not the ace stick fighter of
his dictrict. About two weeks
before the fight oceurred he was

knocked down by a bicycle but
was not seriously hurt. He was
not hurt on his chin or jaw by

that fall from the bicycle. He had
been fined for wounding Hillm

during the same fight on the
jorry, but in truth he had not
iwounded him

Dr. E, B, Carter said that he
attended Jones or August 3.
Jones’ right cheek bone was frac-
tured. The fracture had left

permanent depression on his jaw.
Cross-examined he said that the
fracture had occurred about 24
hours before Jones came to him.
Leonora Thorne and Herman
Greene who were both on Mas
siah Street when the lorry was
stopped there, said that they
Hillman strike Jones on his
with his pick handle when
two men got off the lorry,
Witnesses Called
| The defence called witnesses
|The first Allder Hinds of Ga!
Hill, St. John said that he was on
the lorry when the fight occurred
Jones started the fight and Hill-
man was never able to hit Jones
with his pick handle. He only
cuffed Jones once. After the fight





jaw
the





was over, Jones fell back
over a chain in the lorry and
struck his head.

| Fitg Herbert Hurdle said he

|was also in the lorry. He did not

see when the actual fight occurred

when the lorry stopped, as he had

gone off, but when he returned

and the lorry was aboug to pul!
@ On Page 3.
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952

® e Canadian Likes Barbados
ISS AUDREY MAKSYMEC of

the Monwrea! Branch of the

Dow Chemical Co., returned home

on Thursday by T.C.A. after

or site ae : spending two weeks’ holiday here
H iS EXCELLENCY the Act- as the guest of Mrs. Muriel Taylor



















a
i

ATE

By M. Harrison-Gray

| Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped

' @F strikingly relieved
in 63-80%" of cases in doctors’ tests!

ADVOC













Governor, The Hon. of No. 10 Graeme Halli Terrace Deal | © Are you going through you k yhat it has d
; , 7 4 ler: West < Lz you know what it has done
rner afd M1 Turner Miss Maksymec is very en- East-West game change of iffe"' gutter for others! »

I ed by Capt. W. H.R. ‘husiastic about Barbados. She | ae. tension, irritability pot, do you know what $3
Armstrong A.D.C., yesterday regretted that her stay was so YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE SKQI108768 | weakness and other types aren't erdaneed thn relief
morning visited the British Amer- short because she liked the ithe. Avishai ical ci Se | of functionally-caused dis- of tension, “fashs” aud irri-
ican Tobacco Factory at Warrens, climate and the people whom she doe ta ae” 2 a. %, 28 52 tress of this difficult time? ae often brings at
& t fc or . A ? *c or ch you *,

They were met by the Manager, found to be very friendly ant Birthday comes and find what your out. | Then .. . here's hope for r

id o
2 Terte the ; . at ° Before another day has
Mr. M. R, deVerteuil, and _ the courteous. She was however °* ‘s, according to the stars, | ‘ou! *In tests by doctors, passed, try Lydia Pinkham’s
stant Manager, Mr. K. Pig- : tur z here j K353 $ ydia Pinkham'sCom- -.. the Vegetable Compound,
who accompanied, them on looking forward to returning here @ wancn 21 to APRIL 2% (Aries) — If} 872 > pound and Tablets gave or new, improved Tablets
uiehthe pi = in the near, future. ' hove and duties permit, :ndulge some | Q a relief from such distress... witb added iron . . . and dis-
2 emeltinem sey -“vaunee While in Barbados Miss Maksy- ©*veér:ments, tvying new ideas that bave

63 and 80% (respec- over how much easter your

“change of life” may be!
tively) of the cases tested. Younger women and girlsa— Lydia Pinkham's

Dance At Queen's College
Complete or striking relief! yurfering from functional action through

mec became engaged to Mr,, been thoughtfully affalyzed. Favourable
Gerald Taylor who is a son of Mrs, **Pe°ts for some extra energetic doing

92
Muriel Taylor. ; 64
J1087432



{* an effort to raise funds for
he sarbac Table Tennis APR. 2 ‘ ; ’ and distress of men- sympathetto nere
7 ewan, Sere Senne Mr. Taylor is employed “i ,,\P"% 2! to MAY 20 (Taurus) — Keep Surely you know thet Lydia ’ Pfiacion—fina pinknam's vous system—re-
cereenaten. Youre, teem ote onti vith the British Ameri- don't allow sentinvent’s, 2PBEr groove: Pinkham’s is scienti wonderful too! /t containa mo lieves distress 0,
lady members of the Association Mondrenh Wet Sr aa wileiaae e<" seagate aT a Soe This deal from an Amert- Pain-deadening drugs! the“heat waves”
ier the leadership of Miss Ruth can Oil Co. and will be returning ! Yeticlant Especially review finan- pairs tournament shows 3
williams (this anaes Island to Canada next week to resume Gecision Yews may further your een @ value of Blackwood in
en ladies) is onganisin his duties. combating a barrage bid by
hLampion for idies) is organising the ition.

Attended The Races MAY 21 to JUNE 21 (Gemini) — For

ward Good omens, but you will have to
R. J. E. MAUGHAN, from St a ra success. _ Opporiinities, put |

. . y 1m we “re. <
Kitts, returned home on Sat- 5 “Pntfu pice, Z°azt interests have
urday by B.W.LA. after spend- }
ing a holiday in the colony as 2 JUNE % to JULY 24 (Cancer) — Ey. |

Dance for Friday Nov. 28th at
Queen’s College. Dancing will be-
gin at 8 p.m, ending at 2 am.
Music will be by Mr. K. Camp-
belk and his Orchestra, Tickets

West opened One Heart
and North did his best by
pre-empting with Four
Spades, but East was in
comfort. His Four No-
Trumps brought a response













an be obtained from Mr. Christie est at the Hotel Royal. minat> ideas you really know aren't of Five Hearts, and over the ;

Smith, the Secretary of the As- ey hile in Barbados, = Mr. ¥"ths hile. | Concents ate on essentials. | following vie Pilsen ane A delicious assortment ;
eciation, Owing to the popularity 4 Maughan attended the B.T.C. a re plenty of benefits; your share or alek teed ve SE ed ¢
of Table Tennis in the Island this : four-day Autumn Meeting at the a to be @ K. East, therefore. of wrapped chocolates

Dance ‘promises to be well at- Eg Garrison, bp iluengiectabe ae naw tite For the mid Eagan Heer North >
tended ee @astute one on the job, this day smiles sacrificed in Seven Made in England by z

CROSSWORD benevolents Stand ready; don't quit

at rebuffs or obstacles

Best defence would gather a
penalty of 1100 points. a poor
return for the vulnerable
AUGUST 23 to SEPTEMBER 23 . Virgo) | [ER grand slam score

Merchandise Manager F
‘PENDING a week's holiday in
Barbades are Mr, and Mrs.
Atwell Demuzie of Maracaibo,
Venezuela, They arrived on Sat-
urday by B.W.1LA, and are guests
the Marine Hotel,

Mr Demuzie is Merchandise
Manager of Sears, Roebuck and
of Maracaibo, He said this is
his first visit to Barbados and he
likes it yery much,

On Holiday

RRIVING over the week-end THE bad weather yesterday did not prevent Mrs. Quita Craigg and ee gee, Tackle your: business “in
LX. by B.G, Airways from St. her two sons, John (10) and Billy (8) of Washington DC from

true Scorpio manner, you should have
no worries
Vincent was Mrs, W. H, Bernard taking their morning sea bath. : EMPIRE & ROXY

who expects to be here for about Mrs. Craigg, wife of the late Colonel Craigg of the U.S. Army, arrived Across NOVEMBER %3 to DECEMBER

A, J. Caley Limited, Norwich

Be wise’ in choice of “endeavours and of 2210. ‘This led a few
Rarsociates. May be somewhat unfriend- East playérs to bid Seven
ly period for other than known matters No- Trumps, and their
courage was duly rewarded.

ree .

ye iP

SEPTEMBER m4 to OCTOBER bs] ms MY wil

(Libra) Seme pleasant indica 8 R vy A
. ae ¥ dications for )

Sock ne tae tn eee ie Vs

erjoy Mfe. -——-- ~ — crn

Are
© “ee
ROP e
=’
Lo “= 5

=

eo

=

me

&

=

_

fa

=

=

(os

=

London Express Service

ul
y
CCOTCEER % to NOVEMBER % (Scor- | OPening FRIDAY 28th November i

pic) Can be one of your big days, Simultaneously at
so act with that dea; it will be half







three weeks’ holiday. She is @ here Nov. 18 from the U.S.A. via Jamaica, Venezuela and Trinidad. 1. How the ruse reads (9) (Sagitiaries) Check possibilities fir 2.30, 4.45 4.45 & 8.30
guest at the Marine Hotel. Mrs. Craigg, a Barbadian, is staying with relatives. A He taveugh aed eee Will Keow ceaieed ‘Tight “8.30 “hd wa
On Short Visit : ; 3 1. Usually made up of 10. (3) | f ‘y) _Be of Euard against outside inter- | and continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 ;
R, AND MRS, JOSE NUNES For W.I. Conference Barbadian Returns Home (6 ust 4) yh ; chic
‘-Sheiitan” . Gita’ orere x ‘ 19. [t is clear (anng) (¥) DECEMBER 2% to JANUARY 21 (Capri-
aecivals via Trinidad on Sunday eatiaaiee ae aiitceeeal i ‘Diaen oboe tet 33. Aroribed bounds (8) Aca’ tan ba hindrances early. “Bui Col ate Chioro h il Tooth te
; i n ’ » j on a adian who 23. don't turn bac Forge ahead in reso-
night by B.W.LA. on a short j4nq Welfare and British Co-Chair- residing in the U.S.A. for the past 2% Qoloured. (4) . , lute manner and overcome obstacles
visit They are guests at the Jan of the Caribbean Commission, 20 years returned here recently ®. sie Tere ee ae sosier Set “eae
Marine Hotel left over the week-end by B.W.LA on his first. visit back to the , Down

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY % (Aqua-
. You need it for tne remainde: fius) — Vibrations mixed Suggest you
(4) be wisely skeptical about new or costly

Mr. Nunes is Managing Direc-

DESTROYS BAD BREATH |

i : “©~ for Jamaica where he will act ¢ island. He will probably be
tor of Messrs William Fogarty Chairman of the Fifth Session of remaining |‘ until after Christmas








































































































1
Lid us the West Indian Conference at as a i , i 2. Unexpected event. (9) ventures. Caution { t 1 ;
‘ al : i at as a guest at the Cosmopolitan tt fis centyes: Couns Ih Interns: Savavink "
Atiended RLELC. Talks Montego Bay and attend the Fif- Guest House, , z Suan anus th Sree eoetiy oven Changing’ position; aaa d iol ti i th M th :
ROFESSOR C. G, BEASLEY, teeth Meeting of the Caribbean — Originally from St. James, Mr, 5 What voles cap do for you. (5) og (Pdyaty MAsterPiect ’ riginating in the Mou
EK Sconomic Adviser to the Commission, under whose auspices Walcott is now in the Real &. Beers oF co 14) FEBRUARY °1 to MARCH 20 (Pisces) Ss nti oO
Comptroller for Development and nat Pay oh notertenng 4 foe Estate business in the U.S.A. iB Not hecessarity a fast rule (4 rent, borrow trouble. Try, extra 7 i del Ss
on Sunday night by BW.LA, after {2 Years and the place ot meet- Welfare Adviser Returns if Gne™ijen "ating with {ora ‘improved personal ata | AMM PY FDA Y
Mae eee oenenee the ing and chairmanship rotate ISS DORA ste ' Contained in a case (4) \ he 5 re
atten gs pm e 7 IBBERSON, Social 18. Containe Pe gga fo ee vy
Rey ; oat Shendetee’ Comanition of the ¢ a Sour. a Pee Welfare Adviser to the * Oper wh oie eave ee a YOU BORN TODAY: Of Sagittarius PP i sada "
et usa : : : the Commission — France, the * ; a , iw ; whose planet is Jupiter possess power; 304 SUN TA aa
Also arriving here from 2 Ss eceeiha ; Sa : Comptroller for Development and Solution of vesteraay s ouctie. Across of manner, ability for work and Rr i Ln
Jamaica by the same opportunity Netherlands, the United Kingdom Welfare, returned from British 1 Modulated. y oven’ 10 Opera. 11 ion “geek higher education, hold | ing FT Ta MeSH
fter attending the R.E.C. Meet- 2°34 the United States. Guiana on Thursday by B.W.LA Gentinsry: Vo eee at uk al te your religion and God will bless you : ih
SP ioe aie tr Oo Bhiilings cre. following officers of thé ~'syiss bursday by BWIA. dy. Spalipe: us Herwn, 43. SF void tendency, to short snewers, | nt rT
ing were Hon'ble H. D, Shilling- y . : ‘Ifare Ste Miss Ibberson went over to have Oe. 4 Overuwed. % Luptness irthdate of Lope, Felix de | eal
: Development and Welfare Staff town: 1 Model, & ptnes: Birthdate o pe. Felix d
ford, the Dominica delegate and 4+ Hastings House accompanied 2 look at the Welfare work car- ronim: 4. Loin, 5. Apse: 5 Tete, Vega, Sp. dramatist, poet; Andrew | Gee = SUR Rane aa
his adviser Honble John Bully, Sir Geor eg "et Wirmatce be ried out on the sugar estates by + 3.8) Day gf. Tabloid: V4. ge Carnegie, industrialist, philanthropist Retacaa tT
Financial Secretary, Dominica ° Mr Cc 8 A Givosemith OBE the British Guiana Sugar Produc- (0 Ware 21 Dews
who were overnight guests at th€ administrative Secretary to De. ai vo gery ona discuss the ‘ a
Marine Hotel. They returned velopment and Welfare who will eet ieee Listening Hours wows ocont twit toeaay totes {OE 4
home yesterday morning by B.G. act as the United Kingdom Com- Trinidad Solicitor he Nees TA 88 Deah o Hy Bae egge D G' ete
Airways. missioner in the absence of Mr oe TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 7.45 — 10.30 p.m. 31.92 M 4071 Me | y
For Christmas Holidays * e. ake enon 7 ee from Trinidad on 1.00 — 6.00 p.m. : 25.53 M 7.45 p.m. Personal Portrait, 8 00 pm Kolex Watches
- MARCUS orantaahas ae ington who is unable to be pres- Anata aneer Uy, re Win me a ee ee ees se a Wiesetat i muster iron |
1as been with C.P.1.M, in ent, Mr. David Percival, Assistant 5 a a8 . 4,00 The News, 4.10 p.m. The Britain, 9.00 p.m. Orchestral Concerts,
Curacao for the past. glx years, Economic Adviser, Mr. R. G, 2; M4: Melahall and Co, Solicitors ‘poi, Service, 4.18 p.m. New Records, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, From | LOUIS L. BAYLEY ~
returned home last week by R of th Secretari t at Hastings of Port-of-Spain, He has come 5 99 p.m. Weber, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ The Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Moray Mc- |
f ST ae cane = See ene at at Hastings to join his wife who has been Choice, 5.45 p.m. Think On These Laren Talking, 10.30 p.m. Famous Men. | Bolton Lane
B.W.LA, via Trinidad to spend House and Miss Joan Smith, holidaying here for th st two Things
the Christmas holidays with his Clerk. m Deere” a a guest Rt the Hotel ar ey “
relatives, He expects to be here PM.O. St. James Royal r 5.00 3.05 pom. ane cts ty Woula P interested i tert TALEN 10N Reid) ) ES ee
for two months and is staying R. A. A. GIBBONS, P.M.O Mir 7 Kelshall’s parents, Mr. and eee | ould Persons interested in entering our LENT CONTEST . ni : 9
Sore as Sree aid cee St. James and Mrs. Gibbons Mrs. J. Kelshall who had been yect’ Pie Sten Mien G45. ‘p.m. ||| 0 SATURDAY MIDNIGHT, please contact the Manager of c ¥ 3
Franklin and Mrs, Franklin of returned from ‘Trinidad by staying at the Royal for the past sports Round up & Programme Parade, le
Whitehall ey ~ B.W.1.A. on Friday after a short two weeks, returned to Trinidad 7,00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m Horne | the Globe Theatre any Day at the GLOBE Now! e U Bene its 0 a
= “Bi . Visit visits on Saturday evening by B.W.I.A. News from Britain, 7.18 p.m. Rendez- |
usiness Visit eee * *
R, R. D, Falkner, represen- ~ Chlorophyll Toothpaste in a Ne
M tative of the Western Aésur- B , I ‘Hi I " W A Y By B h b e We
ance Co. of Canada, left for —-bBy Beachcomber | C |
Trinidad over the week-end by y Cc usive 0 gate ormu a
B.W.1.A, after paying a business . mtr ee ,
visit to the island, He was a guest ESSEMATICIANG nave ae peters,” A mobile harp would i :
at tHe Ocenn: View. Hot! puted that the odds on a mistake be umusing. It would help the FIGHTS TOOTH DECAY. Many dentists CHECKS COMMON GUM DISORDERS.
Also leaving over the week-end} 228 made’in Charlie Suet’s filing harpette to escape the attentions blameacidsinthemouthfortoothde- In recent clinical tests, evidence
by B.W.LA, for his headquarters system are six to four. of a temporarily unemployed cay. Every time you use new Colgate revealed that chlorophyll pro-
in Trinidad was Mr, R. Legge, arene te eee a shots. | ie could a all over Chlorophyll Toothpaste, especially motes the growth of firm, healthy
Sales Representative for the] ~ = SECTS PRE Ee | 2Oy ey the orchestra with the swain in right after eating, you act against gum tissue. New Colgate Chloro-
Eastern GaribBean of B.W1A.] Vould rather have all letters and hot pursuit. Not that I care. those destructive acids. That's wh hyll Toothpaste bri h
who was here on a short visit documents placed in a hat and Marginal note : oho Y/R SROs ane DEAR Eee
One Da sit, huffied than go through the bus- SiS elicit datdtaas in eainié regular brushing with Colgate Chlo- effective benefit of chlorophyll in
R. C, F. SPURNBR, Assistant | 2088, Of what Suet calls prelim. that it is the height of absurd Spee rare a aeee Oe ee Cece rere Ser eee Je
M rie as ae i a inary selective classification of ite te Gall. & Bian who “lived tor tive aid in fighting tooth decay! help youcare forsore,tendergums,
Se . i ager Of) categories. A letter from A Mes. speed on land and water and in the
3. WI Av*Ltd., stationed in Trini-|Dumbrill about an allocation of air.” a “cru ader”? y i igi ing i .
dad, accompanied by Mrs. 8. B.|processed felt, which should have, ,” a “crus ? For real help against i ad breath originating in the mouth . ..; common
Partch, Passenger Relations Officer | been filed ander A foe allocations, | = PS gum disorders . . . tooth decay. . . always use Colgate Chlorophyll
z OAC Landon, arrived here] was first filed under F for felt, ‘Toothpaste after eating. It’s the nest chlorophyll toothpaste the
or riday morning by B.W.LA./then moved to P for processed. G i oO B E world’s largest maker of quality dentifrices can produce!
and spent the dé Barbad :
ces ; ay In Barbados} Suet then ruled that it should be | Last shows Toda
Siete many places of inttrest.Junder D for Dumbrill with a '5 & 8.30 ee
hey returned to Trinidad the|copy under M for Mrs, For some pis New
same night. : moe ; a: i 2 . Lady iu the iron
“+l ie : i reason it was finally filed under
is tee aeee is on a short visit} W, from which ridiculous letter Mask : Green Toothpaste
kant aribbean area, it was rescued by a puzzled secre-|{Â¥ 2 tested and approved LY
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Pri s Club to-morrow night at nitriding dere eo sone melee | tse: Opening Friday 7 B'TOWN (Soon) “THE LION AND THE HORSE” Steve COCHRAN
8 o’clock. » ; . x = > SAT Gast Fae . ee a
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aoe

ie” ae a a a



TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25,

1952



Holex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



When yourBACK Activities For Y

ACHES...

Backache i
nieces ke
get out of order, excess acids

the

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in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and
Sore Mouth mean. that you
Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth or 4
dis@ase which ner or kater will
make your te t out and may
cause Rheuma Heart Trou-
ble. Stop this now with t
new coor
ing gums ‘e
mouth and h. Iron clad
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or

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Child, Parent And Teacher

People Are Lacking

THE SECOND SERIES of University College Extra-
Mural Leetures on this subject has now been concluded.

Amon,

recent speakers have been Mr. R. S. Jordan, Miss

FE. Millington, B.A., the Rev. S. R. Ripper, and Mr. Humphrey

Walcott.

many of the lectures.

In an interesting lecture on “The
Adolescent” M#¥. Jordan said that
there was still a great lack of
worth-while activities for young
people in rural areas, both at
school and after leaving. In many

, Cases the only available room for

Such activities was the school, and
this was only too often closed at
half-past three in the afternoon.
There were of course often diffi-
cultiés in the way of after-school
activities, but he would go so far
a say that voluntary work by
teathers after school Rours was
not merely equally but even more
valuable than the lessons in
school periods. In an interesting
discussion following the lecture
Mr. Douglas-Smith recommended
the value of the Boy Scout Move-
ment, and Miss Weekes described
the interest which it was possible
to arowse among girls in the
Guides ané@ other after-school
activities. On the lack of helpers,

money - bac! return of empty | Miss Weekes said that th 5
> . a ss ie senior
een eee cree tier, |childtet thermiseived became ch-
OSB": cuarinies thusiastic and would help in

hie th organisation. t. Douglas-Smith

ForPyorrhea—tTre agreed with Mr. Jordan that

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Scout troops should not meet in
school periods, and that the “open”
troop was often preferable.

Delinquency

In a very interesting lecture on
the “Seeds of Delinquency” Mr.
Humphrey Walcott, the Probation
Officer, said: 5

“The truth is that the vast
majority of us have been juvenile
delinquents. Perhaps our de-
linquency centred afound ouf
homes and perhaps we were
caught and our parents dealt with
us, but we could legally have be2n
taken before the Court and sent
to the Industrial School. Because
we were never taken to Court, we
have not received our name. You
know the old saying “ the de-
linquents are those children who
have never been caught.”

Mr. Walcott said that in his
opinion no delinquents were such
becausé of the influence of either
purely internal or purely external
factors. The internal factors —
physique, temperament, _intelli-
gence, emotion, poor health and
the like—combined with external
factors — the bad home, bad en-
vironment, wrong associates,
faulty family setting and so on.
Psychology and psychiatry have
gone a long way in explaining the
potency of many internal factors,
but people were apt to be rather
extreme in their views on these
points. They varied from those
who wanted to explain everything
in terms of psychology to those
who believed that all psychology
was nonsense. Internal factors,
including ill health, were undoubt-
edly important. but Mr. Walcott
helieved that in Barbados the in-
fluence of external factors
the influence most severely felt.

Poverty

At one time poverty was usual-
ly considered the primary ex-
ternal factor producing delin-
quency. It was still an influence
of considerable force, but in re-
cent times it has been taken a step
or two down in the list of primary
factors. At least, its influence
was now more often found to be
indirect, Mr. Walcott however
gave a telling instance’ of a small
boy of 12 who had made his third
appearance for larceny, poverty in
his case being the clear cause, Mr.
Waleott said however that at the
present time the broken’ home was
perhaps the greatest cause of de-
linquency. The child who steals
and lies is usually the child of
an unhappy home.

“Quite recently we have been
called upon to deal with a num-
ber of boys and girls who leave
‘their homes and sleep away for
several nights in cellars, in the
open, in trash heaps, in boats, on
beaches and in_ various _ places
where you would hardly believe
a youngster would find a resting
place, and almost invariably we
ean trace the child as coming from
a situation, often one in which
material needs are met but in
which the child’s other needs are
not being satisfied.”

The child born into a family
in which he is not made to feel
he is wanted, said Mr. Walcott,



These units







RAKES

Ete,, Ete,, Ete,
















~ DIAL 4616

Miss B. Arne, Social Welfare Officer, presided at

has no sense of belonging afd no
respect for the wishes of his
parents. But there were four ways
in which the natural affection
due to a child could be disturbed
—starvation of affection, over-
effection, insecurity of affection
and divided affection. Insecurity
arose where one child was sud-
denly favoured, as a reward for
achievement, at the expense of
another, Divided affection could
arise through competition be-
tween parents for a child’s affec-
tion or through strong friendship
outside the hore,

Not Very Bad

In spite of a general feeling to
that effect, the genera) situation
in Barbados was not excessively
bad and it was not becoming
progressively worse. There has
been some increase in discourtesy
and rough manners as a whole—
in all age groups, not only among
juveniles—but statistics show lit-
tle variation in the delinquency
rate during the last six years. An
average of 212 children a year
between the ages of 7 and 16—just
over 5 in the 1,000—have been
convicted before the courts (1946
Census). This does not compare
badly with other countries.

A historical feeling of “belong-
ing to the estate’ dating from
the days of allowances of mo-
lasses, “sprouts” of potatoes, and
the like, accounted for much
rural larceny; children convicted
had little feeling of guilt in a
matter which was traditional.
Girls committed larceny through
desire to possess; they did not
steal ornaments or jewellery to
dispose of them, but to wear them
themselves,

Mr Walcott said there was a
tendency to prettiness which
ought to disappear; assault cases
involving children were too
often brought before the courts
in more developed countries these
matters would be considered too
trivial for notice.

Recent Influence

“A comparatively recent influ-
nce on our delinquency has been
the cinema. I know the belief
is fairly widely held. that much
cinema going promotes crime in
a community, but it is not our
experience at the moment that
the influence comes from the pic-
tures the boys and girls see, What
has caused the trouble is the
things the boys and girls do to get
the price of admission. Larceny
in the region of the cinema has
gone up and unlawful possession,
begging alms, wandering and
breaches of the Highway Act
have all shown an increase. The
whole place seems to have
become ‘cinema crazy.’ We have
instances where boys cannot get
into their homes at night be-
cause the mother has not got
back from pictures. Boys truant
from school and hang around the
picture houses to do sweeping
and cleaning to qualify for a free
show, There has been recent evi-
dence too of youngsters ganging
up and operating as a group. A
few weeks ago a new type of
offence showed itself; the boys
group together to rob fruit ven-.
dors and others.

And lastly, but not least, the
encouragement which is afforded
the youngsters in some quarters
makes for crime in no small way.
At a few points in the city, boys
know where they can get ready
sale for almost every commodity.
One night early this year I visited
these places with the Police at
about 12,30 am. It was really
appalling to find no less than 40
people many of them under 18
years old asleep in an open shed
belongins to a man Knowh to
encourage theft along the water-
front. Some of these youngsters
had been reported missing from
home, and Were subsisting on the
sale at cheap rates of stolen prop-
erty. Certainly the owner could
searcely do less than give shelter
when the price paid was these
youngsters’ souls.

There is hardly more that I
can say on the local situation.
Though as far as statistics show
we have no major delinquency
problem, we are perhaps fortu~-
nate in this, since we do possess

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From Page 1.
fell forward over a
of chain and struck his

off, Jones
piece
face.

At this stage. Mr. Smith said
that Hillman had agreed to plead
guilty to the second count.

When the jury returned the
verdict, Mr. Smith said that His
Lordship would take into account
the fact that Jones had been
fined for striking Hillman, The
case was « case of Hillman hap-
pening to inflict a more serious
wound on his opponent during
the fight. Though Hillman had
been somewhat hesitant in admit.
ting his guilt he hoped His
Lordship would be lenient.

Unfortunate

Mr, Reece said that it
unfortunate that Mr,
been Placed in the invidious
position in which he had been
placed when he had a great deal
of trouble in persuading Hillman
against his will, especially too as
Hillman had invited witnesses to
come there and perjure them-
selves. He still thought that a fine
was the best punishment under
the circumstances and he did not
wish His Lordship to send Hill-
man to prison.

His Lordship told Hillman that
while he was going to accede to
the request not to send -him to
prison, he would still tell him
that this was probably the last
chance of his indulging in stick
displays of any kind. if he came

back to that Court he would
probably serve a long term.

was

Smith had



British Troops
Leave Bermuda

LONDON.—British troops are
being withdrawn from Bermuda,
where a garrison has been main-
tained for 250 .years, and re-
sponsibility for the defence ot
the island will now fall upon the
North Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
tion,

The entire garrison, consisting
of 154 officers and men, will be
withdrawn by next May 1. A
small British permanent staff will
remain to assist in training local
forces. The British Government
has decided that the troops now
in Bermtda are not necessary
on operational grounds and can
be better employed elsewhere.

Until 1948, a British garrison
of some 300 men was maintained
in Bermuda, but a company of
the Gloucestershire Regiment was
then transferred to British Hon-
duras. In 1951, the Royal Naval
dockyard there was closed. The
air and sea bases which the Uni-
ted States has maintained in
Bermuda since 1941 will not be
affected by the change,

—B.U.P.

REMANDED

Clyde Gibson of Palmetto
Square, St. Michael was yester-
day remanded by His Worship
until November 26 charged with
using indecent language on Pal-
metto Square on November 22,

Gibson asked the court to per-
mit him to summon two witnesses.
Sgt. Alleyne attached to Central
Police Station is prosecuting for
the Police,



many of the influences which
tend to produce large scale de-
finquency, The low rate of crime
may not continue, and the com-
inunity needs to give constant
close study to the problem.”

Cordial thanks were expressed
to Mr. Walcott for his important
and outspoken talk, In discussion,
Miss Ibberson considered that
practical steps should be taken
in these matters, and the possi-
bility of an After-care Committee
or Children’s Protection Society
was discussed. One question rais-
ed was whether it would be pos-
sible to prevent the admission of
children to cmemas during schoci
hours.

It has been decided that the
oup shall meet again toe discuss
uture activity.

MR. PLANTER



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Indies

oung Canada Hopeful Over
Trade

OTTAWA

Not only is there growing resentment in the West

Indies at thé strict control,

exercised from. Lundon, ove

the trade of the Caribbéan colonies, but there has also
been increased pressure from Canadian exporters who
want to gain easier access ww the West Indian markets.
Canada is hopeful that Britain will soon allow the West
Indian colonies to spend more of their own dollars to buy

goods from Canada.

Canada wants to sell more
goods to the West Indies and the
Caribbean colonies, in turn, want
to buY more goods from Can-
ada. But the situation remains at
a deadlock while Britain main-
taims its tight control over West

Indian finances.

This will undoubtedly be one
of the problems the Canadian
delegates will have in mind when
they attend the Commoerwealth
Ecothomic Conference, which
pens in London at the end of

(mis month, For the problem of
finding outlets for Canada’s huge
and increasing production is one
of the greatest urgency

Farm surpluses of all kinds are
now piling up in a manner so
reminiscent of the unhappy 1930s
that producers are becoming
seriously alarmed over what the
immediate future may hold.
Storage facilities to handle the
surpluses are already short.

The Canadian Government has
had to handle similar, but very
much smaller, farm surpluses in
the past. It has done so by free
gifts of food at the Treasury's
expense to peoples overseas, or
by giving overseas countries
credits — also at a burden to the
Treasury — out of which they
could purchase the surpluses.

Impossible Burden

But in the present situation,
such policies are impractical. For
the Treasury is already carrying
all the load it can support im the
present year’s commitment to
pend $1,700,000,000 on an arm-
ament programme. To under-
write, in addition, the huge farm
surpluses new in existence would

place an (nvpossible burden upon
the nation’s tax structure, re-
garded now as standing at the
highest level feasible in peace-
‘ime.

The Prime Minister, Mr. Louis
St. Laurent, said bluntly on his

recent western tour that Canada
must not be expected to supply
further free gifts, subsidies, ot
large-scale credits to peoples
abroad. He clearly had _ the
coming London conference in
mind when he made this state-
ment.

In brief, the St. Laurent Gov-
ermment sees only one way in
which the problem of surpluses
can be met, and that is by find-
ing a cash market for them. The
West Indies form a valued and
traditional market for Canadian
exports, but an even bigger mar-
ket lies just across the Canadiar



border, in the United States
There had been high hopes:
that big sales to the United Stz
might help to solve Canada’s
problems, but there has been
less optimism since the Repub-
lican victory in the U.S. elec-
tions. It is recognised that the

new Republican
if it follows traditional party
lines, will not be so favourable
to thé disposal of Canadian sur-
pluses as would a Democratic
government

What Canada Has To Offer

What has Canada to offer to
the West Indies and other im-
portant customers in the way of
experts immediately available?
Food surpluses in Canada at
present are as follows:

WHEAT: More than 900,000,000
bushels of new and carry-over
wheat will be on hand when the
present harvest is completed.

Administration

es

| BR BLACK
UPPERS

$5.65





EL aoyinnt

>

For the whole Family!

|
The prospective market, includ-
ng domestic consumption as well
as sales undér the International |
Wheat Agreement, is about |
400,000,000 bushels,

APPL 5S: More than 3,000,000 |
boxes in excess of the capacity of
export markets to ‘absorb were |
packed in this autummn’s crop in |
he Okanagan Valley alone. |

CATTLE: Canadian farmers
have 500,000 head of cattle ready |
for export this year. It is estim-
oted that the maximum that can
be shipped is 150,000 head.

DAIRY, PRODUCTS: Failure to!
negotiate a cheese confract with
the United Kingdem has piled up
millions of pounds of finest
Cheddar «variety in emergency
Storage throughout Eastern Can-
ada. In addition, powdered milk
is being stored on a record scale
due to failure of export outlets
At the present time, the surplus
of fluid milk on the farms is sc
great that farmers cannot even
get rid of it by feeding it to
livestock.

The problem extends into other
such major fields of the Canadian

economy as timber and fishery
products, especially tinned sal-
mon. It is obviously of major
proportions and the St. Laurent

Government believes that it is be-
yond the possibility of any Com-
monwealth formula to solve it,

That is why Canadian export-
ers, desperate to find outlets for
their stocks, are likely to bring
iS much pressuré as possible to
bear at the London confererice,
hoping for the removal of «neh
artificial restrictions on trade as
hose impeding the free flow of
“oods from Canada to the West
'ndies.

—B.U.P

Carpenter Stole
From Car

@ from page 1
committed a barefaced theft. If
he needed money and clothes he
would have to work to get them. |
People should be able to leave
their clothing and groceries in
their cars without fear of them |
being stolen



Fined For Disturbance

His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffith |
yesterday fined Ruby Catlin (36)
of Kensington New Road, St.
Michael and Iola King (35) of
Bank Hall, St. Michael, 10s. each

for making a disturbance on
James Street about 5.50 p.m. on
November 22.

A crowd gathered when both |
women fought each other on|
dames Street on November 22
Eventually they were arrested
and taken to the Central Police
Station.

Farm Lecturer
For Jamaica |

LONDO*;

Mr. W. B. Mercer, of the
National Agricultural Advisory
Service, has started g lecture tout
ot Jamaica, organised by the
British Council, He will discuss
methods of adapting agricultural
techniques to the curricula of
Jamaican schools and will also
speak on the use of land and in-
creased agricultural production
—B.U.P.





-—«









PAGE THREE

——

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> ‘i " 7 >. 7 7 *
PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1952
nc LL LL ET Ee AT
BARBAosed anoare | A PUB RUN BY POP), : Se Wuacen cae
~ Cae Sak sate ew Be nine Make Your Selections NOW !
frinied oy the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad ..., sridgetown, HONGKONG. resents aac, sath td | Seeeee Visit us before buying for we are confident that our
ae . - F ~ One of the curses of soldiering By BER, po who si pir
Tuesday, November 25, 1952 in the Far East is ‘that there are y NARD WICKSTEED ship? was a comfortable troop- XMAS GIFTS & PRICES are Unbeatable.
—_— : - —— [no decent British pubs or fish-and- — ee eee on Sat- ~ Just a little misunderstand- THE WINDSOR PHARMACY
oe 7 ove . . . ship shops. urday night. At one end of th ” o ; ; ay jlephone
THE THEATRE san Ps cnty of honky tones Bat My, were selling beer, and at fring set Toreet Ht and have By DAVID FARRER may sre, ee AE
THE presence in Bs ; a ee a ere are plenty of honky tonks the other fish and : . : r . : s
Y 7 oe na ae 2 s a sate and dance halls and other places “You oe fear wna 1 wanted , Corporal Dunning was-demob- uae Vee ae elestion ee ee hg ne Ul SSS
oung, a Barbadian with extensive ex- [where you can get into trouble at to see,” said Pop. “Can you get bed from the Ulster Rifles in 1946/a plan was promoted with the Socialist Party

perie! Ce

of the theatre in the United King-

dom and the United States ought to give
a much needed fillip to those who have

been actively

seeking for some years to

secure a theatre for Barbados.

All

sorts

of ideas about the kind of

theatre needed in Barbados have been in
circulation during the last four years. Some
have wanted the former theatre in Queen’s
Park House to be used whenever theatrical
performances were being given in Barba-
dos. Others have expressed a desire for an
open air theatre at the Museum, A theatre
at the Museum which could commemorate
Barbados’ war dead has recently been sug-
gested by a correspondent in this news-






















a high cost, but when you 4re€ me a hun i i
tired of the Naafi—and find me Suacenet mone tee Tan ee
the soldier who isn't at times— thing I can to make the boys feel
there are no local branches of the at home.”

Pig and Whistle or
end-chip joint. In The Bar

As for tripe, that is nothing He told me of his efforts, “I’ve
more than a memory of a far- found a fish in the Tai Po market
away place called home. that is so like rock salmon you

All this gave old Pop Watson couldn’t tell the difference. I’ve
his great idea. Pop is an extrooper bought frying fat from home and
of the Lincolnshire Yeomanry, potatoes from Australia; but do you
who married a Chinese wife and know what the boys are grum-
has not been back to Ely, Cam- bling about now? They say it
bridgeshire, since 1919, still doesn’t taste the same be-
cause it is wrapped up in a Chin-
ese newspaper instead of the Daily

Tony’s fish-

He said why not set up:a real
English pub in the New Territo- Express.”
ries near the Chinese border, “7p 3 ,
where most of the 16,000 troops oon mee oe tun kastoae
here are stationed. So he did, and erg’ advertisements round the
called it The Better ‘Ole, with a wall, with a dartsboard at one end

and went to work at a_ blast
furnace, but he decided that even
the Army was better than that and
re-enlisted.

The other Rifleman was John
Kelly, who comes from Pulrose,
Douglas, in the isle of Man, and
is going to get a job in the trawlers
when he gets out next year.

“Ever tried a Manx kipper?
Nothing like ‘em. 1 keep telling
Pop here he ought’to stock 'em.

The King’s Own Scottish Bor-~
derers, also recently back from
Korea, are stationed near The
Better ’Ole, and I got talking to
some of them too.

There was Private Donald
Goodair, who is known as Yorkie
because he comes from York.
He tried Civvy Street as 4 fire-
man on the railway, but preferred

to deprive Attlee of its leadership in the
event of victory.

He was to be replaced by either Herbert
Morrison or Ernest Bevin. The chief pro-
moter of the plan was Professor Harold
Laski.

When Bevin heard of this he went straight
to Attlee and told him he would serve under
no other Socialist Prime Minister. The plan
collapsed. And for several years Bevin re-
fused to see Laski, or even answer his letters.

This incident is recalled by Francis Wil-
liams in his new study of Bevin* as an ex-
ample of Bevin’s steadfast loyalty. He does
not, however, recall an equally striking ex-
ample of his loyalty to another leader.

paper. real pub sign outside the door. | just a pub mi the Army and signed on again :

A pocket theatre has actually been erect- I resorted there the other night, ; I ot talkin, aa to Comp of till 1062, The summer of 1942 was Churchill’s dark-
pocket theatre has actually been erect ais as “a had Boy ai go veg ed deghin est hour. Tobruk and Mersa.Matruh had

d at the headquarters of the British Co and a, good time was had by all. Spud Taylor, of the Wiltshire And there was Private John) rsaMa 1a

ed at the headquarters of the brits un- e Chinese have no direct trans- Regiment, who lives at Chomley- McKinnell, a National Service boy|gone. Sir John Wardlaw Milne was moving

cil.

The Barbados Dramatic Club which
has since merged with the Bridgetown
Players to become the Barbados Players
gave successful performances at the Drill












lation for “the better ‘ole,”’ so road, Reading.

they call it “Gwun yun lock sik e ig the battalion specialist, or

chaan. sut,” or The Military Peo- hygiene specialist, and he told

ple’s Happy Eating Place. me he had 12 Chinese labourers
In Cantonese, “sik” means “.9 working for him. They dig not

eat,’ but there is nothing person’! know a word of his languag* and

from Edinburgh who served his
apprenticeship as 2 plumber. His
service in the East has given him
a taste for tra¥el, and he thinks
that when he comes out in August
he will go to sea instead of mend-

a vote of censure in the House of Commons.

A friend asked Bevin whether the growing
criticism among the Tories of Churchill’s con-
duct of the war would bring him down. “The

Hall not long ago. about it. It has nothing to do with ies” j ied, “ .
» “6 é : ) he not a word of theirs. ing burst water pipes in Auld}|Tories”, Bevin replied, they’ve always hated
There has been a revival of theatrical | the fact that, besides selling beer, “But we get on all right,’ he Ki : i j i
aiaieds at arvionss Collene ante tind old Pop Watson sells on the edge said. “I ore poe ten. Bh a Reekie, him, but they won’t get rid of him. I won't
‘ . at Marris ai : po dahon 4 ~* of Se ae ——— dishes signs. It isn’t hard to tell a man Home Again let ’em.”
and the representative o e University as fish and chips, tripe and onions, he’s got to dig a hole.” ; : Loyalty to Attlee; loyalty to Churchill;
College of the West Indies in Barbados ]P'8§ trotters, black pudding, and On. We way back fon, rt a Se soe)! é

recently produced a play at the Pocket
Theatre.
deville continues to enjoy popularity in
Barbados and this year was carried to an
audience in Trinidad.

In addition Mrs. Stuart’s Revue

There would seem to be no exaggeration

in the statement that the interest of Bar-
badians in the theatre has been aroused.







Old Friends

Real Laugh Near by at the bar were a
: couple of Ulster Riflemen who
If you want a bit of fun at home, went out to Korea in the Empire
the Cantonese for fish and chips Pride two years ago. I saw the
is “chow yu shue pin,” and for a ship off from Liverpool one foggy
real laugh in Blackpool try or- autumn morning, and I was in
dering “ngau to yeung chung,” or Pusan when it docked on a still
oo eee with ae oy vege- nastier morning.
tables of e onion family. “Thought 1 recognised ou,”
On the night that I called in said cea them, po Bill

faggots,

pleasant little night ,at The Mili-
tary People’s Happy Eating Place
I gave a lift to Private Ted Stevens
of the Norfolks, who is at this
moment on the China Sea bound
for home and the end of his
National Service.

He lives in New Beckton, East
London, and he is taking his girl
friend in Luton a pair of black
silk pyjamas decorated in the
regimental colours. The things you

loyalty to the trades unions; these were cer-
tainly keys to Bevin’s career. But never
loyalty to the Socialist Party. For the
political wing of the Socialist movement he
always had deep distrust.

TOTTERING

ONE of the most revealing passages in













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Nor ought the opinion that the theatre for a drink at Pop Watson’s Dunning, of Grangetown, near learn in the Army. Williams’ book is the story of Bevin and the



Chinese local the pl yas as Mi “ ty _ : , ‘
i 9 Rage pag pe UNE OSE pesca Mt Me ARB A mace Sth Bh gh al LES. |Daily Herald. In the ’20s this paper had
the cinema to be dismissed as wishful been tottering gently towards bankruptcy,
thinking, - Y W t Th B t with a circulation of 200,000, under the joint
If only Barbadians could be made as con ' ou am ¢ 4 es control of the Labour Party and the T.U.C.

scious of the entertainment value of the
theatre as they have been made fans or
habitues of the cinema the success of at
least one Barbadian theatre would be
permanently assured. Now it would Seem
is the time for all those interested in the
































In 1928 Bevin managed to secure sole con-
trol for the latter. He was determined,
writes Williams, “to prevent political control
of a re-organised Daily Herald from being
exercised in any form by MacDonald, as

Rumours—try the Baroness

“THE FRENCH,” said the Ger-
By SEFTON DELMER

very phrase is an echo of Com-

man beroness, “are secretly doing munist propaganda,



L > oe a deal with Moscow — at Ger-
promotion of a theatre in Barbados to join | many’s expense. Moscow is to The Technique What We Fight leader of the Socialist Party”.
together in an association to achieve this guarantee French claims to the IN the normal way you would

NOW how are we to fight this
new Soviet rumour agency, which
seeks to magnify and exploit for
purposes of Communist subver-

Saar. France in return guarantees
Poland’s annexation of German
territory and all the other Soviet-
sponsored annexations, ..

Bevin went even further. To make assur-
ance doubly sure, he called in the assistance

desirable end. Mr. Young, because he is a
Barbadian is willing and anxious to help
the growth of a theatre in Barbados. His

have heard as little of all this
as of the other news items which,
after checking, I find to be either

becsarie mie of the capitali
experience of the theatre, especially in “FRANCE, moreover, will sab- stantiated. See con. divie i th abe Watelh tam? into ietocdes che oahas he iar ; ee
English towns like Colchester and Wor- | ge the European Defence J have given it to you because uF D P oop era : with Napkins to match. As-
1g ¥ oad Community from within, In re- ; ’ \| propriet f The Peopl i
thing which are comparable in size to it is a fine example of Stalin’s proprietors 0: e People and of a wide
B ide et a "tis ‘hae oT an extraordinary eee ae a brake on jatest propaganda technique for What I propose is that Britain]range of glossy magazines sorted sizes from $2.16 up.
Va ager y [Chinese Communist, pressure on splitting the Western world should take the lead in striking:

degree to produce plays and to manage a

He did more. He gave Odhams Press
Barbadian theatre should it be built.

against, itself. (1) at European distrust and f
financial control of the Daily Herald, with 51

THE baroness was positive. The ,,1¢ answers the hangover ques= suspicion of United States inten-



If only all the movements interested in [negotiations had begun in Berlin, tom from Stalin’s recent con~ tions concerning the overseas , :

B ada ould unite solidly under Mr she told me, between an official gress: How can the Russians jerritories and interests of | P&T Cent. of the shares against the T.U.C.’s 49
arbados could unites y ' onthe local French diplomatic SPTedd their propaganda America’s allies; and (2) at|per cent. To this day, even though Bevin
Young's guidance and an appeal be then ‘|iMigsion and a high-up member CoUnties overwhelmingly hostile Ynited States suspicion that] continued to refer to it as “ ”

made to public spirited residents for sup- of the Soviet political staff. to Communism; suspicious Of Britain, France, and their other| 7 TUES °° refer to it as “my own paper”,
port of a theatre building fund there is no She had all the names of the everything ne from Mos coioniai allies’ want to use|that arrangement persists.

officials concerned, American military aid and Ameri-

For this report—passed to me can money to perpetuate a reac-
in all good faith by the baroness tionary system of slavery and
—has been specially made to oppression. I am convinced that
measure by a central rumour it is this dangerous emotional dis-
factory recently established under trust between the old world and
Stalin’s order with the special the new on the issue of colonial-
object of splitting the West. In ism which is at the bottom of all
my view the work of this rumour the other divisions and suspicions
factory is the most skilful politi- through which Stalin hopes to
cal warfare campaign to come out split his Western enemies.
of Moscow since the cold war

How To Fight

began,
This agency: —

1. INVENTS rumours capable, if | 1 SUGGEST therefore a public-
accepted, of sowing suspicion of ity campaign in the United States
each other among the Western to make it clear to Americans
nations. that in supporting anti-European
‘2. FAKES and forges documen- and anti-colonial campaigns of
tary and other “evidence” to back Asiatic and African nationalists

doubt that Barbados could have a theatre
within the next five years. The people of
Nairobi have offered a splendid example
of how to obtain a theatre through concert-
ed agreement of all interested parties and
have provided the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation with a precedent
for obtaining money to assist the establish-
ment of a theatre from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Funds. From Bermuda
too there comes news of a theatre having
been built and supported by hotel pro
prietors and which attracts leading actor:
from New York during the winter seasor

Not far from Barbados, in Caracas
Italian opera companies have a theatre in

All through his life Bevin disliked the great
majority of Socialist politicians, Ramsay
MacDonald and Herbert Morrison were, per-
haps, his blackest beasts. But his aversion
was all-embracing. >

Williams reveals that at Socialist Party
conferences, before he was a Cabinet Minister,
Bevin avoided the hotels where most of the
party leaders stayed, and lodged apart with
his fellow members of the Transport Work-
ers’ Union.

And indeed, even after he became a Cabinet
Minister, Bevin was never a politician. Per-

Now I have known the baroness
for several years. She is highly
experienced in the field of poli-
tical intelligence. Berlin is her
special hunting ground, There is
no reason to suspect her of being
a Communist agent, or in a
normal way a Communist dupe.

I know for a fact that the In-
telligence service of one Western
Power so much appreciates her
work that she has been granted
that country’s passport to use in-
stead of her German one should
need arise,

No Truth In It
NEVERTHELESS, I suspected

fuinen Lunch-
eon Sets with
13 pieces $5.52
and $6.18



which to perform when they come on tour. this piece of news when I heard them. they are supporting Moscow and| haps this is why, in the last ten years of his
eo . Sa aed 9 a it from her recently in Berlin. 3. CAREFULLY designs its weakening the West as a whole. i i Cellophane Packets ....
The absence of a theatre in Barbados puts Now from Switzerland the rumours to fit in with the normal An excellent start has been life, he made so remarkable an impact on P
Barbados off the map as far as British or |same report has reached me, patriotic passions and jealousies made by Mr; Henry Hopkinson, | OUF political stage.
other touring companies of players are- |with just one variation. This and traditional trends of opinion British “Minister of State for ‘

time, it is a French general who
is secretly negotiating the same
agreement with a special Soviet
envoy sent to meet him in Berne.

Again, names and places are

‘MOST POWERFUL’

UNLIKE in all else, Bevin and Beaver-
brook were incomparably the most individual '
personalities in Churchill’s war-time :

}

in the target countries. Colonial Affairs, in his speech be-
4. USES as carriers and dissemi- fore the Trusteeship Committee
nators men and women who have of the United Nations,

no known connection with the [pn addition, a series of political
Moscow machine. and diplomatic steps should be

concerned. The question of the hour in
the theatrical world of Barbados is: wil!
Barbados get a theatre of its own to be used
by its own players drawn from all sections

Da



A tumbling variety of

at Thin ian tn 7 : © Isiting given, together with other cir- :

of the dramatic community and by visiting M nataniel dethila, Suspect Phrase ie make it plain to the Shite anK:. "Beabtived
theatrical or opera companies? The ques- I have checked the informa- at era a that Britain: is] trati ‘Abd it B [ou Towels in many sizes
tion is of vital importance to all those who tion with careful, take-nothing- ‘ide cas iaar SOS SP aeons on ; Sadety . wel bode. The my tag . - ae cp tee $1.08 up.

would like to see the theatre as firmly totegranied hitapeente. et ae Oe they are doing. cold war is a global war. friendly critic — who wrote to Churchill,

established in Barbados as the cinema
industry now is.. Good use of Mr, Haroid
Young’s presence here might result in the
question being at least partially answere«
in the interests of the community. It would
be a great pity if his services were neglect-
ed just because Barbadians returning from
abroad are not often honoured by their own
people. Other countries have known how
to appreciate his knowledge and experi

ence.

“Bevin is the most powerful man in your
Cabinet.”

As wartime Minister of Labour, Bevin wes
an undoubted success, And as Foreign Secre-
tary? Williams makes out a powerful case
in his favour. He adds that Bevin won the
whole-hearted admiration of the senicr
officials of the Foreign Office.

There are those who would maintain that
such commendation reads more like a kiss
of death. —L.E.S.

A MAN TO OPEN THE DOOR

Take, for example, the most If we are to join in the defence
important and most successful of our allies’ interests in Europe
field of Communist operation with and in Korea we must be certain
this kind of propaganda—Ameri- that the Americans give the
ean public opinion. same support to our interests in

Large sectors of the American the Middle East and the Pacific.
public disapprove vociferously of If we take this action now
what they call British imperialis- Stalin’s new attempt to divide us
tic exploitation of subject peoples. will fail and with it his cold war.
They have no suspicion that this —L.E.S.

There is not one word of truth
in it,

The “French general” turns
out not to be a French Army
officer at all but a Communist
who, as a wartime Resistance
leader, has been allowed to call
himself “General” as a kind of
courtesy title,

& Co., Ltd.

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Our Readers Say:

Local Government Bill
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In_ rejecting the Local
Government Bill the Legislative
Council fully justified its existence



ROAD SAFETY
THE general disregard of the official
speed limit of 30 m.p.h. must be causing
great anxiety to the authorities responsibie
for its enforcement. Bither it is right that

h ’s raci
deserve the congratulations and rey "et us win = ben)

commendation of the business many two shilling field sweep

community on their decision to tickets a cha i hing
permit their staff to free them- and return ansther day. This is



here should be a speed limit of 30 m.p.h At Seen selves of the clogging an i ‘

a there ought to Se ition of cane as pins ane => ae oe tee stsine generally accepted ieirenia he daok ee ghee From NEWELL ROGERS
venoms Tea cage ene (ga ee 8 eae ails Gowen re
play for the official 30 m.p.h. limit cannot All agree that the Bill has its The dress of Khaki shorts, white TT DSeas Miciesty TRADE UNION leaders conducted a quict,
breed respect for the laws. The speed ans ws ut ite, tae Ie a csteen = stockings, CONSOLATION. survey to find out why the labour vote faile~’!
limit is daily more honoured in the breach [to some reform, But the attempt it is definitely cool arora 20.11.52.j Adlai Stevenson. |



than in the observance. The authorities |to bullrdoze laws through the pensive on the pocket of the Ames Card Bpast Dest Products
ought not to wait any longer but ought im- oe Sia aaa ania SS a ie, the, abet . « Vendog Roast Lamb
Peo 4a “Kepiatongas 8 sh ee ee eo Rh he care ssed oO} attire for the pics To the Editor, The vocate— ¥ of Veal
ee, to ee ae hat Se ts of the statutory bodies chiefly and no doubt has been instru- SIR,—I am Sel to roa that} The working men voted for Stevenson, bi.’ Ox Tails Butter
de taken to restore motorists confidence in affected by it brought about its mental in increasing the efficiency the “sellers” of wayside cards}jin reduced numbers. The working men . Ox Tripe Ev ted Milk
the rightness of the legal limits. Would flown deserts. in an already efficient organisa- for Christmas are contemplating]. Ox Tongues Ful Mate Powder—1 Ib., 2 Ib
it be better for example to restore speed The Bill would have met with tion. : forming a delegation to interview | W!VeS deserted to General Eisenhower. Calves Sives ‘'Skimmed Milk Powder”
through built up villages to 15 m.p.h. while [* “ery different fate if the House |, 5.4, hats hasan thet Git the Commissioner of Police with} NOW Eisenhower, the man the unicr. i eae FRUITS Cooking Cheese
leaving certain open highways unrestrict- Cat Te et Sere’ Beasties ped that other a view of having the campaign | chiefs tried so hard to beat, will influence ir. Chesse—9 ‘pkar. ‘
‘ g é ys unrestri co-operation of the Vestries, and bUSiness houses will not be slow to move them off the roads ° . r Seedless Oranges
ed? Are the present 20 m.p.h. limits with- {the Synod, as the bodies most con- to follow this liberalisation move. relaxed. idirectly their election of a successor to tl Grape Fruit
in the area of Bridgetown and suburbs |cerned, instead of going out of its ™ent in dress for clerical greatest of them all—the late Scottish-bor Frosen Fruit JUST ARRIVED

nik adiatt - j a i Ania way to antagonize. Thus far the Workers in Bridgetown. What amuses me is to see that Ay Frozen Vegetables
realistic or are they so outdated as to con House ham only wasted valiikiie there are so many people telling/ Philip Murray, head of the 5,000,000 membr Eating Apples





; ° : : U Yours faithfully, .
fuse the drivers of motor vehicles? Hone. SEEST you about the evils of Commun- : ae Carr's _. Biscuits .
Ought the police not to extend their film priiliat 44 ig tras that the Hollies 5 ism, and how bad it is, and yet Congress of Industrial Organisations. : For Your Bonk Frean Biscuits
and other propaganda to those who use the |of Assembly is an elected body, Suggestions oan ee ea rae an} For 20 years under President Rooseve oo eae Puddings ee ee a
public highways as community centres? rf = ysl Np tong ot Ras To. The Editor. The Advocate something % earn an veel ae and President Truman the door of the Whi: Sect Ppa Canadian Bacon
Coulk ve c . i ray > we anc oY c es sy _) . . : mb hae Ne eee i ee
Could skating on the highway not be pro- | VG‘ entitled to due consideration. _ S!R.—Now that the B.T.C. has ing, they are chased about. I often House was always open to Murray and h oa —— — oe Cheese
hibited by legislation? These and many Yours faithful completed a very successful Wonder if communism is_ like . | er your mon Pie Filling
more questions could be asked. But what- wT oN SAXONICUS Autumn Meeting, I” wonder if a that, if so, then TI say, “Down eae | Early or Red ie J
ader ansdiers’are giveli, ipimediate action KE le ‘few helpful suggestions would be With Communism.” Candidates to succeed him include milita: ‘| dons A ROR EB nds eran Ue ER
: EN o ’ de Reig Wes ymancipation in order. For instance instead ir rorts | left-wi >
ht to be taken to e re that motorists /7, 7, : ; Hoping, Sir, that their efforts|left-winger Walter: Reuther, head of tk aie ads
to be taken to ensure that motorists 7. ‘The Editor, The Advocate, of having only two drawings for will hot be in vain and their in~ ; : ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS

largest union in America—the 1,000,000-man
Automobile Workers’ Union. jt

pay greater respect to official speed limit

!
And they came up with an answer that ©’
enough to make their hair curl. '

SIR,—The management of The the sixpenny Consolation I think terview will be successful

than they do now. Canadian Bank of Commercethat there should be a draw on L. B. CLARKE




TUESDAY,



Nine Months In Prison For Wounding Gir

Jury Finds

NOVE ‘MBER

25, 1952

Defendant

Guilty On Second Count

HIS LORDSHIP. the Acting Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B.

Chenery yesterday

sentenced Wilbert Waithe

to nine

months imprisonment with hard labour to run concurrent-
ly with an 18 month term he is at present serving. when
an assize jury found him guilty of wounding 17-year-old
Joan Seantlebury on July 27.

Waithe had been charged on
two counts, wounding with in-
tent, and wounding, but the jury
found him not guilty on the first
count,

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor-General, prosecuted for the
Crown.

Mr, E. W. Barrow, appeared
on Waithe’s behalf.
The defence called five’ wit-

nesses. The first, Dr. James Gil-
more said that he attended Joan
Seantlebury on July 27. She
had a wound about half an inch

ep on her left side. She was
not detained at the hospital. ‘The
wound took one stitch,

Joan Scantlebury, of Hall Vil-
lage, St. James, said that before
July 27 she did not know Waithe.

On July 27 about 1.45 p.m. she
was going along Husbands road
when she saw Waithe riding a
bicycle. He called her and she
stood up but did not go. He rode
towards her and she ran. He
caught her, held her by her
hand, carried her back and in-
vited her to go into the canes
with him, She escaped him,
but he caught up with her. She
again managed to escape and
this time decided to run across

an open ground hoping that as
he had a bicycle he would stop
chasing her,
Dropped Bicycle

Waithe, however, dropped the
bicycle and chaged Jer \across
the ground. When he caught her
he stabbed her with a knife, He

told her that if she did not agree.

to a love affair between them,
he would “finish her up” with
the knife. She walked on with

him and seeing a man named
StanJey Richards shortly after-
wards she shouted #or murder.
Waithe rode off and shé ran to
Richards and showed him the
cut.

She later reported the incident
to the police. The police later
called her to identify the man
she had reported to have troubled

her. Waithe was among the men
in the parade and she pointed
him out.

Cross-examined she _ said that

when she first saw Richards he

was about 150 yards off. When
she. saw Richards Waithe was
walking on her right side and

she held the bicycle he had told
ber to hold on her left, Waithe
wore a tie.

Went To Door

Before the identification par-
ade she went to the door of one
of the Police Magistrate's Court.
She had been looking for Waithe
but did not see him. She saw
Waithe when he was among oth-
er men and she was asked to
identify the man who had at-
tacked her,

Stanley Richards, a_ labourer,
of Halls Village, said that on
July 27 about’! p.m. he was on
Husbands plantation, He heard a
cry for murder and went in the
direction of the ery. He saw
a young man and a‘ young wo-
man about 300 yards from them.
The girl called him and the man
who was with her got on a bicy-
cle the girl was carrying, and
rode off. He did not recognize
the man. The girl showed him
a cut.

Cross-examined he said that
the girl was carrying the bicycle
and the man was on her left. He
knew Scantlebury about four
years.

Passed On Bicycle
Sixty-four year-old Kathleen
Blackman said that on July 27
she was going from Redman’s
Village to Hoyte Village, St











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James, about noon when she saw
Waithe pass on a bicycle.

She started to say that Waithe
attacked her with a_ knife and
asked her for money when Mr.
Barrow said that the witness
should not be allowed to -give
such evidence.

Mr. Reece said that Blackman’s
evidence was intended to place
Waithe about the vicinity as well
as to show his method of com-
mitting offences.

Mr, Barrow said that the Pro-
secution could not anticipate an
alibi and that the idea of meth-
od or system had been trenchantly
criticised by the Privy Council.

His Lordship ruled that Black-
man should not go into the de-
tails of her meeting with Waithe,
but could give evidence tending
to prove vicinity.

Cross-examined Blackman said
that after seeing Waithe on July
27, she next saw him when she
gave evidence at the preliminary
bearing of the ‘¢ase.

Identification Parade

Sgt. Phillips said that on Octcbe
8 he organised an identification
parade in which there were
Waithe and other men. Scantle-
bury identified Waithe as the
man. who had attacked her. Sgt.
Phillips was the last witness for
the Prosecution.

Mr... Barrow said that the only
point of the case was. the iden-
tity of the person who attacked
Scantlebury on July 27. On the
evidence ‘before the Court no
reasonable jury could find Waithe
guilty because the identification
was weak.

His Lordship summed up the
case, and after eight minutes’ de-
liberation the jury found Waithe
guilty, On “the second count.

Mr. Reec@ asked His Lordship
not to make any sentence over-
lap the one Waithe was at pres-
ent serving.

Before sentencing
Lerdship said that though the
wound itself was not serious,
the manner in which Waithe
went about it was certainly very
disgraceful. He would, however,
rot be as severe with Waithe as
the circumstances might warrant,
but would sentence him to nine
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour.

Waithe His



Several Thefts
Reported To Police

Reginald Holder of Westbury
Road, St, Michael reported to the
Police yesterday that an axle
which he valued at $13 and whieh
he left at Conch's Alley was
stolen from there sometime be-
tween November 19 and Novem-
ber 23.

Abraham Mehtar of Kensington
New Road, St. Michael reported
that fowls vaued at $3 were stolen
from a coop in his yard between
6.30 a.m. and 5 pm. on Novem-
ber 23.

A sheep owned by
weod of White Hall, St. Michael
was stolen sometime between
November 21 and November 22.
She valued the sheep at $12.

Ainsley Lee of Brittons Hill, St.
Micnael reported that his bicycle
which he valued at $45 was stolen
from his hcuse on November 19.

Barry Kirton of Brighton, Black
Rock reported that a suit of gar-

Edith Hare-

badine which he valued at $26
was, stolen from his residence
scemetime between 7.30 p.m. on

November 22
November 23.

and 9.45 a.m. on

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Phone 4518

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We have in Steck

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6 ft., 7 ft., 8 ft., 9 ft., 10 ft., 11 ft’, 12 ft long

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ALUMINIUM DRIVE SCREWS



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BARBADOS

FEW

ADVOCATE



BOATS WENT F ISHING



VERY FEW FISHING BOATS went fishing yesterday because of the rainy weather.

morning when the day looked as
when the rain once more began

= the Public Market ana at she various beaches there was little





70-Ft. Yacht Blue Goose

though it would
to fall, the sails were again soaked

In Carlisle Bay

YACHT BLUE GOOSE,
Norman Walker of New York, arrived in Carlisle Bay at c

owned and skippered by

about 4.00 a.m. on Sunday from English Harbour, Antigu ua
Blue Goose was designed and built by the well known

American Yachtsman, the late Mr. William H. Hand.

and has raced in Bermuda

Mr. Walker, a writer and
painter, found yesterday’s weather
very inconvenient. As he
admired the lovely. Barbadian
beaches he told the Advocate: “1
hope the weather will not be like
this for long.”

Blue Goose is 70 ft long. She
draws nine feet eight inches and
has a ten-foot beam. She is
equipped with a 100 h.p. Ameri-
can Diesel Engine which gives
her _a top speed of 11 knots in
ideal conditions.

Her cabins and kitchen are
well equipped. Her electric light-
ing system and refrigeration are
powered by an auxiliary gen-
erator.

Blue Googe carries a
four, which includes Mr,
skipper; Gurda Davis,
Leonie Potter, stewardess, both
Antiguans, ‘and Urban Patrice
mate, a native of Carriacou

Book On Yachiing

Twenty-seven-year old Mr.
Walker is now completing a book
on Yachting. In the summer his
hobby is writing and painting
while in the winter he arranges
Yacht Charters.

As a boy Mr. Walker took an
interest in sailing. At the age of
six, he made his first trip through
the Adriatic Ocean. Antigua is
the base of his Yacht Chartering
operations and he took part in the
English Harbour Regatta which
was held last year,

crew of
Walker,
cook and

“T am hoping to take part in
the English Harbour’ Regatta
next year”, he told the Advocate,

Blue Goose, which was built
at Maine, U.S.A. and modelled
after the old Gloucester fishing
vessel, will go on dry dock today
for general repairs and paintings.

From Barbados Mr. Walker is
hoping to sail through the Gren-
adines on his way back to

. Antigua,



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Montserrat, Canada by the
S.S. Can. Challenger will be closed at
the General Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30
p.m. on the 27th November, 1952.

‘Make
HARR



XMAS
Draws near and the
Seasonal Hospitality

is bound te ©
make Extra
Demands

Upon. Your

Kitchen

and Table
Appointments
Be sure
You haye
all those
little things
which tend
to ensure the
success of
the
occasion











Jnr.
on many occasions.

RAIN HELD
UP PORT
WORKERS

Continuous heavy showers fell
throughout the day yesterlay mds
hampered work along the water-
front.

In the early morning, however,
Jabourers hurried to do what Little
they could do. before the rain
which was threatening from an
early hour began to fall.

Work included the loading and
unloading of cargo, and the crew
of some of the schooners in port

hoisted their sails to dry, bui
shortly after the rain began ‘to
fall they pulled them down.

THREE ARRIVALS

Three vessels arrived in
on Sunday, and two

port
yesterday

morning. The outer harbour was
extremely busy.
Among the arrivals was the

15-ton yacht “Blue Goose” whith
arrived from Martinique under
Captain N. Walker, Other arrivals
included the motor vessels “Blue
Star and “Daerwood” which are
rived ftom Trinidad and St. Lugs
and the steamships “Sunadele’’ of
the Saguenay-Terminals line,
which is paying her second visit
to Barbados, and “Megna" which
hailed from Calcutta under Cap-
tain R. J. Drummond,

DEPARTURES

Departures over the

included two schooners and two
steamships. is

The schooners, “Philip H.
Davidson”, has gone to. British

Captain Sealy, and
the “Maria Henrietta’ left for St.
Lucia under Captain Selby. Both
schooners are consigned to the
Schooner Owners’ Association

The steamships were the ‘Alcoa
Partner” which has gone to St.
Vincent and the Harrison Line
“Philosopher” which is on its Way
to St. Kitts, !

Guiana under

—_—_—

——$$————
——



ISON S

Your Headquarters
for Hardware !!

OUR STOCKS
include —

«SUTLERY in 3 Grades
WIRE DISH COVERS
POTATO RICERS
KITCHEN KNIVES

FORKS and SPOONS

CORKSCREWS and

CAN OPENERS

FISH KETTLES
VACUUM FLASKS
ICING SYRINGES

WIRE STRAINERS
FLOUR SIFTERS

WOOD SPOONS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS
LIME SQUEEZERS
POTATO CHIPPERS
COVERED ROASTERS
BREAD and CAKE TINS
“ANISTER SETS
“TEASURING SPOONS
"ASTRY ROLLERS
TIN GRATERS

— Also —

and TUBES



During the

be bright, crews hoisted the sails to dry them but

or no Sait on Sale yesterday.

Roads Will
Be Repaired
In St. Cantne

The Governor



- in - Executive
ymmittee have approved ex-
penditure by the Highway Com-
missioners of St. George on
three roads, and it is hoped that
work in this connection will begin
next week.

Grants have been approved for
repairs to Workman's Roac
and for the reconstruction o/
Green's Cross Road anq Wood
Alley, the latter of which is
tenantry road in aé very bat
tate of disrepair. Wood Alley
a cross road on the main
leading to Green Hill.

COMPLETED DRAFT PLANS

road

The Coronation Committee in
George has how completed its
rele plans for the celebration in
that parish of the Coronation of
Queen Elizabeth II. ‘

The plans will in a few days be
submitted to His Lordship the
Bishop who is Chairman of the
Committee which will co-ordin-
ate the work of the various paro-
chial bodies,

The Coronagion Committee in
St. George is comprised of the
members of the Vestry, Mr. E.
Thornton, retired Poor Law
spector; Mr. Kenneth Mason,
retired Parochial Treasurer; Mr.
Casper Gale; Mrs, Conliffe, wife
of the Revd. Conliffe, Rector of
the parish; Mrs, Gordon Gale;
Mrs. Eyare King; Mrs, W. VY.
Carrington; Mrs, C. L. Davis and
Mrs, E. M. Shilstone.

BOAT BLESSED

The Rev, A. J. Hatch blessed a
new fishing boat owned by
Reuben Boyce at Goding’s Alley,
Speightstown, on Sunday
ning before it was launched.
18 GIRLS ENROLLED





Eighteen “members of. St.
Church Girls’ Brigade were en-
rolled on Sunday evening at the
ehurch by Miss C. Phillips, Com
mandant of the Island’s Brigades
55 CONFIRMED

week-end. >

Fifty-five candidates were con
firmed at St, Clement's Chapel,

St. Lucy, on Sunday morning at
9.15 by His Lordship Bishop)
Mandeville.

His Lordship was welcomed by

a Guard of Honour formed by the | }

Church Girls, Brigade.

As he entered the gates the
choir sang “Behold the High|
Pr iest cometh,”

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane











Doubtless
You will.
require some
Replacements
and
Additions
for
both Table
and Kitchen
use

This is
where We
can help
for
We have a
complete
range of
all the
Requisite
Items.

Try US first
for all
Your

Requirements





A Big Assortment of Domestic Utilities in

oe ENAMELLED, TIN
and ALUMINIUM WARE

HARRISON'S







Hardware Store

Tels. 3142 & 2364



} that
a?

In- |

eve-'!

Peter's |

PAGE FIVE



—$—$— ee

OBITUARY



Mr. Frank Walecti

death occurred





idence, Clarendon, Black Roc
yesterday morning of Mi Frat
Waleo rer of Messi cl
Walcott, srnational Cricket
| and K Walcott, Spart:
Cricketer
Mr. Walcott was one of thre
rothers, two took
| engineering and ier, M
| Harold Walcott, or Walk
jof Messrs Fogarty’s Ltd Afie
|} years at the British Union O1
‘o., he joined the Advocate Co
Lid. and in 1937 was sent t

| “ngland for special training i
vandling printing machines

The Advocate had contemplat

da programme of expansion anc
he installation of modern ma
I from then until his re
because of ill-health a



few months ago, he gave untir ca

ng service. The many eall @e@ reshing
turing the small hours of — the

morning to coax some machine

into turning out “the daily’ ,

found him unruffled and alway &

willing to go. i

In the field of spori, he was

but keen an





never outstanding, e eo
»nthusiastic He played cricket f rf
for Empire C.C. and has be-| meigora reg
queathea his hardhitting powers |
to both of his sons
,

Quiet and with * keen sefisc | °
of humour he could be trust a
when using a few of his few]

words to bring good humour t
any company but this was limit. }
ed to his close friends

}. A weakening heart limited hi
imovements in recent years,
; his interest n sport remaine

i
undiminished and even with his |

Pleasant Flavour —— perfect ‘Chew’

approaching end he neyer |
sense of balance and cou
which enables men to face

|





; age

| the inevitable with a simile

His funeral takes place at
Westbury Cemetery this after-
lnoon, To his sorrowing widow

two. sons, two brothers,and othe
| relatives, deepest ympathy wil
be extended.

SNGNPN NENTS GNGNCAR NEN

PERFUME
| NOVELTIES |

make

‘MAX’

CHEWING
GUM

ewer

‘Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &

vou will fing a large selec
e to choose from at - -~

= “Weatherhead’s’ Bl
Sl

By BOURJOIS—

esebsaoniens



& 3
& “Evening in Paris’, “Bife bp R

| Tower’, “Champagn: 2
} Bucket", “Oyster Sheit" Sd .

| SN “Ege”, “Ladies Show’. |

a]

By “GOYA'— |

“Hat Box,” “Handker. |

chief Box,” “Xmas Card, £y |

“Xmas Oracker,” Treas ‘a,

ure Chest” =

S|

|
me |

By “POTTER & MOORE”
“Gendola,”’
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By “SAVILLE”—

AND SAVE



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Ot LOMO CLE ASCO OE OD

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SABy “DU BARRY'— S| Reduced as below
“Bomb,” “Vase”, = |
a =“ Statue” S| ATTACHE CASE—1 person . $ 8.00
ihe Prices of the abov 2 M » —2 persons ......r.. ., $10.00
mgPer fume Novelties rang = }
from 4/6 — 9/- Peal BASKET—2 persons .........0...:6:0 . $10.00
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& S| , CANVASS ZIPP CASE—2 persons . $10.00
S
2

tot otete



CALALAALOS









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PACE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.|



























































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE
FOR KENT |





Purchase; L. Levex:er

SEA AND AIR } .

PURLIC SALES

P. Levexier
FOM VENEZUELA
Nevember 22




































































—_ —



}
( Richards; D. Richards; € Ferber,
TELEPHORE 2808 REAL ESTATE . & fees bh. Gate, M.. Garin,
island tnincintinde Oe SEE HOUSES Garis, M-Vi@amicar, Ni. Villamiza
P SE- > s J ALS BY B.W.LA.
DIED FOR SALE 1” x 9. E. Burke, Dayrelis Road, Satie FROM BG
St. Michael 22.11.52—3n. nin AANSCattio Wa Pully fur. November 2% |
eee — rene myaesotnenaaatsioniiian she a os : £ idge y .
. EE NR wit nant 2, situate at Upper Bank Hasl | From Jon. & baoe on aoe aunt th se an er ee Ee, aes:
- ° heth ain Road consisting of 21% Perches of |} Dec. 1953 ~ Z . . Bou
Ce wei St hil p. Funeral AUTOMOTIVE [iand’ togetner” with’ tne” Dweliinghouse | moons eS 1B i"
o ein Phil p ineré |thereon. For further particulars Apply DORIEL COT" y Sea
~ ot an Senne === ane Cheesmau C/o Haynes & Grietn Road Three Secon, Beane = well DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
tongay Jones’ and thence to Holy| CAR—Morris-Oxtord, good as new.|"° 12, High Street. Phone 4178 Beth. Available December ist. Apply FOR TRINIDAD
Trinity, St. Philip nileage under 3,000. Telephone 2049 20.11,52—3n | Fitzherbert Bostic, next door f \“ynoM aT Kerra’ G. Dahl
‘manuel Lord (husband), Lerston 4.11.52—t.f.n | Pm yimamans = 25. 11. $0—8n b
ae ‘Gordon isons}, I illian, —_ [re das Gehman Car (Black, Brand | 720 witeroonl wit oes for sale by YLAT—Opeieite Plat a Baa kaangion H Usdeen, © Wome & Wigley, F open on S. Porteh, C. Spurrier, R.
eee oe es , ‘Radieon 1ew 1952 model ‘Phone 12, | public competition-@t their office, No. 17,| fully furnished, 2 beerosme eae peat, ©. Mees, Fee SMS. Ca
Monica,,A‘ene, Mar =. a 25.11 52—1n. | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the|J. A. Skinner 084 23 11 pply: FROM TRINIDAD
(grans? psig alii ene |e ONY Ot November 1952 at 2 p.m : -11.82—n. ‘es November 23 ARRIVALS BY B.W.1A.,
ns cipaiahioceietlinelaanaa CAR—One Ja 1% litre sal Biack |S a going concern: EDGEWATER FARAWAY — Ful surnished . Dormer, J. Archer, Shillingford, FROM TRINIDAD
eather aonuiaecy, tires battery and| HOTEL, Bathsheba, St. Joseph, standing | room , St. coast, Liguetog Bully, J. Nunes, E. Nunes, R. Reece November 21
WALCOTT, Frank. On Monday Novem-} general « condition excellent Chelsea | °M_7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of land. plant, Watermill ly. 4 Mahann«-Haddaway, J. Pereira, G. May- A. Gibbons, P. Gibbons, A. ;
ber 24th’ at his residence Clarendon,} Jarage Ltd. (1950). Phone 4949 _The hotel which commands a beautiful | Servant rooms. plus 7 F Johnson; O, Ellison; R. Bilison; 2. Hyder-Ali, F. Hyder-Ali, Z. Hyder-
Biack Rock. Late Chief Engineer of 23.11. 52-—Sn, |View of the incomparable Bathsheba | $3 cleansing ehatge, IN . Dial bee myogh, M. riord, J. Dickie, F All, A. Watson, M. Watson, C. Thomas,
ine Advocate Company Limted. His) ———ee————__—__——_—— Coast and is swept by the Atlantic | 476 1,.11.62—t.6.n. _ ©. Beasley, J. Howarth. Ss. 'B. Porteh, C. Spurrier, R. Clarkson.
funeral will leave his late residence] CAA—vne 199 Austiv A-40 Salon, pale breezes, contains a spacious lounge and | ——————_——__ FROM DEPARTURES FOR TRINIDAD ..
this afternoon at 4.15 for the Westbury] green, 3,000 miles, condition as new 19 bedrooms, each with running water] HOUSE—Fully furnished small, new, November 22 J. Chanter, E. Pescher, D. Chee, F
Cemetery 2.156. Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone | (12 with toilets and baths). Stone, ane: © House. All modern },; Waters, J. Waters, A. Zucchi, D. Arthur-Wong, M. Hutchinson, R. Fusser,
Ruth Walcott, Keith and Clyde Wal-] 149 23.11.52-—5n The company’s electricity and water|conveniences, Spacious ground, six Anderson, H. Hume, P. Hume: A. De- E. Vieira; T. Vieira; K. Vilo.
aati? 25.11.52~-1n ~ ——$$____—___——__—————_ | installed. miles Bridedown. No. 2 Highway. |™U%y: M. Demuzzy . FROM PUERTO RICO
CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 14,000] Inspection any day by appointment,}Suftable 1 Adults. 4942 ™ > FROM TRINIDAD November 21
piece —— __ | miles. Can be seen Eckstein's Garage, | Dial 95276. 22.11.52—1n November t B. Bridgman; &. Ince; P. Jordan; A.
Bay Street, 10 a.m. to 3 ‘p.m a futher particulars and conditions ae 3 a pd Sealy, EB. Johnson.
; ay November 24 23,11.52—3n. | of sale apply to— fet —King’s Street 4 bedrooms, } Alleyne. ichlow, Evelyn, G. DEPARTURES FOR BG
wousshi~Ds Monday November, 3 i owe COTTLE. CATFORD & CO. water, servants’ room. Apply rds, P. Jediny, S. Kelshall, A November 21
hawker). Age 48 The funera - Wyvern done 19,000 Solicitors. |&. C. Phone 2172 or 4665. : E. Roach; R C. Alexander; L. Birkett; H. Birkett:
leaves her late residence Chimbo- | miles, excellent condition, Phone G. 4.11,.52—8n. 22. 11.52—3n H. Jones; C. C. Timmers; J. Timmers; G. Newman; S
razo, St. Joseph, at 4.00 p.m toda: | skinner 2122 or 3633. 22.11.52—3n N. Bourne; J. Carter: Carter; H. Steele; M. Steele:
for St. Jogeph Parish Chureh -_— | That desirable dwellinghouse called NEWRA’ — Fully furnished 4-bed- M. Steele; K. Maraj; C. Browne; Father
for satng may be sent to Self Hel) | FARGO PICKUP—In excellent, condi- | “OVERDALE” situate at Graeme Mall} ® house, coast Double DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. P. Moore; R. Hadeed; S. Hadeed.
Enterprises Ltd lon with new tyres and battery. Disl| Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,63¢ | 3 rooms, Lighting plant, Water- FOR GRENADA
Miss Wilhelm na Foster (mother 1222. G. W. Hutchinson & Co, Ltd square feet of land. m supply. Monthly rent $78 plus $3 November 23
Carol, Ursula, Erene (daughter 23.11. 52—3n The House contains 2 open galleries, w= charge, IN ADVANCE. Dial U. Protain; C. Morris, G. Gomez, S
Mise Una Foster (s.ster), Granvil | drawing, dining and breakfast rooms, 4] 478. 2.11.52—4.4.n. eerney. J. MeCarney, P. MeCarney, R ae 5
Foster’ {brothery, Eleen Harpt JOHNSON—16 H.-P. Outboard Motor—| bedrooms each with running water, | —— : ogers FOR TRINIDA 5) ¥
ineice), Mrs. Edla Catline, Mrs | Littie used and in Al condition. Apply | kitchenette toilet and bath. Electric light] ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten, Be
Emeline Harper (sister) T. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone |and gas, co 2 servants’ rooms with |on sea, Welches, 3 bedrooms, servants Neévember 7% &
, . 25.11.62—1» | 95-254 21.11.52—-6n | toilet and bath in yard, also orchard. redm and garage, enclosed yard, Fri C. Morris, K- Marshall. D. Watson, R It ls no longer fecessary to suffer
eee me aid i Bs — | Inspeetion every day between the hours|en@ ail modern conveniences. Apply: Fsee- - 6 Sia ae . pains, itching and torment from Piles
a : MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 h.p. Cap-|of 4 and 8 p.m a'dos Furniture Remover. Dial 3309. a eas - Batson; C. Shaw arate wince the discovery of Hytex (formerly
7 EMORIAM tan De Luxe, with Spring Frame. Mile- The above property will be set up for 5.10,52—t.in |v » n. - Mohan, aynard, cnewn as Chinaroid). tex to
INM 1gé §,000 in excellent condition, Con- |sale at Public competition at our eae a | Morrah. FOR TRINIDAD work im 10 minutes and not at
tact P. L. Kelly, c/o Musson Office, |im Lucas — on Friday the h THALLAN—Rockley, for January, 1 November 22 tne palin iy ohne and combatt m
s NELIN-In loving memory of our thone 2337 25.11.5@—2n. | November o. mm. cron es aiet February and March. 7: see W. O'Brady, C, O'Brady, P. Baboolal, 1 ee pyaar curbing other trou-
Dear Mother, SARAH FRANKLIN TRACTOR—On a Massey Harris 19.11.52—9r i ah “* !c. Chow, C. O'Connor, S. Clan-Sing, H. pies caused by Piies such as Headache,
ho depatted this life on 26th Nov., ee an pli eeecorabccie thilldeipisth i cecsnaedabligienal © NEWLY BUILT HOUSES Mediam, J D. Keishall, S. Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
ist Tractan, 1961 moder only WN. Reece, | _“VISEY” Dwellinghouse | A Y—0 St. James, each has ;Tavior: J ¥. Dagidson; J. of energy, Jebility, and irritable
Bee io ve remembeied by. Tortende,| 8 ey gore. Aba; BN. Heese, fituste” opposite. the open. land. of jess than. three bedrooms, dining | LW: S. Browne; B. Balk; 8. Appie- sition. Get wyren from your
Ashton, Jacob, (sons), Meta, Lavania,} Society, St. John. Dial 95-220. | 52-an.| “Waterloo” at EAGLE HALL ROAD,|and@ sitting réoms, front and ik Whaite; A. Gomes; J. Branco; R. Men- today wi positive
f ters). 25.11.52—I1n 22.11. ‘ * 3 d h ther donea; J. D’Oliveira; M. Ali; W. guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
Agnes (daughters . Michael, standing on 33,078 square] porches. ectricity an a other ; Sfunro; L. Warren hai 4: me we
7 + of land, and containing 3 bedrooms,}modern conveniences. [sal 2965 Mrs. | ; FoR oT. Luew ie Pop Se eka bac!
ELECTRICAL et public rooms and conventences.|C. C. Clarke or 2374 Mrs. Kenneth ee urn of @
WANTED lectricity, A Government Water | Sandiford, 23.11.52—2n. B. Judge: T. Legh: G. Prrchuad: i
services insta! 5 a . 4 ; : se;
Se AMPLIFIER — One Amplifier with 12"| Gara ete. in yard. j ui WINSLOW, oar ore gs
; 7 May be Inspection on application to Mrs.] weeks in Dece er an an., ln
P.M. Speaker and Pick-up ~~ Hutchinson next door. March, May, June and Juky of 1963, Dial
MISCELLANEOUS bought complete or as separate units. | ane property will be set up for sale' 3502. Mns. W. T. Good.ng, Stronghope,
Jee ———— | Olympic Store Cr. James & porta by Public competition at our office, (St. Thomas 16.11.52—3n ¢ 4
4 ANTED TO BUY ne Sts. Dial 4355 23.11,52—}n. James, arent, nwo on Thursday 5
6-TO in good condition. Fr ca. 27th November ai p.m. a ctpetneette. teem
jee 10 Box Q.R. Advocate LIVESTOCK YEARWOOD & Boyce. | see
on eS 18.11.5279 19,11.52—6n.,*
_—_——__— LMMLB ALLL He Suitable for either riding or EE
+ ” Fontabelle. Residence of
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ort. Can be | seen at- “Sydmouth”, ae oe Benetoll. Appia. #0
The application of Claretta Skinncr, Fontabelle. Phone 3735 Nes. Bancroft, For inspection, dial
shopkeeper of Brittons Hill, noider of 23. 11.$2—2n . . Ee: -
Liquor License No gran OhSE CANE AND HARNERS wae irkda
respect of a 2roofed shop INE HORSE, C AND H. FLOOR POLISH
to her in Fespee et and Britton's Til, {for Sale. C. Herbert, §§ Tudor Street, AUCTION
St. Mithael, for permission to use said * City Dial 2686 25.11.52—1n - ees
I : ed shop attached a AUCTION SALE OF E
ee eee dad a Village, , Brit- | cg UPPiEs ne ee Bred eee wee At Padmore Village, St. Philip, Wed-
; ice ot Rip" nes 26th Noy., 1 p.m.
tat os tee day of November, 1952. igreed re Price 00, Allexne Weare favoured with instruction froin
To: —E, A. MeLEOD .Esq., > orth, St eter. Phone 91~20 Mrs. A. Lashley to sell by auction one
Pol.ce Magistrate, Dist, “A™. 8 25.11.52. | Board & @Stingle house and shed .
; (Signedy C. 4 a i x 10 x OSale Cash
Applicant MECHANICAL K. PFANSTECHL, —
NB, PRS ation will be aeeees 25,11,52—~
ered at a Bi Court to be a “ pl WIOTOR ,
“A” ay, ‘TORIA 44 Pre
Po ice Court Distriet “A” on Tuesday REGISTER—"One National 2-drawer I will sell at my “MART VIC Seth tahe a. 4..€ }
the ahd day. of mber, 1952 at 11 | Cash Register suitable for small business OE eS Eakins at 12 o'clo’K | NEW POPULAR CALYPSOS Quality Stacet
o'clock, a.m. gE. A. McLKoD (Apply: Geo. Sahely, ada yy prising Hinges, Box hahdies, rim CHRISTMAS CAROLS ed she
fPolée Magistrate, Dist. “A 3 latches, door sO tee meep an HYMNS & SACRED MUSIC - cm a wAlttax
tas . — staples, cabinet handles door an es! OHN MACKINTOSH & SONS LIMITED
POULTRY plates, 40 plates, Aluminium Saucepans ) 2
Diamond Rings ae ~ ond Enamel colanders, doors, windows,
POULTRY Fowls 6 imported |iron glue, G@tawing pins, stalé go-cart,
Newhampshire Pullets just started lay- 72 burner oll stoves, 7 foot 24 gaude
LOUIS L. BAYLEY ing. Dial 2582 25-11.88=4n,|Galvanise sheets, lot of lumber all
oe emus -| kinds and sizes and other .tems TERMS
Bolton Lane CASH .
R. ARCHER McKENZIF.
MISCELLANE®US 23.11. 52--2h



HOUSEWIVES consider your budget
Buy “SANIPAN" Perfurned Lavatory
Cleanser. Only 48. per 1 Ib tin at all
Leading Stores. 21,11,52——Gn

OTLCLOTH—Many attractive desij is

all reasonably priced. G. W. Huteh-

inson & Co, Ltd. Dial 4222.
23,11.52—3n,

ee









SPECIAL NEWS
Trumpeter Cigarettes

at OLTON’S No. 4 Tudor St.
























UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
TO.DAY

Auction Sale of Tim yoe's
Household furniture at ite Hall flats,
Hastings at 11.20 o'clock.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
2% .11.52—1n.






































a aiieiie
F . SUBSCRIBE now to Dotty Ts Ui rat : ‘ N
Carton ) England's leading i the Diamond . Fi
at $2.36 per guriving, in Barbados By Att colts fu. BY, ingituctlona. reqeived trom, Mra
daye after publication tn Tondo oop oeat| Hilde I will sell at ber house “Alcott”
Pack Tan Gale G70 Advooets io Uwe Worthing on’ Wednesday | next goth [T1S OFTEN SURPRISING
and 13c. per Pac presentative, : t November beginning at 12.30 o'clock
a 7.4,82—t.t 0 how backache, stiff, resules.
‘4 \ _“) [her entire lot of household furniture aching muscles or joints *s Backache Pitle
met you tee wt TREESSeveral Mahogany and other | Rush chains, reading. lamp, (1) 10_ tube hambago, 1 and happy elef by helping
at Rope nC. Hewitt, Phone 2179 |Bawiogram with autematio | record common urinary troubles due © deans the
> : Pee : changer, Extension dining table, refrig-
Sriaghen? © SNH Eitan ane ta Sn ain f impr tn oct“ | Se miming eo
TYRES — Special Offer at Reduced ii Clothes, press, dressing tabes.| THE NAME IS “PRIMUS” Strong, active kidneys safe- | known diuretic and urinary
FOR SALE Pee ee 00 I 100 19, Dial 306, [burner ol stove, Punching machite.| ACCEPT NO SUBSTITUTES your health by straining | an thousands
. a, me co 16, 400- APS si aeuae fn, | Mlassware, kitchen utensils and other ‘ harmful wastes men women have
IN AID OP THE OLD Se OR interee aoy a, s0ant out of the system. When | testified to
LADIES HOME Re neg — ner ft oN ‘Auctioneer. kidney action is te and | they have by taking
h y tura, air to all, you ;re 52—4 fails lood Doan’ Pills.
Double Red Poinsettia, Plants at suffering. with dandruff try a bott ee = BRADSHAW & C0 to filter the bi Prof ly, | .
2/6 each. House Palms at 2/6 Price only 50c. KNIGHTS LID. ol : CES iE e hak your ip
+. i.e] PUMLIC NOTE OA 3
=> —
4 ft. Cabbage Palms (suitable VICTROLA and Records in good cos] _ bi , — Dedier fer ° e
for an avenue) at 3/- each. dition, Dial 4118. 2811,52—2n| © NOTI Backache Kidney Pills &
Good White Guava Plants aot ee .
w6 each. Apply: VOSEMAR—The natural hair wave, GIRLS’ INDUSTRIAL UNION | é
Mire, J. H. WILKINSON pur dio te ometions tnd ot" bla TY gilts held" ine Unton sorm Only Osterbrook P.
3 = . ight i t s. rice 2 . n orn
5 Erin Hall, tite. Obtainable at ° RNIGHT’S LTD. ]on Wednesday 26th .Nov,. at 5 p.m n ens offer you the
Bishop's Court ie 22.11,52—3n fa Se ee pes é a *
. . — ee — enera retary
WHOLESALE & RETAIL %5.11.82—ip. R ht Point for the Way You Write from
actates Fe Nth ade rs + .L A ; ‘
— | bottled by ud . j ae WR
SSS | 5. ree , th orld s La:cest Sel { P Styl
rein Public Official Sale e “'S ection of Foint Styles:
NOTICE XMAS GHFTS — Combination Dre :
6 nese ay we one hanger it (The a a oe Act 1904 e940 . Pr 1-2-3
OT @ y given rts, Slips ani esses. ergy ) A aa lS wetioeg, kd
NOTICE is hereby oh aie i OE Os, eect 8 B. Plastic Dress Hangers. mas Speo.al, On Tu tl 25th da f Noveim- "
that DENIS EDWARD fH/s"2hi"sfur"*ahe" Maden: Buca Skor ge [per pitarlie nse S% SN é oe +9550 GEMS Cn Kn, Denne
Wi Broad Street S2-2n afterhoon will be sold at my office evibtegeins MENDES of Rendezvous {jj OS 2US8" lio the highest bidder for any sum not #9128 RS alan Vine Vevible
i 4 XMAS GIFTS — Ladies’ pr Gents |/under the appraised value >”
Gap, Ch, Ch., is applying Wallets. You may select from a fiie} All that certain piece of Land con-
assortment, with Zipps or Chonse|taining by admeasurement 4,047 square

Purses 41.80. The Modern Dress She.
Broad Street. 23.1) 52

spe.
wn

to the Governor for Natur-

alizatiogy and that any per-



LIQUOR LICENSE NOT?CE

son whos knows any reason





y 3 ati $ vei The application of Palph Yearw « d,
why Natur lization shoul ea enbuse Road, eee,
P 1 of Liquor License No. 999 of 1952, grant-
net be granted should sen d to Dalton Gaskin in Yespect if «
. board and shingle shop at Thomas (iap
2 written and signed State- Westbury Roed, St, Michael, for er-
mission to use said Liquer Licens at
ment of the facts to the }))] said premises, Westbury Road, St che
ael
z Secretar Dated this 24th day of November, .952
Colonial Secretary. pote hie a
25.11, 52—2n. Police Magistrate,
5 District “A”.
RALPH YEARWOOD
BSE Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con A.
ered at a Licensing Coua to be held a
Police Court, District “A on Friday
ihe Sth day of December, 1952, 4 1h



o'clock, a.m,

FOUR

WINDS

B. A. McLEOD

Police Magistrate, Dist, "A"
25.11.62 -In
On LosT & FOUND

Ay

N

CPT







MADAM | “SPROTACLES—1 pair Glasses in. cas
JULINTTE | doeaved Dr. Spira, Bridgetown, Sat
GAUTHEY 22 Nov. Reward. . Contact C.. O'Dowd
pe Wm. Fogarty. 25.11, $2 — 2)
Manag ess
SSeS CX
ADVOCATE
SENVICE
tlt STATIONERY

and

table-d’hote GREYSTONE, HASTINGS

——s

c poy Just the little shop im the villag
SANDWICH : ad

BAR where the Best Books, Stationery

|

i and Xmas Cardsare now on show



iy

SaaS Eee

La ‘4

7 ' } %
* GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS
‘ ADVOCATE STATIONERY 5

*.
,
54 Oot
LLLP ESSEC EES SFC POOO OOO
































feet situate at Peterkin's Road, Bank
Hall, in Parish of Saint Michael, but-
ting and bounding on lands of J I<
Clarke, on a private road 12 feet wide,
or however else the samé may abut ond
bound together with the Chattel-
Dwelling House, Buildings, &c., ap-
praised as follows:—

The whole property appraised to one
thousand three hundred and forty-six
dollars and forty-one cents ($1,346.41)
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams}
for and towa¥ds satisfaction, &c.

N.B.—25% Defiosit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY.
Provost Marshal
Provost Marshal's Office,
6th November, 1952.
@.11.52—3n







NOTICE
Re Estate of
FLORENCE ALBERTHA CHEESMAN
Deceased








NOTICE, is hereby given that ali f :
persons having any debt or claim against s #0460 TS Ufedium Nfanifold
or affecting the estate of Florence > 4 rat
Albertha Gheesman decensed. late of Fine Wnangyold
Crumpton Street in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island, Widow who died
at Grumpton Street aforesaid on the
20th August 1962, are requested to send
in particulars of their claims duly
attested to the undersigned FREDERICK
HERBERT KING, IRVING MILTON
SM end BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKFES.
Qualified Executors of the Will of the
said Florence Albertha Cheesma,
deceased, c/o Messrs. Haynes & Griffith,
Solicitors, No. 12 High Street, Bridge-
town on or before the 30th day of
November 1952, after which date we
shall proceed to distribute the assets «ft
the deceaséd among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such clainvs
of which we shall then have had notice
and we will not be liable for the asset
or any part thereof so distributed (©
any person or whose debt or claim we
shall not then have had notice.

And all persong indebted to the sald
estate are requested to settle their
Indebtedness without delay
Dated this 24th day of October, 1052

FREDERICK HERBERT KING,
IRVING MILTON SMITH,
BENJAMIN IRVINE GILKES,

“0 GEES Ane Manoel



Broad aniing aq #2968
Fine Stub
Fine Stal ie enw
Medium stul- Si a 2
Broad Stub Ti 00
Dig nattione Stuh



Qualified es of the ae . *
Fee eae eee as joa. | To select or replac, THE POINT IS THE MOST IMPORTANT
550SS05OSCSOSHOGO VIET

Here’s all you dé PART OF YOUR PEN

Every ESTERBROOK Renew-poiat is
manufactured to absolute standards that
never vary. Evéry time you buy the same

USE GAS

Lhe LAD



For Cooking and F number point it is exactly the same as the
a | one you used before.
Heating ‘
% its Best % ;
ae AMERICA’S FIRST PEN MAKER

SOSSSSSOSS SOSA |





SHIPPING NOTICES


























3 VEAST-














TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952



———

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




‘Vitamin B? is « world-





" renowned appetite restorer. The M/V. “MONEKA" will
Combined with blood-build- accept Cargo arid Passengers fof
: : Dominica, Antigua, _ Montserrat,
ing minerals you have the Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing




key to joyous buoyans, Friday, 28th inst.

ST-PHOS

TONIC




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

Tele. No. 4047.





Consignee.

hy GENERAL

CANADIAN SERVICE

From Montreal, Halifax and Saint John.
Expected Arrival
20 N, Halifax St. John Dates Barbados
Ov. 25 Nov. — 11 December
9 Deq. 5 Dec. 25 December
ae 23 Dec. 19 Dee. 8 January

U.K. SERVICE
From Newport, Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow

Expecte ival
Newport Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Bates ‘hasboase

- MW Nov. 14 Nov. 18 Nov. 3 December
'GEIRULV” (if inducement) 21 Nov. 26 Nov, 18 Dece!
“SOUTHGA _ 8 Dec. 12 Dec. 19 Dee. 3 Janueey

Expected Arrival

Hamburg Rotterdam Lond
“gssi" ‘fs B Nove IO Nov. It Nov. ina
‘SUNAMELIA” |. > |. 8 Dec. 7Dec. 11 Dec. 22 December
“ALF LINDEBERG” = 13 Jan. 19 Jan. 2 February _
Agents — PLANTATIONS LTD. ‘
Phone 4703

COA

INC

CANADIAN SERVICE (roatwcxtiy

mas

STEAMSHIP

———

ener ia ares





SOUTHBOUND CORONA Kâ„¢
: PARTNER
COI TRaBAL 20 Nov. = =
A - 29 Nov. 20 Dee.
HALIFA . 2 Nov. 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)







NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)
SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER | A 4





QRLEANS 20 Nov. 4 Dec. 18 a:
fi tke | SEE
Arr. B'DOS. 6 Dec. 4 Jan.

“Por furthér: information apply ROBERT THOM LTD., Phone 4494.

We have a lovely assortment of - -
SINGLE and DOUBLE BURNER
HOT PLATES

‘CENTRAL EMPORIUM

enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.

—_=—_—

We have just received our first shipment of

NOVASEAL

Compound for undercoating Cars, ete., to protect
them against weather and rust. The cost of undet-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE--Workshop Depart-
ment, for appointments.

WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.

”

” Fabric Cleaner Miracle Tub Caulk
” Auto ‘Top
Sealer Durex Masking Tape
” Ne ies Shaler Hot Patches
rs Black Top Sparton 6 & 12 Volt
y Stuur Cleat Hooter 12 Volt
4 Cement | chrome Rim Embellish-
Engineer’ e Expanding _
. * Reamers
Prussian Blue Extra Cutters for
Holt’s We Wax
Dunlop Outfits | auto Engine Val
= Solution Fan Belts all Models
Te ae Rear View Mirrors
i om =e0? Insulation Tape
» Rib aes
” nie ae i ine, % in, 1 in
» Car & Truck Be METAL CYCLE
a
%—5 Ply Air Hose Schrader Air Line
Schrader Metal Tee Blow Gun
alves Lionide Leatherette
” Tyre Pressure All Shade-
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269























22,11.52.—6n.














«















TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952



HENRY



















Stina \ THERE'S ONLY ONE
Saigon re ANSWER TO THAT

\ - EH, ee ayy
(-ONTIL IVE DECIDE Wes
Wms? 16 To Be MISS LOVAT'S FUTUR
CAN WAIT WHILE WE
DISCUSS OUM OWN..
COME INTO THE
Stuor.-. -—\ C\

CONE WwiTeH mH vou.






(LL STICK THIS SOILED SHIRT
IN HERE WHILE BLONDIE'S GOT
ae wade ~
UNNIN ‘
a a
/



m WELCOME TO \'
ey MY SHOP! A
FRIEND OF KENT
\ IS A FRIEND
OF Ours!







KNOWLEDGE TO



FLASH/ RAY! I
| WANT YOU TO MEET ‘SQ
MY FRIEND. MEEMIR /



THAT GIRL SEEMS
TO BE IN PANGER.
EVERY MINUTE OF i

THE OPERATOR AT THE TOP
WE MAY YET BE IN TIME /











HOW STUPID OF YOU TO LOSE
YOUR CANE! THINK HARD --
WHERE DID YOU LEAVE IT 7!

T Seat. ea ae
MAGGIE / I JUGT

THE TROUBLE IS YOU HAVE
NO SYGTEM.! I HAVE A PLACE






1
THE PHONE! IF I CALL TO



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON

Can

aomarlven —,

[as No ve YOU'RE WRONG)
| | HOPELESS... SHE MIGHT BE ,

iTS BOW STREET TO
A BISCUIT LAUAY IS
HAVING A BITE OF

BH

FROM YOUR HOMELAND, KENT
HAS BROUGHT REMARKABLE
TARTARUS! _










SHALL
TRUTH

... KNOWLEDGE TO THINK AND TO
DO THINGS! KNOWLEDGE THAT



ANYWHERE IN ANY OF j
THESE BUILDINGS. |

{ ‘i . j

THEN LOOKING AOR HEF |
ALAIN BLOOMIN’ HOPELESS! |
LET'S GOHWOME SHELL TURN
UP - MARK MY WORtOS'.

oe Lee wen
SHAME ON YOU !)
Pp be ,





BRING US TRUTH, AND mye)
SHALL MAKE US FREE!

HELL
MARNAY ! THOSE TWO WHO
WILL ARRIVE AT THE TOP...E
WANT THEM HEL? THERE
AT ALL COSTS!



I'M SURE IT MUST
BE IN THIS BAG
SOMEPLACE -

GEARCHING - |
MAGGIE -~
MAYBE YOU'LL
FIND THe CANE














EXACTLY, MR.
DESMONG. FRANKLY, I
/ WAS SURPRISED. IF I
GO SAY IT MYSELF PETER

THAT 7 HIS SIR HARRY
| MILLBANKS LOOKED WITH |
J, ICED EVE UPON THE }
HMENT BETWEEN
ECE JESSICA AND
” SOUR SON PETER? 4

CLUB,




S CONSIDERED QUITE A
CATCH, HE HAS BEEN A
GREAT COMFORT TO ME
SINCE MY HUSBAND'S

ATH... BUT TO
GO ON.



“ JESSICA AND PETER CONTINUED TO SEE EACH
OTHER HERE, I INTRODUCED HER INTO MY BRIDGE
SHE'S AN EXCELLENT PLAYER. WOMEN Or
MEANS, WE PLAY FOR..AH.. INTERESTING STAKES.L!

ee 010 ANYONE
2 ~~



| DONT KNOW WHAT YOU
DID TO HIM IN THE













JESSICA | HAS BEEN WINNING
TREMENDOUS SU"
POINT WHERE MY FRIENDS
THREATEN TO ACCUSE HER

NEVER HAD ANYTHING HH |
LIKE $7. CAN YOU GET Ai |

MiS...TO THE

OF CHEATING... WE'VE

AT THE TRUTH?



> BY A

SY FORTUNATE COINCIDENCE,
MADAM, THE ART OF CRIMPING

ACES IS FAMILIAR TO ME,

BY ALEX RAYMOND
f QU YOURE My ia0 Bett
ee HER a } SOMEBODY'S GOT

ME, MAX? 4 TO TAKE CARE
aC OF YOU, prove














VI

SRT ae,
av ITACUPs

ol te



IT PAYS YOU



PAGE SEVEN

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1953

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Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings.


PAGE EIGHT

Goddard Takes 6—10 In Practice Game

First B.C.L.
Trial Game Opens

THE FIRST B.C.L. TRIAL GAME in preparation for
their fixture against the B.C.A. on Saturday next, opened

at the Mental Hospital grou

nds on Sunday. A B.C.L. XI

captained by former Intercolonial cricketer Ken Goddard
met the “Rest” captained by K. Walters.

Having won the toss the B.C.L.
skipper sent the “Rest” in to bat
on a sft wicket and they were
dismissed for 88 runs. L, St. Hill
23, K. Walters 27, C. Chandler 17
and L. Hinds 11, were the only
double figures batsmen.

Bowling for the B.C.L. XI, Skip-
per Goddard secured the remark-
able figures of 6 for 10 in 8 overs.

The H.C.L. entered upon their
first innings and at close of play
had scored 76 runs for the loss of
five wickets. G. Sobers has so far
top scored with 39 and T. Hinds

scored 13 at number one in the
batting order.
R. Rudder and C. Chandler

have taken two wickets each and
Skipper Walters has taken the

.

SPORTRAIT

=
“1 don’t much like
look of the referee.”



London Express Service

! adapted

Boat Race
Date May Be
Mareh 28

Cambridge University were
beaten by Oxford in the 1952
Boat Race, and the 19 Cambridge
men sent to Helsinki failed to
bring back one medal—but there
will not be any change in coach-
ing policy at Cambridge this
winter (writes Hylton Cleaver).

Louis McCagg, American who
vtroked the Harvard eight, win-
ners at Henley in 1950, is at
Cambridge, but can his style be
to theirs?

H. R. N. Rickett, who has had
most to do with the “polishing”

process of Cambridge coaching
in recent years, will not coach
any more.

Now chairman of Henley Re-

gatta Committee in succession to

the late Sir Harcourt Gold, he
can spare no more time,
we .
Not Yet Fixed
Boat Race date has not yet

been fixed. But I think the only
date on which tide and sie
would suit everyone is Saturday,
March 28, at 12.30 p.m. This is
the Saturday before Easter.
Advice of the foreign coaches

whose crews were successful at
Helsinki when ours failed was
that the long Lady Margaret-

style “lie-back” at the end of the
stroke invited defeat, because, at
a high rate of striking, recovery
strained the abdominal muscles
Aesthetically a graceful swing,
it beat the crew. —L.E.S.



-(VTERMEDIATE



Comberm

CRICKET:

ere Leads

On First Innings

Rain curtailed play at most of J. H.

the grounds on Saturday when
t ‘first day's play of the

leventh series of Intermediate
Cricket began. With play lasting
e hour at Beckles Road, Police

their match against Y.M.P.C

managed to score 26 for the loss
of two wickets against the bowl-

ing of Burke and Branker.

For Police, Kinch top scored

with 16 not out, while their open-
ing batsman Morris scored 7
‘ore being bowled by Branker.
The two wickets fell to the bowl-

ing of Branker for 12 runs.

Regiment in their fixture
against Combermere took first
strike and were dismissed for 49
with four extras, Only batsman
to reach double figures was
R. Price who scored 11 before
being l.b.w. to Branker. H, O.
Beckles was next best scorer with
seven.

Bowling for Combermere Mr.
G. H. Sealy took three wickets
for eight runs while Callendar,
= and Branker took two
each,

In reply Combermere scored 54

for the loss of three wickets.
Phillips made 17 to top score so
far. Mr. G. Sealy scored 14,

At the other grounds there was
no play.

Y.M.P.C. vs. POLICE
Police 26—2

B. Morris b E. Branker 7
M. Haynes ¢ Greenidge b E. Branker 0
K, Haynes not out - 16
G. Lovell not out 1
Extras 2
Total 26
Fall of wickets: 1-14, 2-14.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
Oo M R w
I. Burke 8 13 1 0
E. Branker 8 Ww Oo 2

COMBERMERE vs. REGIMENT

Regiment—First Innings
A. F. Ishmael c Branker b Callendar 6
a. ec Harewood b Williams 4
HM. O. Beckles run out. er ?
vv, 4 Watts c Mr. Sealy b Callendar 3
J. Walte b Williams . 3
L. &. Brathwaite b Mr. Sealy 6
R. lb.w, Branker oe Ty
D Kirton b Branker Se e345 3
ad. Clarke b Mr. Sealy ys. Von ee
HH, B. G. Marshall c Hall b Mr. Sealy 0



The

Geee



/ MR.WNESAP THIS IS MY
A FRIEND STILLETTA TOAD

i ABOUT. SHE NEEDS AcoB Y
’ VERY BADLY AND YOU

MENTIONED ABOUT HIRING
AN ASSISTANT FOR a

SO I THOUGHT THA
E\ STLLETTA COULD

J
2





Do It Every

Ol.’ FIDELIA REAL!-Y WENT TO
FOR HER NEEDY PAL. AND EASED
HER INTO A VERY NICE JOB

STOOL
T'VE BEEN TELLING YOU _/ FROM THE BUILD*\}
UP FIDELIA HAS
BEEN GIVING YOU, ¥
I GUESS you'D FIT

Crane not out 0

tras . 4

Total 49

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oa uM RK W.

A. J. Phillips 2 #0 5 0

Vv. Callendar .. 7 9 23 68

* L, Williams i 6 1 11 2

Mr, G. H. Sealy 42 0 8 3

R, C. Branker 4 2 4 2
Combermere—First Innings

Mr. G. H. Sealy |.b.w. Watts 14

R. €. Branker b J, Brathwaite . i

A. J. Phillips stpd., b J. Brathwaite 17

Mr, R. Hughes not out a

Extras 4

Total for 3 wickets a4

Germans Win |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DEJOHN DEFLATED HY HAYES





SECOND DIVISION CRICKET:

LOW SCORES PREVAIL

Play ne eleventh round in
the ser of Second division
cricket which began on Saturday

was hampered by rain at most of
the grounds. Where play was in
progres", teams f&ll to low scores.

In the Central—Erdiston match,
Erdiston won the toss, and sent
Central in to take first knock, by
close of play th®y had collected
92 runs tor the loss of four wickets
with Goddard making 32 to top
store, while Patrick followed him
closely with 28. Bowling for Er-
diston, Roachforde took two of
the wickets for 50 runs in seven
overs, while Browne and Cuffley
took one each for 46 and 6 runs
respectively.

Rey. A. E. Simmons top scored
with six to help Windward reach
nine runs for one wicket before
close of play. Bowiing for Com-
bermere Mr. Smith took the only

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952

ee



|
|
i
|
i






POINT SRAN®

}
CENTRAL vs. ERDISTON |
|
Centrali—tst Innings 2
Shepherd b BournJe 16 |
Patrick Lb.w. Roachforde 28 |
Goddard b Cuffley J 32 |
Kine b Roachforde 10 |
Extras 6
|
Total 92
Fall of wickets 1-26, 2—36, 23-74,
4-

BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M,



nc

IN A BOUT televised nationally, Norman Hayes, Boston middler, puts

topper to Joey DeJohn, Syracuse belter,
Stheduiea e It was marked as the ring upset of the week.

scheduled 10 in Detroit.
Ref_is Johnny Weber.



Pan-Am. Auto Race

KARL KLING, (42) a

i Sports Class Racing Championship afte
ive Alen se at the record breaking speed of

across Northern Mexico

213 kilometres per
Kling, who couldn’t
self above, third place
first four laps of the 1,938 mile
border to border speed run, shot
into the lead on the fifth lap in
his blue gray Mercedes Benz ‘o
outdistance the field of drivers
from seven nations.

His total overall average of
165.53 kilometres per hour bet-
tered the 141.729 kilometres per
hour record set last year by
Italian Piero Taruffi who finished
thirteenth in the stock car class
this year driving an Oldsmobile.

It was the first appearance of
1 Mercedes Benz in the Pan
American race and it held up
igainst an array of best European
racers, Kling’s fellow countryman
Hermann Lang—also in a Mer-
cedes hit the overall stage speed
of 160.119 kilometres per hour to
place second while Luigi Chinetti
of Italy made it a European
Sweep placing third in a Ferrari
with an average of 159.266 kilo-
metres per hour, The race had
heartbreaks for other drivers,

The French ace Jean Behara
jumped into early lead on tho
mountainous first leg of 530 kilo-

hour.
pull him-
during the



Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 24,

Stollmeyer whose appointment
as captain of the West Indies
Cricket team for the Test series
against the Indians next year was
announced last week, stated to-
day that the “aims of the select-
ors must be a well balanced
team”. In Stollmeyer’s view the
Indians should be much more at
home on West Indian wickets
including matting than they
were last year on the softer and
more variable English turf.
they are able to get the majority
of their top players”, said Stoll-
meyer, “they will be a very diffi-
cult team to beat.”

Stollmeyer said he was partic-
ularly interested in the develop-
ment of West Indies fast bowlers
as no cricket team ‘is properly
equipped without fast bowlers.
Of Worrell he declared, ‘If
Frankie is with us—although he
is a more than useful quick bowl-

- er—it. would surely be better if

we could find someone to take
this burden away from him so he
would be in the position to con-
RNS

The Barbados

IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING
Do rot Overtake anothen Car,

Qwn,

stop your



Willi Be Hard To Beat

af &

4

|
|

JEFFREY STOLLMEYER.
or less entirely
double centuries.”

centrate more
on making

Police

or
on a ~conner.





Time






EASING «



Oat al MASTERMIND

YOU START ON
MONDAY P

"Three MONTHS Li
STILLETTA WHO Ie | .
‘EA,

SO HARD, BUT
saenes MENTALLY
IPPED TO HANDL

THE WORK OF 40

( POOR FIDELIA-

“NOW ITS |
DOING
SING FIDELIA out J!

SHE





FIDELIA WILLINGHORSE
(IS HEREBY TRANSFERRED
TO THE SHIPPING DEPT
SHE WILL BE REPLACED
BY STILLETTA TOADSTOOL,
WHO iS TO BE GIVEN AN
INCREASE OF 20...NO..
25 DOLLARS 4 WEEK!” ,



a

OF THE HATLO HAT b=

TO

THANX ANP A TiP A

a

German won the Pan-American |

ly
yj

in the third round of a

&
J
(International Soundphoto) H

eendespnesselaill

MEXICO, Nov. 24.
r blazing

metres from Tuxtla Gutierrez to

wicket for five runs in one over.
In the Empire—Wanderers fix-
ture, Empire batted first to score
six runs for the loss of one wicket.
H. Holder top scored with three
took the lone
wicket for four runs in two overs.

ot out. J. Edghill

2n@ DIVISION SCORES
EMPIRE vs. WANDERERS
mpire—ist Innings (for 1 wkt.) —
Bynoe c J. Patterson b J. Edghill
. Holder not out
Jones not out
Extra

Total (for 1 wkt.)

Fall of wickets :

1—3.
BOWLING .ANALYSIS
Oo, M. .
J. Edghill 2 0 4
| J. Ramsay 2 0 1
RPCCSESOOY
1%
%,
\
1%
|

-

eae

PLLLPELLPPILLEE LLLP LAPPA LAPP A DATE.
*s

THE ROCKLEY BEACH CLUB $
THANKSGIVING DINNER

THURSDAY NOV. 27th

Roachfard Y fF 2
toachforde 7 50 2
Bou ug @ f| or Oualit
Cuffley 3 0 6 1
WINDWARD vs, COMBERMERE |
Windward—tst Innings
Rev. A. E. Simmons ¢ wkpr, Mr. and l alue
Smith 6 | .
G. Armstreng not out eo
Extras 2 |
et as BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!
Fall of wickets: 1—9. | geeeeeeetasencemtatimnsiage
BOWLING ANALYSIS |
o. M, ee |
Sealy 14. 0 1 0}
Mr. Smith i 0 5 1 —



B.C.L. CHOOSES TEAM

The Selectors of the Barbados,
Cricket League meet at the Bar-)
‘pados Press Club Building this)
afternoon to select a team to}





. oppose a Police XI at Queen's}
3 Park on Thursday. {
1 |
ee ane

6 Rolex Watches

LOUIS L, BAYLEY

&
0

1952

PIPE LESS

|
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|
{
|
|







Bo Wise — Fconomise

. USE

BOWRANITE

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The Relentless Enemy of Rust

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SSS SOESSOSOSE SPSS PSPSPS SFP SPSS

Oaxaca speeding the distance in

143.41 kilometres per hour, He

wrecked his french Gordini |

Racer on the following lap and} FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE. 8585

was hospitalized with serious}

injuries at nh O t | LEE EOP OPOOL EOL EOP OPPS POE. 1%
e u |

Other European favourites fell| weseseocssses
out due to engine or mechanical |
failures. Oaxaca to Puebla th

second lap of the distance of 412)
kilometres was captured by th:
Italian Luigi Villoresi in a Fer-
rari, The American Johnny Fitch
_a Mercedes driver, who was dis-
qualified on the fourth day wa
second and Kling was third
Villoresi continued to set the pace
on the next leg of 130 kilometre
from Puebla to Mexico City at
48.08 while Giovanni Bracco of
Italy copped the second and Kling
was again third, Villoresi and
Bracco were again placed one and
two on the lap from Mexico to
Leon a run of 430 kilometres but
Kling dropped to sixth, On the
fifth lap Villoresi dropped ‘out
due tb motor trouble and Bracco
had to quit in the following leg
due to clutch failure. That left the
Mercedes squad almost in com-
plete command with the two ace
Ferrari drivers on the sidelines.
Kling throttled hig auto to an

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sixth lap of 404 kilometres from % x
Seta a JAMAICA STRAW BAGS
stretch of 537 kilometres, It was | g INDEED %
his first vietory and he kept right} 9 $<
on going. Kling clipped off al x é TRIMMED WITH RAFFIA W ORK. s
Durango to Parral in 2 mins. 21.30 x %
secs, with Lang right behind him.; XÂ¥ .
From Parral to Chihuanhua a 300-| % You Should x
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PAGE 1

TUESDAY. NOVF.MBr.lt ii. 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACI IHREE Hl-* Watrhrs, LOCH I_ BAVI.F.V When your BACK ACNES... Mph.. ~J. r_^ b. lu. L.,t TW Ink... „ it. bl_l, l*„, WKI HM? p* M* •< •tder. ...... K rfa ^ H I H II.I "M*M Mat m f* I(I M 11— k~k..S.. h4Vh.. A !" _b. •—<*.. T. i „ i*.,r^3 P'.^..„ hiv -•yarn..-.. Tt-nrfc Mouth or a. ha*. .e.,. ohI, Mor.! or later W1M nrw dierosf/ AaiasaV^n.l'bl.ilfc ' rum* tn I* Iwiur* indi MM -•oath ni.if tight*--* leeiti Iron .-n.4 %  %  *nin miiNi make your mtMth .Htaad .•• ,,,„ l~th OT ittoa-% liai-f ou return of -mpty irhK'1*1 A*M>. f.om T "ir ^ — %  H-mW ,.pe Ceppera. TM eae sow "ly PAA" almim anyII Mil la feet, Io 83 cutmtrie* aeaf aoioaUa ea ab eontinenii. TODAYS Hm FLASH Canada Hopeful Over People Are Lacking West Jndies Trade Activities For \ oung THE SECOND SERIES of University College ExtraMural Ufture* on this subject has now been concliiakers have been Mr R. S Jurdan. Miss %  Milfinprtt'ii. BA, the Rev s H Ripoer.andMi Hui Weiootl Mlai M Arne, Social W. II.. idej at many of the lecture* .i" 1 n ,,,1 PB 'g. Uviurv-on "The hat. no %  *%  ** of betnnali.R ;ifnl no Adoleurni Mr. Juuijin sutti thai rpwt fr ihe wimhra of Ml UMre w% ami u CTC al lack of parenu. Bui ihrre were (n U1 wus worth-Hhilc activities for VOUIIK in whieh the natural .-iftection people in rural area*, both at thl was unly too often closed at arose where one child waa udhalf-pust three HI the afternoon, denly favoured, as a rewnrd for Pher," were of course often dimachievement, at the expenar of culfie> in the wav of after-school another. Divided affad activities, but he would o to far arlw through competltii beiVo say that voluntary Murk twoen pareflal for a child'* affecrachers after school hours WM IKNI or thn.uuli rtroiifl rt*TKlshi school Rours itrviy equally but i-ven moi. ble than the lesaom in %  I periods. Ii> ,.n intrusting following the ItctUTi Not Very Bud discussion following thr toctura ' spite of a genera) fcelin* to Mr. Douglas-Smith recommended that eflect. the general situation the value of the Boy Scout MoveIn Barbados wai not excessively merit, end Ml*s Weekn dtstrlbeil bod and It was not becoming the interest which it was possihle pngreslvelv worse. There ha* to arouse among girls in the been some increase in discourtesy Guides anal other after-school and rough manners as a whole— aitivltiev On the lack of hatper*. in all age groups, not only amortf Mali weekes said that the eaniet lovenilei but statistics show Utchildren themselves became entie variation in the deliti(| PAN AMERICAN Hum o 1/HH as Dm CM 1 C. IM r*— 3112 (Aflw k^MM MM MM) MODEL FACTOKY ENGINES Thai Work By SI cm — AT — J0HN90NS STATIONERY EASE YOUR ACHES THE S:MPI.E WAY MAGI HEALING OIL Remarkably effective. Incredibly soothing, for all tired, aching, muecles. When you rub in MAGI. you rub in RELIEF rate during the last nix years. An average of 212 children a year between the age* of 7 and l— Jus* nv.-r s in the 1.000—have been %  envlcted before the courts (1946 CangOl). This dre not compare badly wiih other countries. A historical feeling of "belonging to the estati" dating from the days of allowances t >f mousses, "sprouts" of potatoes, and the like, accounted for much rural larceny, children convicted had tittle feeling of guilt in a tatter which was traditi bataffartic and would help organisation. Mr. Douglas-Smith %  •greed with Mr. Jordan that iSeout trnops should not meet m 'school periods, and that the "open" troop was often j>reiersrle Delinqtieney try IntereMing leeRM the "Seeds if Delinquency" \.x Humphrey Walcott. the Probotl n OfBcer. said 'The truth is that the .' majority of us hove been juvenile delinquents Perhaps our delinquency centred around our Guls committed larceny through homes and perhaps we wrc desire to possess; they did not caught and our parent* dealt wlih steal ornaments or rewellcrv to us, but we could legallv have t -. Impose of uVm. but tn wear them taken befuro the Court and sent themselves. to BM Inilnxrial School Becuusi Mr Walcett said there was a we were never taken to Court, % %  tendency to prettlnes* whlrh have not received our name. You ought to disappear; assault pa*-f know the old Baring tin>riictup would take into account the fact that Jonas had been fined for -.trlking Hillman. The raa* waa ease of llilini.m hapI'cning io miiict .i awri around on his opponent sssfaM •ne I..I,I Though Hillman had been somewhat hesitant In adi: Itling his guilt he hoped His lordship would bo lenunt I'nfortuaalr Mr Beeee said that it was unfortunate that Mr. Smith had been placed In the invidious position in which he had | H n placed when he had %  grea) ,|. al Of trouble In persuadini: Hillman ag-iinst his will, especially i... as Hillman had Invited witn.-sses to come there and pcijurc themselves. He still thought that a line was the best punishment under the circumanre %  hldtgaj at the Ntt'ut oootTOi extrciMd frofB 1. lile of the Caribbean colonies, but ihcrc hi U. aajtaaaaafl BMBHtl frOEO Cuiailun •Rporten WUO w.i to. h^iu easiei access u UM West feidiau uiarkets. C.ini.1.1 is hop-ful that htitain will *oon allow UM W eoaaaVUBi tO spend more of their own dollars to buy %  fo-nis trom Canada. • srafrbi to sell mori The prrgspcs Ineluagoods 'he West ln.ii. s and the ng u>-mettle consuinptioti %  ii n. want as s-ilrunder fhi [ntanwUOOal I to tHi.v man goods from CanWheat Agreement. i> -boui %  Maoauon remaini ^ WO.OOO.000 buaheb. a deaduxk while Britain mainAIT1. -S More than 3.l*.00n Igfal control over West boxes in exceaoi of I Irsgsari export market* to'absorb were, n :ii Lmeaul trdlj b> oral irked k rhi ratunan of th.probtenis the inadtatl OtUMiagan Valley ll %  •I.. eill have In BBjnd when CATTLE Cat NVan ravnei 'trod the Cot n nawre/ealtl head oC cattle readi Conference srtuN I rear. It la estlmin Ixndon it tin en.l ol led i^-i* the niiiliuuiii that can sjuji Pot the I rodie... ot i ihlpaaM a toO.ooo head. u otjuarn t,>r Canada's huge I'AIIIY PRODUCT9 Failure t and Increasing pr-nluction is one nent.ate a cheese .onjxact with ot the greatest urgency. ,h c I'mttM Kingdom has piled uf) Tm m surpluses of all kinds are million^, of pounds of finest now piling up m a manner so Cheddar variety in emergency remi'i-cent of the unhappy l9S0s storage throughout Rastem Canin. %  pi ... ,,, baeaaaaBfl %  %  In aoasl tl aai, powd.'re,i milk MTiousI) il.inned ver what thr '• being stored on a record scale ii.ite future ma. ImW %  hin I xporl outlet Many auSaeau arc an l B) !" %  i I<*~1 *n>n I ay asWi DW wheie iusm. asaa emrtpni mi arnaoan. aaaaak rt ll aad aeaafal aaaaaV toasaa are oaoare'* %  pal that you need Oaf**. awesaaB Blood Muture. Tnn OMXIB medacioa hasps £Kttt to i leariar UM blood su am of uapunuea and gsasgajasej saap sea at sod free t mi abest and umiU: %  soagstssssss rianpaann rW na-* tn ask ftx sMEsaassaT CLARKE'S^ S Blood Mixture rssz DRIVE li STYLE the] Beat %  %  surpluses are %  hroadj shorl f flu, d "ilk fl in Government has STOOI that r: had to handle smi lar. h,it verv •" %  much smaller, farm Mii|-lire m h has done so hy free wifts •'< food at the Treasurv' %  'xpense to peopd ii".v < % %  hv giving ovi-rseas cnintrle* credits — also st a burden tn the Treasury — out eould purchase the mirplii !mpo*imV Burden Hut in the present siti factors — the bad home, bad virnnmc-nt. w r o n g associates faultv family setting and > on Psychotogy and ptychiatrv POVl gone a long way In explaining tr • i.,-ina going promotes a eommunity. but it te not our experience at the moment that the influence comes from the pictures the boys and girls see. What potency of many internal factors, has caused the trouble is the but people were apt to be ralhei things the boy* and girls do to get extreme in their views on these the price of admission. Larceny points. They varied from tinea in the region of the cinema has who wanted to exolain evervthin-c gone up and unlawful possession, in terms of psychology to those begging alms, wandering and who believed that nil payebotogy breaches of the Highway Act arssj nonsense. Internal factors, have all shown an increase. The including III health, were undouh'whole place seems to have edlv important, hut Mr. Walrott become 'cinema crary.* We ha believed that in Barbados the i if external factor an the Influence most severely felt. Poverty instance^ where boys cannot get into their homes at night beHUM the mother has not got bark from pictures. Boys truant from school and hang around the At one time poverty wan usualpicture houses to do sweeping ly considered the primary exand cleaning to qualify for a free K-rnal factor pioduutig delinshow. There has been recent eviquency. It was still an influence dence too of youngsters ganging isiderable force, but in reup and operating as a group. A cent times It has been taken a slep few weeks ago a new type of or two down In the list of primary offence showed Itself; the bovs factors. At least. Its influence group together to rob fruit venWgf now more often found to be dors and others. indirect. Mr. Walcott however And lastly, but no! leI EM gave a telling instance of a small encouragement which is afforded boy of 12 who had made his third the youngsters in some quarters appearance fur laToaoy, DOVOrt) hi m.ikef %  >r mine in no small wav. his case being the clear cause. Mr. Al a few ptrtntl in the city, buys Walcott said however that nl the know where they can get ready present time the broken home WM aale for almost every commodity. perhaps the greatest cause of dcOne night early this year I visited linqueticy. The child win. steals thrne place* with the Police at and He* Is usually (he child of about 12.30 a.m. ft ws really an unhappy homr. appalling to tint! no less than 40 "Quite recently we ha\c been people many of them under IB called upon to deal with a numyrars old asleep in an open shed ber of boys and girls who leave belongn 'o a man known to their homes and sleep awav foi encourage theft along the waterseveral nights in cellars, in the front. Some of these youngsteiopen. in trash heaps, in boats, on had been reported missing from beaches and in various places home, and were •ubsisting on the where you would hardly believe sale at cheap rates of stolen propa youngster would find I retting erty. Certainly the owner could place, and almost invariably we scarcely do leas than give shelter can trace the child as coming from when the price paid was these situation, often one in which youngsters' souls British Tntops i*eave liermuda % %  ^ '" '"• i tists trr-p. are oring withdrawn trom B where u gsruson | tained for 240 years, and responsibility for the d> : the island will now fall u,-m U,r Worth Atlantic Treaty Organisation. Thj entire gaiilson. consisting of IM officers and men. will be ..ithdiawi; by agon May I. A %  mall Brlusta permanent staft will remain to a-sist In training local forces. The British Governmeiu has decided that the troops now in Bermuda are not necessary on operational grounds and can be better employed elsewhere. Until IMS, | Biitish garrison of some 300 men was maintained in Bermuda, but a rompany of the Gloucestershire Regiment was then transferred io British Honduras. In IMI, the Boyal Naval dockyard there was closed. The air and sea bases which the Hulled States has maintained in Bermuda since IMI will not bo affected t>> the change. -B.tr. REMANDED Clyde Gibson ol Palmetto Square, St Michael wa> yesterday remanded by His Worship until NovemUr 26 charged with using; indecent language on Palmetto Square on November 22 Gibson asked the court to permit hlin to summon two witnesses Sgt. Alleyne attached Io Central Police Station i* prosecuting foi the Police. uon n ie r r oaaar j u already carry UH: nil Uf load ll i an support m the present yearcommitment I pend a 1.700.000.000 on an nrmamont programme. To .Hldiilon, the huge farm -uretices IM.W in existence would mpncslble burden upon lag stmiture, regarded now as standing at tin nlghe-i level feasible in peaceime The 1' \|i Louist. Laurent, said bluntly on M lacent w'>teru tour that Canada must not INexpo led to nippl. hgflhei frog gifts, subsidies, or ..i. il credits to people* i lie clearly had the l*>ndon conference ir mind v\hn he made this statemen i In brief, the St. !,viren< \.i> it which Hie problem of lUtptaaai can he met. and that is hy flndng i cash market for them. Thi We.', todies form .rplu. fanns igo rannot eyi-n fes-.hug It to livesiock. The |.r gjgSMI extendinto other lUCfa m.ooi Held* of le '"anadlsr econitny . timUer atl ( |:rnducts. especiallv tinned salmon. It It obv'>lisl> i>f m.ii'iT titan thev I f"portionn and t'e St laurent %  raaati I MMi vea th.it n is beyond the posaamJJl monweallh formula to %  ofvi That is in Qgnadlan asasorl i-c ilvsnerale to find nutlets for their stocks .,,,. | keh Io bring •is much prvsMire as pa t.-ar si the l*rk to get the People should be able to leave I'h'thing and 0001 'heir cars without fear of them ocing atolen I ined For Dislurhaiirr His PANORAMIC VISION Miaa saasT n ar Mm -eg lx.t i.^nher .HI. %  h SaatsaB a>4 thawa BSSSM %  I l.,,M,f M I iiMMtiDATION Worship Mr O. B. Griffith day fined Huhy Catlm ilfti ... KensmU>i. New Hoad. 51 —Jf.."~. —_ — %  ." %  '1 '''V. ,r r.J'?! Mtehael and lolw King (3*. of i:tJ. ,L m ...7 aSTtSTJ n -"' fc "-" %  <• Michael, !o>. each n iterial needs are met hut in There which the child's other needs are can say not being satisfied." Though a The child horn into a famtl> we have in which he Is not made to feet problem, he is wanted, said Mr Walcott. nate in ll hardly more that I the local situation. ; statistics show ijor delinquency are perhaps fortuiince we do possess f.u many of the uiflueiiLva which tend to produce large scale delinquency. The low rat* of may not continue, and the Insanity needs to give constant clos*. study to the problem." Cordial thanks were expressed to Mr. Walcott for his important . MR. PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the famous — AAASSEY HARRIS ^R 42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cyL Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Also nvailahlr with H.HTr.ck.) uilh our S Ions AI.I. STF-El. CASK CARTS Hlled with ovr-nin Brakes and Pneumatic Tyres. These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction of their owneri — be amongst these aallafied owner*. LET US ASSIST YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS Other Massey Harris Agricultural Equipment available include* GRASS MOWKRS AND LOADERS RAKES PEN >l \\l III LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS FERTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS Etc., Etc., Etc. Your Enquiries invited :COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED DIAL 4616 — Whitepark Road Aient



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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 25. 1S2 Goddard Takes 6 — 1 0 In Practice Game First B.C.L. Trial Game Opens Ml IOM\ ll I I VI I l m II VMS n "Mi I>I\ISH>\ CKICKET: THE FIRST RC.L. TRIAL GAME to prpntloa for their fixture against the B.C.A. on Saturday next, opened at the Mental Hospital grounds on Sunday. A B.C.IXI captained by former Intercolonial cricketer Ken Cndtlard met the "Rest" captained by K. Walters. Having won Ihe tow the B.C.L, ikipper sent \nn| miHlul bul Xhvre Qve wlcWts. G. Sobers has so far wi)1 no( ^ mv vh|inw in faa(h top scored with 39 and i. Minci (1 IKN1|( V ,. Cambridfl thi* scored 13 at number one in ine .,..„,.,. )wnlC6 H ylton Cleaver). uattina order. IXKII.-. MeCagi,. AmtrkKt IK. R. Rudder and C. Chandler ttokrrt lht Harvard eight, winhave taken two wlckeu each and „„, B( n,. n lev tn I MO. In at Skipper Waller* has taken thj Cambridge. I>ul can his style be other. SPORTRAIT I don't much (Ute the look of the re/erce." f adapted to theirs? H. R. K. Rickett. who has had most to do with Uk process of Cambridge coaching ,n reeCM vr:.rs. will not coach any more. Now chairman of Henley Regatta CommitteeIn succession to thv M SH BaiCOtarl Gold, he can spare no more linn* Not Yet Fixed Boot Race dste has no* yet been fixedBut I think the only date on which tide and date would suit everyoiu i S '.u %  . March 28. at 12.30 p.m. This Is the Saturday before Easter. Advice of the foreign roaches whose crews were successful at Helsinki when ours failed was that the lone Lady Margaretstyle "lie-back* at the end of the stroke invited defeat, because, at a high rate of striking, recovery strained the abdominal muscles Aesthetically a graceful swing, it heat the crew. —L.E.S LOW SCORES PREVAIL the sei . %  ws ham pel • e grounds j.iOfcrc:t> :n round n t'wTa*L •• i ajsMaJ W ii began on Saturday v*h*m i> Bournje tin at moit of J""''; %  M To'. I IN A BOOT wlflVtsed nationally. Norman Bayaa, Beaton mlddler, puU ta -topper to Joey D*John. Syracuaa btlur. In the third ronad of a -cheduled 10 In Detroit. It was ssarked a* the ring upset of the weak. Bf.l. Johan, W.bsr. (imerwotiowa. S os,ndphoto, f. 11 to low scores. I— Erdlston match, Krdu'.on won the toss, and sen' to lake first knock, by emi .lose ol nla* ih'y had collected ""< of four wickets Mith Ooddard n IUM 32 u> lop "' %  mnegi followed him !" £* lotely with 28. Bowling for fait .mt-h fordo took two of wisoa the wickets for 50 runs in aWrW i vers, while Browne and Cuftley ** one each for 48 and 6 runs respectively. A K Bttnmonj top scored >r to htlp Windwuid i< To,al ine runs for one wicket before fmll „, „,, lose of play. Bov ling for ComOermere Mr. Smith took thr only M} wicket for five runs in one over. Mr s In the Empire—Wanderer* lixture. bnpbt tatted first to score ix run* for thr loss of one wicket. II. Holder top scored with three not, out. J. Edghill look the lone wirkc' for four runs in two UVCflfa noWLINO ANALYSIS WlaSoai* I A t Simmons Srolih \ pjspei > %  % % % %  au. tan. wines for Quality and Value BUY A BOTTLI TODAY I %  owiivn ANAI.VM r J. 1-i.u. % %  -..Ib J. Germans Win Pan-Am. Auto Race B.C.L. CHOOSES TEAM The Selectors of the Barbados' Cricket League meet at the Barbados Press Club Building this afternoon to select a team to : %  ii, .%  I .' % % %  < % %  Park on Thursday. Rales Watches LOUIS h. BATUT MM lw .,,-,-.-^.-A-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-A-.'.'.V.-^.--^'.VV'^V-.'A'.-.'. WWMW; the record breaking speed ol „mi-ma from Tull. Guti. I i M' the lH mil* '"" Kil"'"" !" V" ho H r Hl JtoMdmi* !" 4 1 nu lrench Gord ",l' f !" T ffT2..'^ .'. %  , on the rollowlnt lop w • • :.fTEREOIATK CKICKET: Combermere Leads On First Innings Rain curtailed play at most of thegrounds on Saturday when the first day's play of the eleventh scries of Intermcdlatr Cricket began. With play lasting one hour at Beckles Road, Police In their piatch against Y.M.P.C mannged to score 28 for the loss of two wickets against the bowling of Burke and Brankcr. for tPollce, Klnch lop scored With 16 not out, while their opening b;tsmn Morris score! 7 before being bowled by Branker The two wickets fell to the howling of Branker for 12 runs. Regiment in their fixture against Combermere took first strike and were dismissed for 49 with four extraN. Onl> to reach double figures was R. Price who scored II before being i.b to Brgaker. H. o. Beckles JS next beat -.i.rer with seven. J. II Cran> HOWLING ANALYSIS A J Phillip. Mr a H Seal A J Phillipa .iiM a J. Braihw Total lor 1 wlcSeU Howllni! G, 11 Bealy lot Combermere Mr. .k three w4ckti POKT-Or-SPAIN. Nov. 24. Siollme.ver whose appointment n of the Wet Indies Crfakel team fo.tl, Test series against the hidians next *ew sraj announced last wecstated 10hiit the "aims of the selectBUg) l. ell l^l.im.t! team". In Stollmeyer's view tin for eight runs while Callendar. Indians should be mih WUUarna, ami Branker took two home on West Indian wicketa •ach. including muttlng th.m they In reply Combermere scored 54 were I..-' \>;n mi ili< Mifu-r iirul for the loss of three wicKCt.more variahlr English turr *If I'liillipi made 17 to top score go 'hey iire able to gel the majority far. Mr. G Scaly scored 14 of Iheir top playen.". siiid StollAt the other ground* there was meyer. "they will be a very difftMEXICO. Nov. 24. KARL KLING. (42) a German won the Pan-Amy-, ican Highway Sports Class Racin Championship aft* r blazing across Northern Mexico at 213 kilometre* per hour. Kllng. who couldn't pull him' *elf above thi first four laps outdistance the field of drivers injuries ut rjieblafrom seven nations. "" Ul .,„ .,. His totil overall average of Other European Mvourttes Mil 165.M kilometres per hour betout due u. engine o. iiedwuci tered the 141.720 kilon.H.,,x-r failures. Oexaca to Puebla lh hour record set lagt year by second lap of the distance of 41. Italian Plero Taruffl who finished kilometres thirteenth in the stock car class %  .11 driving an Oldsmobilc. It was tne first appearance of Mercedes Bcnz In the Kun American race and It held up Against an array of best European racers. Kltng*s fellow countryman Hermann Lang—also in .i Mercedaa hit the overall sUige spe*d ulv copped the second in Kim. ,jf 160.118 kilometres per hour to WM a B tn third. VtObres) u placo second while Lulgl Chlnatll |i, acco wen' again plai I i-t Italy made IS n European wo ,„, lm \,, v rroni Mi Sweep placing third in a Ferrari \ AH)ti u run of 430 UsOttt nith aB average of 159266 kiloKling dropped h) sixth On Uh n.'iri-. ii hour. The r.u-e ho-1 tHm ilti Vill"iI heartbreaki for other drivers. ^ uc $, motor trouble and Bl id The Preneh ace Jean Beharo i,.„i i„ qu n | n the following leg lumped into early lead on tho Hue to clutch failure. That left the mountainous first lei; of 530 KiloMercedes squad almost in coni" '— > conim.ind with tbj two ace Ferrari drive— on the sidelines. Kllng throttled his auto to an sixth lap of 4U4 kilometres from *VOr*gt speed of 17U.7B* on this : .37 kUonV 'res. It WBS nut tirs' victory and he kept right on goingt Klintf .tipped off a | pan.il In • mlns. 21 JO e> v [th Lsng rl| hi behind him vM V< i hilm.u.f AQUkilornetra stretch he sped 2 04 iloissftrM per ho i all-time spvd record <>f 213 kilon .-tree on the final lap. —r.p. THE R0CKLEY BEACH CLUB THANKSGIVING DINNER THURSDAY NOV. 27th 1952 FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 8585 . USE . BOWRANITE A\TlCORROSlVE PAINT The Relentless Enemy ol Rusl The Proved Prelector ol Iron and Steel GOES FARTHEST uASTS LONGEST One gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. tcct. one coat. Stocked In BED, GREY. BLnCK In tins ot imperial measure. TOONS MM 4GENT8: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. %  ~~aptured by Italian Luigi Villon-i in ,i Fei rati. The Amerl.un Johnny Fltrl a Mercedes driver, who was disqualified on the fourth iaj m %  second and Kling was third Villoresl LOfstlnislfl to Ml the pace on the next leg t ISO kilometre from Puebla to Mexico City a: iB.oa w1111 Bracco or Indians Will Be Hard To Heat no play. Havn_. HayskS L..VS-M b E llinikai ; arransdB* fe r ennkrr Pall of WICMPU I—IS, S—14. HOWLING ANALYSIS cult team to beat." Stollnieyer MI id he >v.f parlieuiarly interested In the development of West Indies taal bowlan ,t^ no i leket ti.nn is properly equipped without fast bt.luOf Worrell he declared. If rrankla is with u% —although be %  s a mme ih.ui u-ttul quick bowler^it would surely be better if we could find somronc to take this burden away from htm so he iiml-i hiin the i-*silloo to con(ON I'llWHl-Tlr.1 Inn.rt. A. r. I*hm**l r Bisnfcrr b C.IWml.t ( 0 Dunnab Harrwood b .1 • H. O. Bs*kle* run oul V %. Waiu c Mr KMU b CalletHl*' I 1 Biaihwuub Wtili.m* 1 I. K nr.Oivs.r.b Ml. '-..• 9 Prtes> I b Braiksr 1 D KUU>i> I. Hi.n.r, J. Claiks) b Mr. SWaly HBO M.TO..II c lUii h •* seaij III. U...l,.,l..s mmm PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING 5 Do not Overtake %  Cop your own. ThcyTl Do Ic Every Time L VEBY LOVELY 1x1n.11> loss Should rSsM ffteaah JAMAICA STRAW WORK BASKETS AND JAMAICA STRAW BAGS TRIMMED WITH RAFFIA WORK CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd '-**'**-*-*--V*^"*<-V^******V*^'*V'V'-*,'*V'****.* Ill III s SLICE ntrate man I uklnx doubt n no then Car. on Conner %  •a. I5\ Jimmy UJIIO OL' F1CCLIA REAL 1 WENT TO frOrT HER NEEW B*L /HO EASED HER rJTO A VEK/ WCfc JOS — MR.wneftHP-Tuis is / •saec snt-LtrM latceiaa. „ %  IVE BEE-J TELUH6 >OU [I ABOUT. SHE MEEDS A J36 P VERT BADLy, AtiD YOO I iwewnoNED AB00T ttftrKi AH ASSISTANT FOR MESOI THOVSWT TlsAT STIU.TTA COliLO %  ? 3NWS I-ATBR-SOIV ITS STIUUETT.'. WHO CONG THE EASINo -S,'.31NS ROBLIA OJT^r12. 13 Broad Street. ;*.'.**v*'..'*'.''^.'.'.v.*.'.'.'.*.'.'.'.'.'-'''*. SCHOOL CHU.DREN J & R ENRICHED BREAD SRCKt THE BUILD %  t,"P FOELIA HAS BL'EM 6IVIMG >CO. I CVJESS KXJO PiT •M MEKE-OW OU START OH %  ,'CNOAY ? A ?^j0 c noeuA wi;~ TOES SO UAHC SJT SaES NOT WEN" .\ay BMttVto TO Hi .3tE I TME WORK 0= .; / % %  •••• %  • %  UotI-' ^ *-.' T.l bar IMe f ,.Je~i I., as %  Ibasl ••..(•• nai .r. .•-haillh. !" . h-bu MH ns |ssr-iUi • II-,u fSSBl asla lar tUasin asssl l-.t-r Ufa iH-hhcfsl h.draalU br.k • lab • U..a.f liw **4 FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sol. Diitriboton Phone 4.104




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! I I -I) w \c>Vi MBI R s its? IIAHBADOS ADVOt ATE I'M.I H\l Nine Months In Prison For Wounding Girl Jury Muds Defendant FEW MATS WENT I IMIIM. Guilty On Second Count HIS LORDSHIP the Act inn Chad Justice Mr, J. W. B. Chenerv yesterday gentanced Wilbcrt Wgithe to nine months imprteODmerff with hard labour to run concurrently with an 18 month term he U at present twin an assize jury found him guilty of wuimdinu 17-year-oM Joan Scantlcbury on Ju! Waithe had Men charged on James, about noon when aha saw hn counta. wouiiding tmli InWaithe pa~s on lent, and wounding, Lu She started lo say that Waithe found htm nut fullty on the first attacked her with a knife and emajl asked her for monev when Mr Mr. W. W I LOW said that the tor-General, prosecute: .old not be allowed to give Crown. M' I W B row, appeared M thai Hlarfcman's On Waithe %  behalf. evidence was intended to place The defence called Hvc witWuiihc ab v as well nease*. The Brit, !)• Jama Oild oa July 27 I .'low Mild that the Prohad a wound about half an b not anticipate an d**ep n her I %  %  was aHM and thut the idea of meth not detained at the hospital. The od T i een trenchantly wound look one stitch. erltl w I \>uncll. Joan Bq n tla c u r ) of Hall v.iN I thai Blacki or.-, st. Ji m a t Hid nut beta id not go Into the deJuly 27 she dirt not know Wi.ithc. t., aUnf with Waithe. (to July 27 aboui 1.45 p.m. .-lie but tOUM MOM landtaag i tag dloiiH Hu-bandt road I when she saw i Blackmun .aid bieji i'n< eaUad hai • after seeing Waithr on Ju ••lood up but dirt not go MO %  iv him when sintowards her and sha ran. He nv| evidence at the peel cadgtat her. held her b) liei hearing of the i hi '. r ^' £!! 1 r, f d h, r fS^L" !" 1 ,n_ Identification Parade viled her to *, Into the canes s . ,., %  %  in which there weie nd other men. Scantlebur* Identified Waithe ai the DO had attacked her. Sgi. is for 414.4. ati k VERY FEW FISHING BOATS rat a*hin* j-f. gag beneM of Uu rainy wfath-r Dnrtag iHe mornlut when the day looted sthon.li It would l>e bvuht craws hoi • tag the saila to dry then hat waen fb tain once more began to fall the sails wr aain %  oakxl In the Public Market and at the vanoun beaches there era), little oi no fish ee tale yeatarday 70-Ft. Yacht Blue Goose In Carlisle Bay aped him. Ith bar. Bhe and :.!. him. SIH but he caught up again manased to escape thi time deeldrd to run oci .it, open around hopine that *• sj • jS* % %  mVns itiamng ner. |h(l pn,sec,,tion. Dropped Bicycle Mr. Barrow •hoeruiioti the jury found Waithe equipped with a 100 h.p. Amen,,.. ,..,. can Diesel Engine which rives Rcece ked Hil Lordahlp her a top speed of 11 %  to n'ake anv scute ice overIdeal conditions. Wallhe was at preeHer cabins and kitchen id skippered by Roads WiU Be Repaired In Si. George YACirr BLUE GOOSE owned ...,,, ,*,,„-,,„ ..> Th „ Norman Walker ,.l New York, arnv.-.l ,n Ca,l„le 1... rK .„, about 4.IW) a.m. n Suoday Irnm En^li-h H.MI .mi '\nli..i. t>> ihv Ihuhway ComBlue Goose was designed and built bj Uuwell known American Yachtsman, the late Mr Wiliiam 11 Hand. Jnr, and has raced in Bermuda on manv occa Walker. ., wi.lcr an,l 1 RAIN HELD* UP PORT WORKERS three roads, and it is hoped thai work in this connection will begi next week. Grants have been approved I" reiair. to Woiknmns Boa., and f.i lion i Green's Cross Koad and Wood %  Alley, the latte. of which n In a vci \ bo .tO ot doiepuii. Wood Alliv load on Hie main road leading la Green Hill ( <1MI'I ill I) I1K\I I I'l. \\> The Coronattofl Committee %  '%  %  q %  %  ha. now complet impcred work along UN . among the men t nr manner In which Waithe Btiu Constcarries u crew of Work Incloi I ng and n'e 'he work of the vo in the parade and she point ,i n u certainly very four, which includes Mr. Walker. unlo.idinK of cargo, and Ute crew Chial IxKlies. him out. disgraceful. He would, however, skipper; Gurda Davis, cook and of Cross-examined she with Waithe as l^onie Potter, aWwardeai both bolstad their Natli to when -l.' might warrant. Antiguans, nd UrUm Patrko ihortle titter the rain Wa o. t, Off. When uu i tenee Mm to nine mat0 t native of Cat %  Richard? Waithe waa month-' Impriaonmonl with hard i:..<.l. On Yarhiiiu: I. front I'l the Inf. well equipped. Her electii. lightlabourer* hum,,, i„ ,,., w ha| LUUe The plans -ill in a few d.i i.ing Waithe His ing system and raMgant ould do before Hie rah Miiwnitted to His Lordship auxiliary "" i-ord i pa CoRma|ion Comndttee OBITUARY Iff-. I milk Weir, II %  Walcotl. K ITaaeott, Saarfa %  %  %  of Measis I Afe %  %  gd) %  %  %  i ii HM i until of in. mto tuining .ml "tht willing ho In il %  1 | | %  to both %  %  tils (e\ %  .1 \ CUT ..'. -.1 111 A weakening t %  aport undlminl %  wiUl Id Ing end he iw %  age bi h %  %  ... : %  ided m in vif/0friitiutf %  comprised I., i i tin Vcsliv, Mi PERFUME NOVELTIES walking tai I %  ana held the bicycle bo had told her to hold on hn loll W ilthe wore a lie. Went To i>.Hir IhO nicntilie.it],.!. para tide she went to the door |h Police Magistrate C< urt gha had been looking for_ Waithe R,J;I fall they pulled them THRU-; AKKIVALH Sever*! Thefts r one ';< imrirtl T-0 Pali*'!* 1 Twenly-seven-year old Mr Walker Is now completing a book on Yachting. In thO hobby la wr.ting and painting while in the winter he arranges ykeht Chiirtcra. Aa a boy Mr. Walker took an but did not sec him. She saw Road. Si. Muh.nl nported to the interest in sailing. At the age of Captain N. Walker. Other arrival! The Rev, A. J. Hatch blessed Waithe when he was among othpolice veaterday that an axle six. he made hi> first trip through Included the motor veaaeln "Blue ncw (ubing boat Or men and she was asked to which be valued at $13 and which the Adriatic Ocean. Antigua Is Star and "PperWOOd)" which firKeuben Boyce al (liKiiNa's All. identify the men who bad Btbe lafj ul Conch's Alley waa the base of his Yachl Chartering rread from Trlnid.id and St. I n n Spalghtatown. on .Sunday ev lacked her. stolen from there •OrnOtimO beoperations and he took part in the and the %  teamahlpi "Svinadeb of ling bofOrO it wan launched Stnnley Hleharri.s. ^ MOUrer, toroon NOvambOf 19 and NovcmEnglish Harbour Regatt, which the Saguenny-Termlnals ling, lg iLN ENROLLKII .Id Holder of :stbury ii. vogaal) oiilvad hi p"' .mil two %  %  naming. The oufa i xlremely Among Ibl IVak m the Mrs. E. M. Shilstone. 15-ton yachl }uv King; Mis. W \ ngton MiC L. Da BOAT BLESNEU I held last year. which is paying her | Me itl.i" V'l 1 am hoping to take part in ,,.,,,,.,, ,,.,„„ CtiaAU under (* t ill! It week-' iiid t> Halls Vlllane. said that on ho,. 2 3 July II aijout i pm. hi Abraham llehtar of Kinsington Husbands plantation. He heard a *, Road. St. Michael reported murder and '..t fowls vaued al S3 wenstolen the English Harbour He jnlta direction Of the cry He %  l() M his yard between next year", he told the MveoOftl a young mun and a young wo6I JJ a Lee of Brtttons HI), St. adines on his wiv back to Guiana under Captain Scaly. 1 that his bicycle Antigua. Ihe Harts Hen 1 la" left 1 which ho valued at $4i was stolen Lucia under Captain Scll.y on November 1Barry Kir ton of Brighton. Black : that a suit of garprhleh In valued at $20 w|i, la, u from his residence scn ciu" iK-twcen 7.30 pm. on '*>* Ommi P.-I o*w as SMHS *r 2^ and 8.45 a.m. on M^J'?, 1 "1'' m %,a !" n 7\J!* i bar SI pm an ihanbi Novtmbri ISM II about four Cross-examined the girl was and the man was n knew Scantlebury years. Passed On BaCTCte Sixty-four year old Kathleen Blackmail said Uwt on July 27 she was gohiK fiom Redman'i Village t.. Hoyto fill tt MAIL NOTICE schooners are consigned to the Schooner Owncn' Association %  part %  hn h ii-" K"i % %  Vincent and the H-n %  h It "ii Ita u to St. Kilt*. Eighteen mrnilx-i' nf St IVt.-i Church airhV brigade won 1 n n Siimi.iv evening al ib ahurch by Miss C Phillip pnandanl Of Ihe Island's llngiides is coffrnuBD > % %  •, ..I..!./. rare 1 no %  lement'i Chapel on Sunday morning at 9.15 by His Lordship BlaBOgl vdle. His Lordship was welcomed b> a Guard of Honoui lorn 1 Church Girls. Brigade. As he entered the gates the choir sang 'Behold HBOtb & & %  -n \M\. dim & %  Hfaa dl Mi,I .1 lartr -elr, B 8ft to aaagga araai il B a-yVcallicrlicads"! SB> BOI'KJOIS— 1 I 1 & %V^*,*.*,^--%^*,',-.^',^'-^^'.^^'-'-'-'-*-'-^-'''**''-'''-*''''-'*** <''*-''*-''' • III, I lies 'Xaaaa ker.' "l-vrtili.i in rena' 1 Hi 1 <• r ", "fkiaawean M Huihi-r. *Oaeeaf Hiieir m "!•.' %  Tadlr, Mi.... gp %  '• V V ndkrr RM 1 aid c; H> "I'oiin: 1 11110KI 5P flj "t^MHlela.' Vt a \ltdriim l.4inp' Ii-HAVILLS" iS* "T0g Hai. "in-. cBitv -in BAJUI1 fc "B., ml! \ IT "SUUr" ijg|rbc Prteee at the Hi.iiitoml Itinit* lulls I BAYLEY Hollon Lane £ X Part, 4/ — •/g AND SAVE THUMOB PICNIC SI.TS ..rkinul priciSIH.IM) Ki-dllri'jni J LIU. .*;*.*.'.*.**: '.'.-.'.'.:: llouhlless You Will require Mime lleplHcemenU und Additions for huth Turtle und Kitchen This b where We ran help for We have a complete range of all the Keqtmile Items. Trv US firM for all Your Kequirenii-nts HARRISONS Hardware Slore Tel.. 3142 & 2354 CHRISTMAS. . Ka%s /Ml THESE I.IXI.S van 1111 r 1 IIE SE.ISO.X.IE SI'EI 1 1 1.S PLAIN MOBOCAUm :il : %  •• %  ""' % %  >i SII [M-r yd. In Bri::*-. loinato. I.jrl l.i.rn and SI KIM. SATIN 11, Hi,.... MS and Hark 0m. ,1 SI All 11 %  .1 lli ins. Kk4a BUSDE SATIN and Black { V. Ml,' 1 Tan. H, ii;c. Fnrliiu. Sl.SH |H-. ft M ", PLAIN SII UITUNG in I in, r ,1,1 1 i : .|,i (ircrii. Illur. Pink. Old !:.,>,. \,,i, and Gtwa H H r %  i,l M ins. wide SHEPHERD Co., Ltd. 12 & 13 Broad StrMt



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p\r.r six BARBADOS AliX'MATi: DAY NOVEMBER 2S. 1H2 CLASSIFIED ADS. I'l III.II SALES SHIPPING NOTICES \OTI4K NOTICR ll hereto glvei that D£NIS EDWARD MENDES >( Rendwvou'. Cap, Ch. Cli applylrik to fir Governor for Natural ..inner; r 'l t"* 1 an y P r coo W h^ knows any rcs*v :,-,N >' ii I MHoo siw'[ned Btaw mcnt >r the (nets to ih • rtD 25, 11. 52—2i' WHUUI4I1 • MI I Mi Malratir .ipar.aL IVit*. llr*r may -.HI pa and DrKMI a Pla*IK D- H*iilra. for II on The Moati %  -ii Str*i our hanger i %  e.< Th* till*. <4r. %  Xnut S(H D-.ai *hn. i, XatM (irrs Lad'** ->' o Yi MkKI %  A .in Zlpp* Ch %  tut Modvtn • I... tad fi ?.< 1 %  I.UU'OK I.1CKNSF NOT** V, Mid McIJEOD. Caq MUMratt FOIH HIMIS JUI 1. TT r.Af-nir-.Y . table-d'hote •aNDWICH It A | liAlXtl VRAFWOUD Applw-' %  •. || bv CO 'I !" „^ C— .' "> •• HaM LOST t A M aold ai any ofTca k Hall, in Partah of Saint Mkrhaal. b iiina and bounding on lande Ol J K Ctaika, on a piivata raad 11 loot wiOa, ii iMiwavrr *le* tha aama okay atnii d ii.nd lof.inai with Ih* Chat' welling Houa* FJulldlru** ate.. iai.*.l aa follow*:— Tli* whol* piopot-1* apvralavd to tiii>iand thraa hundrad and lortv. %  IOIUIand lorty-on* r*n(. ifl.134**') Attached from Ralph Slapleton WlUlatna ir and towardaati'fat-iuin, ate NB %  5". DaOoalt lo b* paid on */////*OWiV.V*' 1 *'/,VV ,VAV,y, ',WrW-. -.* NOTIO; %  • Ratal* al iiMii Ai.niRTMv c-iiraiMAki ll>*ra.'* NOTICI i. ii.i.i. .. % %  • Ihal kll prianna riaX-tM any d*bt or tlalm aaLn^ oi afracllnf. Ih* .•!>(* of Plor*.>.-* AltMa> Caawfi dmaa-al. taU ol Crumplon Mi.rt in I", (man ol ftal.it ha.l in thltal.ind WMlOw who dl"d Orannptari Htr.al afocaaaid on !•<*> I Auti.rt lal. nrr i"M1>l tKill In partirnla'a ol tn*lr elaima du %  'i"id i In.' undaralfnaat ITUUllh7i ••KRUftT KINO. IRVIMO MILT. 1 -NtTlt and mOVJAMIN HtVlNK OII.KI l a ol trta> Will of nr Albcrtha ChaaaniB". drcraaa-d. i o Maaara Haynaa iirtmri. %  olicitora. No II llih Sti**i, Brim— town on or bafar* th* KKh day •* ontmb*r IViL alter which dale >a.l Bravaad to dlatrtbuta tlaaaa* •4 4I*nara among th* pailtaa .niitij i.-cto havinit.gard only ahiih -r tl-ill th*n hi >d wr will not be liable %  any pad ther*>oI ao dialrlbuled B ij p*-raoti or *hoa dbt or claim w tali not than. b*v had nolle* And all pci.on*. indibii .tala are iMu.nad t. rtebtedneai .ithont dala. Datad Utu MUi da* ol Octobar, IK.' f-REDERK-K HatBHEKT KING li'MMi MHTOK aallTM. nt-NJAMIN IFlVttiK G1LKE'Quatinrd K*CUtora of tha WUl ol Flaraiic. Altoartha Chaaaman dar.i I SI ta.VS For Cooking and Heating OAS COMPANY I had l ..itlr th. ir -?~*.^ >£**4*ftrt<&y J:. m*fymfb4? &*ocu/m *Yiup -fc^k_"J ft-L-^fc*aa4V J'_ JpfB EXTRA-FINE M MEDIUM MANIFBID BROAD STDI %  m aa -k< zs***A*Jnds&~ THE ft** POi.,1 IS THE MOST IMPORTANT PART IF TDUI PEN l.er. I i IKhKOOK Rcncw-poiol ii maniit'aiturcJ lo abaolutt* •taadardl thai nmr vax*. E*ry limo you bujr ihc ume imm be r point It if txsttbf the aaunc ai the tine y Ut| i.ifj bciorC. Sbte/iCtooA. A MERICA s FIRST ?i N MAKER WE ME OFFERING A VARIETY Of AVTO ACCESSORIES. Parbwax Gasket ShellM Form-a Gaskel Fabric Cleaner .. Auto Top SeaUr Transparent Glass Sealer Black Top Dressing Radiator Liquid Cement m Radiator Rust Fraeentor „ lacmear's Prussian Blue Halt's Wonder Wax Uunlop Patcklng Ourats „ KubWr Solution French Chalk .. Insulation Tape Ribbed MMtlatg ,. Radiator Hose All Sixes ,. Car & Truck Jacks "4—5 Ply Air Hose Scbradcr Metal Tyre Valves Tyre Pressure Gauges Chamois Leathers Yellow Polishing Cloth. Miracle Black Adheatra Miracle Tub Caulk Durex Maskiag Tape Shaler Hot Patches Sparton 8 £ 12 Volt Clear Hooter 12 Volt Hams Chroma Rim EmbeUiehExpandlag Reamers' Extra Cutters lor Auto Engine Val.ea Fan Belts aU Models Rear View Mirrors Insolation Tap* Pram Tyring %  -, In., S In.. 1 in METAL CYCLE PUMPS Scbrader Air Line Blow Gun Llonide Leatherette AU Shade Birkmyre Canvas ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269



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TIISDAY. NOVEMBER 25 1i2 n\RB\nns ADVOCATE I" VI.I 'IMS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON JL3. FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES JtSS'CA AAO Wt CCNTINUB) TO Stf SAO* onmt HBU. x iHTnaxao ua 1*^0 *" attest CUX. t**S'S AN S<£,,£\7 AlAYEP. WJV &' ItWANK. W K PUH fVir. AK IHTtRSSTlHG S"-<£5. JESS CA MAS WEN !" tK.i 5US_.T3 TME PC-NT WHESE MV FPIESCS TMflEATEN TO ACCJSE "£3 C* CHEAT. >,6... WE Vf WR HW ANVTH1M* *E IT. CAN *X* 5£T AT TW T*J-MT I, A-' M*C>*A. TMC APT C C3 • --s esis e*L* TO we. %  'TTT THE PHANTOM BY ALEX RAYMOND WHIN I THIN*0T VtXj &0 AWflCAW rBViN'TOkSEPME f*^ CW.IF iTtL ?T&A!6Hr>NDME) MAKE VC". .TEL MiniHCryXl'V^^M MITER tDONTWOfliMlATVajJ DiDlOHlM III T "E %  : ;. MM '.v. iOTA/ECAPt i OPWU. PCM'T TUfy ?/.^ .. VITACUP" \ TCOUMANS 4 ^VlTACUP-V V % # •w v lkf Cr PUfi Pk(. tju kT <>.<, Pfcfn M .. In ( <rf IAKI ( hAn.l.r. IWf Uil llimhuri-T Steak Km I'nrk HllHin Vlt-naa tUauirn Meatlunrh TIM Prar* TtfW rr.ihr. Tin, *.ri.-v Tins trult < orkul) H'.ilui*ririfor Bel Rom At SrtlARI & SAMPSOiV (1938) LTD. Ilr.dquirtrrv for Bnt Km l-'^V^ V*'#V*. VV* J FOU HEALTH § To Our ?; Friends and Customers . W can still upply the lowtnt TIU i' .-ib m ii.m .. no Tl. 4>p Tip* u> Tin* A.p. Mlddlr And Tip. ,. B.I lorkUM Onion. Tl>. II...I— P-A-NUI M .78 INCE & Co., Ltd. 8 and 0 Roebuck St. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES .%  ~ ^ %  i'C'l.AK ICING SUGAR I'KACHES 30 oz. .. 1OMAT0ES, Tin. CORNED MUTTON BLUE MOUNTAIN COFFEE I-lb pkRS. HONEY, BoU. Uiu.lly NOW .15 .TO .81 .74 .38 .35 .66 60 1.55 42 1.35 .36 YAHDI.KVS I.AVENHKH BOND STHEET I'EKFl'ME VAHDl.EY'S SHAVINC HOWI.S I.AVENIIKH I'OWDEH lin* l.AVANDEH POWDEH—Un AI'Kll. VIOLETS POWDER tini AI'Kll. VIOLETS I'OWDEH VIOLET OIL HKILLIANTINE FACE I'OWUKI! Ill ShldM CLEANSING 1 HEAM FOUNDATION I'HF.AM MAKE-UP-BASE 2.25 585 2.40 I M .71 I Ml .78 90 1 !2 1.48 140 1.50 1.20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street (wdmrt! Here's a Gift for the Youngster &f . TIGER TIM'S ANNUAL 1953 A BOOK FULL OF FUN —Only $1.86 ADVOCATE STATION EllY IT'S SERE It Dlympic Games, 195? With all thv Finest Pictures antl the Official tteport. Only $1.80 ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad St. & Greystone, Hastings.



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WHAT 5 ON TODAY MM I .i "• pm Castle WwUMfcii rot II* rauaa Ut*t lacka MWWnc., XMaMt 1S# wrongs Mai net* > %  *•* %  For ifw ruturr in tha aNaUnr. Anal tha Boot lUst I (in do YESTERDAY S WtATHE* MPOST ESTABLISHED 1885 GOVERNOR FOOT OPENS 5TH CARIB CONFERENCE I\M>M1'IM. I'.U'TttHV Housing Experts Go ToTrinidad and US Mr. Donald Hanson tha twe <-ot housing fp0 % %  a—. d eal <•* the Caribbean Commission under Four Programme lo assist countries served by the tornmission Irfi Barbados yesterday evening by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad lo bold n Rural Hou'ing Conferonce. They will also visit Jamaica. They >penl eight days here makiiif preliminary ; Ijling Industrial problems He added "we r,w Warn a rrral deal from bs4d experiment* being made in this Island and thoMof us Irosn other British territories look tn Jamaica for Inspiration and example I Seel laier emphaaiaed the need i for greater production of food and %  .oncenied the subject could not have been bettei Of the lime for discus%  ; On the question of intcrnaiton' mp Sir Hugh mid that while there was the strongest ties to Britain, UM llutish lid not regard the assoclatloa a* exclusive. He said "We % % %  regard our association it Britain as exclusive. ui vi n L.y.dty to tlie British Commonwealth encourages us to seek mater understanding and with our neighbour* greai and small." He eaDsd attention to Ihe signir..itional asaemhlv" %  Ad >uggcsted to the conference if transcended detailed deliberations md speclftc conclusions "however DV be" hi i lust tin lisation Referring to the Governor's Transfer Underway Moron went on to tell the conTerence that the transfer of projects earmarked previously by the Mutual Security Agency u, the Technical Co-operation Administration is now underway while procedures are being worked out in Washington by representaUves jf the Mutual Security Agency and the metropolitan governments application for addiUonal esslat.inie Is only awaiting approval by ihe metropolitan government. Ineluded in the transfer from M.S.A. to T.C.A. was the land survey of St. Lucia and St. Vincent and thne other projects which will be put into operation as soon as appropriate agreements were completed. Meanwhile, the Mutual Security Agenc> will carry through the completion of six projects including a U.S. timber-expert" for Trinidad, two Jamaican soil experts in the United State*, one rice breeding expert from British Guiana in the United States Moron also announced that at the beginning of IBS3 the Hampton Institute of I which hiis President will be pro' vidlng five scholarships at a value I n( isiiu per annum to students who pleted the Caribbean r-ui.iiu.wi.ii %  scholarship programme. French Co-Chairman Philippo Gmusset. French Ambassador to Cuba and the Netherlands CoChairman Cornells Jongbaw, both said thai thi* conference marked I milestone in the history of the Caribbean Commission as the first period of surveying the problems of the Caribbean were completed .md Ihe commission was now entering its second period of research of the New Sugar Agreement Planned (Prom Our Own Ostr M j wkn U LONDON, Nov. 24. The International Sugar c'null meeting in London this attar* %  non decided m favour of n nee. international sugar agreement A conference to lake action V this matter will be held har. 'ilher in late June or earlv Jul> lext year. Nineteen Government* w t r I • 'i %  ) today 1 meeting, it which the following resolution. were adopteil The International Sugar Council have considered ' meeting on November 24 and S' previous meetings the statistical position of the world sugar market and finds that in* ittual Ofl i •uch Itial internation.-il required to overcome the inffiullies which have arisen and ivhieh will continue if such ;vtton j not taken." I. "Considers that commodity agreement affords the b|il' means -• dealing with surh CtlffltUatlaS. i. Reeognlie* lhat such Vn agreement will require nrgnUtion at an international Nan* modify conference. S. Request* I h .Secretary General of the United Nation* lo convene an internal lonal sugar conference to consider th'' conclusion of an InlernaflBl %  UfjsT ogreement Lord Woolton III: Gibinel Reshuffled LONIX'N M M mister W I > t o %  lnpacung the Cigarette Factory of th* Bnush Qovsrnor Mr. It K Turner and MiTnrnar >n puter Cigarettes an boxed With then are Mr M Arm*tr*ng. ADC to tke Governor sod Mi an Tobacco Os Hi* Bsc^llency the Acting "" in 'be ticking room where the Trnai Verteail. Mnsger (lefll. Capt. W R. H PiKgott. Assistant Manager (rlghll. \ Ibi HtpOti crop and the necessity possibility of a sound manufacturing enterprise oiid a sound tourist development to develop technical skill gnd luild up more diverse and elTee-. live capital equipment j an d tudy of the probi %  t ouuunding spe^h of area the opening was made by Alonro Ctbal US. Cu-ehiiirman Mibst:tu!ing lor Ward Canaday. He outlined furiher assistance being given by the US. Government to the Writ Indies and Iho l Mop of the point four programme for greater application to the Caribbean UintuinHe said fhat at the request of the 'in of thr ( Following the plenary session in the morning the conference went into committee on agenda arrangements and will get down fully to 'tudy problems tomorrow French-German Relations Deteriorating Rapidly (By WELLINGTON I < >\<. BONN. Nov. 24. RELATIONS between France and CIerman> the pillars whereon any European union must rest, are deteriorating rapidly. Negotiations on the smouldering Saar issue have been stalled for weeks with little hope thai they will be renewed before the new year. r. by either, Freiiih-G-rrnan relations even France vr West Germany of the, further but Adenauer maa be I tlaity. And Ofl un (gjMfl egion i tight for ratidcatii advantage I'.F. Canberra Jet Will Fly Over Bridgetown ATLANTIC POWERS BUILDING 130 WAR AIRFIELDS WASHINGTON. Nov. 24. The Atlantic Powers are building a bulwark of 130 military alril.i.aCTCSSj Kun>(>e ..II A.:hn >irlking distance of Russia. It is learned. The rampart of airbases starts In Norway and cuU a southward path through Denmark. The line t.ickens as It pa'ses through Hotml uulges into France. West •md I-uxembourK. then thins out again as it curves i Italy. A -ource close to the North Mlanllc Council said SSOO.OOO.fiOO was Parole Petition Rejected WASHINC.TON. Nov 2\. Algor Hiss, convicted for perjury and Involved in a Communist spy ring, on Monday lost hi* ; i ( ..Uempt to get out of prison on parole. Unanimously the Federal parole Board rejected the parole pet it lor Irom Hiss, u former high State Department official sentenced, live years imprisonment foi i>eriury. He was convicted (or denying he ever gave secret Government documents lo the Communist p> Which included Whittaker Chambers, His* is serving his term in Lewisberti. Pensylvanla. —r.p Antigua Planted Less Cotton Antigua has planted le-s cotton ihaa uauai ihk r*au Hi f a Warneford. I>residcnt of the Waal Indian Sea Island Cotton Assoctalion told the Advocate >esteid>> shortly before leaving for St. \meent by B.C. Airways to attci d Ihe Associalion's Annual Oenst.il Meeting. Mr. Warneford arrived here on Sunday by B.W.l.A from Antigua ..n,i .. c a guest al the Marine Hotel. He said that ihe reason for ihe smaller acreage tn cotton %  •%  > I *' to three causes, namely pine they would get: the I. %  'sugar crop and the hMr which kept back cultivation. He. however, added that the colony had a very good *ugr crop ibis year. Treni Pact diminish' like sprinkling salt wound the | the French foreign tiling ui Getnian> '. and tht unsuccessful German' demaifcds to France to extradite a; wanted murderer have been re-, vived At present the French-German. disci.id || foeuaged In the Saar. %  ..mled for November 80.: A Canberra aircraft of the Three parties seeking the re-! Royal Air Force will fly over the turn of 900 square mile* of the coastline near Bridgetown at a coal and steel producing valley height of 200 ft. for ten minutes %  naiiy are barred from i on Thursday, November 27. -npartirlpullon in elections, a fact riving between 9 30 and 10 a.m., which has caused all G erman provided the weather Is suitable, political groups to be united in The .ilrcrajft undjtr the corndemanding tha' ;.panmml of Air Vice Marshal Boyle thizers among 900,000 Saarlandis one of a flight of planes which reott the pulling ll is carart making a goodwill tour of .,t November 30 eleeSouth America tlon* will serve to stir up more' This flight over Ihe Island resent men t on all sides. |bei Fishing Boat fund Closed The at. Lucy flailing boat fuad Is now rlo-ved Thsum of 1104 40 was lecalved and this WM paid to Mr. T A Oraaves, Churchwarden of St. Lacy. Carpenter Stole From Car: 3 Months In Jail WINSTON BRADSHAW. a M-JWMl -.U oUfMltsW 0l tiall Hill St. John, yesterday pleaded l'.uilt clothtiu belonylnR to Clarence Hinds and Nicholas Di Silva of River Road, St Michael, on November 22 H. Warship Mr G. B Griffith. Acting Polio District "A" sentenced him la three rnonihs Impri with hard labour. ~. % %  ,. ~ Hradshaw had ""' iconvfatlon which was on Juhj 1950. when he wag SaVitenesd I !• ir.onlh'' imprisonment it( hard labour at the ( mit ... Grand Sessions Nichi'ij. I )..Siiv.>. ,i lalesmai of River Road, told the Conn that on Novemliei S3 spoil* coal anil Hind left .1 v.i ;containing a part 4 and a < ,ip in the back seal of his car. They left the cai and wen' to his oMre in M.niiiii Stroel City. On returning to the car hi* coat was missing and the valise wai empty, laitei he sav. 1 With his coot and be Stfced hirr where he had goi n from Brad shaw did not answer so he hell. him and toon him lo hi At the office he mitinVd tin Police A further search showet that Bradsh.iw had Uk socks belonging to Hun pockets. Askd when thj called and secondly Itecausc : twelve members of the Free Democratic Party. the second Army Chief Of Staff Seizes Power In Iraq BAGHDAD. Nov. 23 ARMY CHIEF OF STAFF General Nur Aldin Mahmoud formed %  new civrlian cabinet and took over rule of Iraq under martial law after rioting mobs set nre to the US information aervico building and attacked two police stations. At leait II persons were killed in the two-day noting with demand* for •lection informs. —^— A report Irom l-ondon Male. /'> Demonstrators Arrested Eight Killed In Highway Crash QUEBEC. Nov. ^4. wtre killed last light in Quebec's worst highway rash in a decade when two trucks md a car ooUldsd Bl nn inter• IK ten mile-. ... : .,( h-rc. largest partne-r u the Coalition Four olhers were injureil. unr if Government, voted against Adethem was reported near death. nauer _| r nier iperd the rest of the M to restore discipline in his own party while VIce-Chancellor F'.mz Bleuchei frm Democrats are holding their %  anual r>*. suotiM RHCW.MZE CBi/m* KIM H.I TIO\ LONDON. Nov 21 Aneurin Bevan declared thai LUCKNOW. India. Nov. 23. breach'The the Korean war would end in a Prime Minister Nehru said on matter of weeks if America arould Saturday that unless South Africa Foreign Legion "recognize the Chinese revoluends while supremacy quickly the and the case of the,tlon as an accomplished fact." whole African continent will go wanted murderer separatsd the — The smouldering Arab nslii alism exploded In Iraq endar..ig BrlUiln's biggest remami I sUke m the Middle East .1 %  -other monarch of Islam %  restarted with the loss of his throne. Baghdad Is under martial law. The army under Gsnaral Nur A Mahmoud has taken over after two .days of anti-western noting which brought down temporary government of Mua> Ufa Amarl. Troops with armoured cart are the streets and the 1 said to be "under Mr Crantley Adam Mr Allwri Ooine-i flew in from the West Indies today to attend Ihe Commonwealth Conference jmmencing on Thursday. And dth one accord Lhev expressed the view that they had no intcnIton of asking that West lndie> 11 aims should be put in front W anj parl ol UM CorBawnwaalth •We are intensely loyal and Intensely British," said Mr Adams. "We're not tilled with any overwhelming *en" of our own ItnportanM, added Mr. Gomes. They expn-t to bf here until Deeembei Ifl. Tomorrow they g |g the Oallta % %  ml uiliie for a formal meeting with otner oolonlal advisers. And Wadneaday il M .y meet Mr. Lvttelton, ascnlary of state Fw the Colonies to talk DWr *ilh him points rt ii mnion interest Mi V,< mes suid that he god Mr. Adams had been briefed U\ the West Indies Governments but they intended to wall 1 few days ana see what shape the conference was adopting They believed lhat the negative policy of cuttiiiK doll ir imports was no| the angW) 'erhng ..rea's problems Dollar expenditure hould be, watched carefully but •ndustri.il development aM "We realise thai cur tlltm is l-ound up with the Brilidi Empire nd wa must tall la adHi the MO* • r il piMarn" Mi Gomes added. But nur c Miomy is agricultural •Mid for that reason wr must have 'hi assurance of reasonably remunerative price* for our products The recently concluded Crnnm^v n alth Sugar Agreement Is an example of co-operatl&n ther should l Mi c w Harpei 1' to. Hart Br a t a ot Dlatrict "C \! KM I..,,Land, St !>ht|ip claimed a.nounl ..I I' 10 damages ffV.ni %  %  enldaa of the 1 I'hlhp for allowing hh do iatvuani ?'. Bttibalk 1 ( 1 %  %  UM non sun -in. h araa offered to her but afteripoaalad at taa bar. 1M yeMerday lhat whlkshe was buying vegetables a' -enidse's place, his dog rushes %  .ui o| the vard and bit hei on tF. -i!ht foot Siie went 10 Dr. Huton who ordered her to the St I'lu'ip'n Alin&houac She eventuailj went to th.Octssral iiosilt.it .. 11 •iilion .it Ihe loo' w" n ln-iTv\n)t Greenldaa pronoasd i<> compen*. 1.11 lull he iicvi tarried out hi* promise therefore she wa* asking the court to iwarri her £10 11 aaaM Thelma Blades .. vendor ol Kir Ions, said that she saw Rushdie %  landing neai Greenidge'* hou-e but did not see the dog CATAZARO. Italy. Nov. 24. Carabtnleri last night arrested Ml of 100 unemployed demonstrators who tried to enter the lunal Palace of nearby Petrona to protest tha delay In public works project. Demonstrators demanded the construction of bulldine* and roads already approved by government to start Immediately. IhrdssraJ Police were ealleft out to disperse the crowd which attempted to force their way Into) In the British Foreign Offleei the Communal Palace There {however, anxious eyas are watcn-' were no Injuries Nineteen per-'ing this new trouble spot in tha sons were held overnight for'restles* Middle East Officials patrolling in % %  itioi, control day. Britain has long been lo gel Ihe right to arrest her soldiers for olfenr. pun rather than having Vinnii aus Think U.K. IH "Finitrbi k d" BIRMINGHAM, Kngland, Nov. || 1 W.-Klrow Wvit. Labour %  '. Parliament. Just back %  i*-nionth trip lo the S A. said Americanbviicis finished as a great [ %  ha) dab %  ol I l ,)lv and mUkafv 10 play a major part in inler'!., In Ibi 'uture —CP1 ChurcBlll reshuffled Ms Conservative Cabinet Monday T ngnt apparently becausal the illnea* of senior %  11 1 VbolThe Cabinet ehangOl nounced from Mi ChurchlU'a itftlce hwne at Number 10 Downing Street and aM since the Conservatives office a year ago. laird Wooltmi who has been rborouati Nursing Home MUCC *\r was irkfean al Conference there last 1 lirMluishei th.l"iel.Wnt ^| the I Lsesrasfer a sinecure pod with a • %  '" in Hi %  ..> %  : 1'| Light, Power For IJoxau And Suburbs 1 its sur•'"'• l <"n* '' • ;. s non be netting light and |.ur tb< : ba%  ag aaaSaUasI I lit %  "t comple 1 HIdain. Regional En, ( I).' Mr Roddam arrived I %  terday by M-, I l>niiiiioi intr.insii f,-i ru* fceadnrters in Jamaica Me was ncby Mi A < 1 %  be reiih the BOW wa \ 1, nlng to the IK .. %  t;on. \ii Roddaat aid thai |l mo (tier raUCSM VaSM llpe and her clothes ripped off by the powerful waters. She was unconscious and died on her arrival at the hospital •U'. Irymn nd try n -lath. I. irrested and ti n-i Nutting told Labour member Chnslophrr Iloll. OH I it ronintassl that the Japanese 1.1 last sraah 'i .•inoraii.luiii to th. I.'i.itcd Nations ambassador* W,lh the renited den. 1 have since withdrawn it and iM aed to rconudei the in-.tn r h said —1 r Chief Justin* '{tturas TdMiiorntu Labourer Fined €7 For Fracturing Cheek Bone ELLIOTT HU.1.MAN. a labuurer 0. St John was : a bEM d ( 1 t" be paid in 7 days or in dCftault three n'liiths ini|>ri.Honment by His lordship the AcU|ti ChstJ Uct, Mr. J. W. U. Chenery. when ha wlthdr .I not ijutlty of inflicting gntvoua tx>d11y harm on Darnlev %  on August 6 by fracturing his nht cheek brine with u pick haiutle and said he was willing; U> plead guilty pFOBatuUoa %  l"**d it* case .,;i.n< .ilhng UM lifence called two, Mi U Smilh wito appeared aa HHliaan luld His had instrucu-d ti>plead guilty la thj 1953 Sugar Parka To ihFixed Today LONDON, Nov. 24. The 1M3 sugar crop price is expected to be settled to-morrow A meeting between Empire representatives and t h e Food Ministry has oeen arranged for %  lot The Ministry have been studying the Empire case for a waek and it is expected they % %  -ill announce the pi. III resisting thpoll* — V.T. Racial War? Offer Approved said it was too ear.y yet to s. tM*. holders—4CW ii l.ndship Uea Chief Jur.li' 1 i Allan Cotlynawa wUl n im to the Colony to-i count > it w i.A. irom i irged md lie had agreed. Hli r nada where he atHI lad the iury to Itlng nt the West Indian Court rctUfl Uk vardlet el guilty on i Appaal and aouol, Md Bha toreSir Allan will leave again MI man did so. tuber 1 tor Antigua to attend i be Bfal OOUBt was causing JP i r iiung of tli.t Court Canadian Troops Welt I iffm mi barm adth otant BJ w. Raaos, g.c. soiici. t 'al. prosecutrd for the a watchman. II August 4 about I pan ime other men and ell ere, working .it s. ciatj KCHE. Japan. Nov. 2'4 lolui Thv manager Japanese poin. Coma .n gava him Tomu iko Katsula said tha nun. leca %  calvani-.. guttennt. imes committed by CanuWTsUa he and tinoUh dian troops ithe lowe .m.-r Vlng the plantation on a ill C'immonwealtii finf, Hillman said that he had ed in Kura -r. E B. V*>' ftttandad Jem .lones' right chei-k lured. Th. left bis Ja... Cross-ex i %  that UM fracture had OCCtU hours before Jones came to htm Leonora Tborrsi on Ma h strct whan UM lorry v-a* stopped there, said thai Hiiini.m itrlkr Joni n with his pick handle two men aM Witnesses Called The defence called w ttarlng and Jones had taken It upon himself to ask for it first, minutes later HUlman hint of touching him The flrst Allder Hind, of l h F B. Carter He was told that' • On Paie 3.



PAGE 1

P\OF. TWO BABBUH1S ADVOCATE TrtSDAV. SOVIMMR t&. l52 Qahib (fjcdlinjg H UM Art.ng Governor, The Una Tlllfl'T A H R. Arm.tr ican Tooa< %  K I'IVfDtt, Who MOMUpHIMd Ulttn n Ihmw 1/ QbftRM* Cothgm I iwJ < %  diiMii %  • Barbadea TaMe Tan. Ing Team t h %  I %  in at H p n ( iiiiiulinn Like* RtirlMnluM iss M [JilKY \MKSYMBCd nf Ihe %  tm Thursday by T C A after -pcnrtiriR h hday hare Mrs. Mur.il Taylor .f No 10 Gr-rmHall Terrace. Mau Maksvmcc Is vrrv enhu*iaat.c about Barbados. She '.h;.l her stay was to vh.rft because she liko.l t h c -innate and ihe people whom she STARS %  ADVOCATE' raibte •y M. Hfriiion-Cray %  o—i on -llmalc ana ine people wnom sor <.. found lo tie very friendly arm ft i ,, %  %  ''•' %  "o ihe .Un. I • *** While in Barbados Mis* MakaV .. Mwil •nee became engaged to Hi illr -**i.d ri.< Gerald Taylor who la a ton of Ifr* —" •"• '" % %  sain Muriel Taylor. xrMl Mr. Taylor tt _eiTsploved l;i *TA .r.-r, Tickets i the AH.... %  %  pop 'l''l D Tennh in the 1 il % %  I • .. • pmwM to i"' fnfl i ir'<'i(iin//c MunngiT S *aak*l holiday 10 b v in ab .oui Mn l>mu/ic of Mauacaibo. i %  v arrived on SatBj 1 A and are gucstr %  Hartai HBtal, K Mcrrhund x i. Roebuck -^ iaracalbo. He iald the i-.ii to HarbftdM and hi .; very much. On llnluhiy A muvnia im 'i" r\ b) l>(. Airways from St. Vincent a afl N H llernan' %  ,. h> Uday. Btaa ai M.,iiiw HoM th*Shrt \i*it |H AND MRS. JOSE NUNES British (iuiana w.i Trinidad on Sunday night %  %  > B VI i \ on %  -^".unH Welfare and British < nn K >n the us A. for the par guests at UieJ^^,, o[ ,,,, C artbba.,„ Commission, 20 years returned here recently nd bj H.W.I A lin his first visit back to the Island. Himil probably Montreal with the British An., r 1 .! Co. and will be returnln* | •u Canada ne*t HsMi H %  > BB* his duties. Uhntlnl The Wmem M B. J. E. HAUGHAN. fr<.m Si Kitts. returned home on Sat; tMfui by fc'WiA after *p~ndm* a holiday In the colony as a J %  uest at the Hotel Royal. While in Barbados. Mr T MauKhan attended the H.T.C. four-day Autumn Meeting at the Garrison. „ w H II I I M" THE bud wnstlicr yastcrdsy did BjM prevent Mrs Quits Crsigg and her two son*. John (KM snd Billy IHI of WsshliiRton D C from taking their morning HB bath Mrs. Craigg, wife of the late Colons! Cralgg of the U B Army, arrived here Nov. in from the U A A via Jamaica, VeneiueU and Trinidad. MrCralRii, Barbadian. In Hta-iog with rolaUTSs. For H./. (lonffn-nvf linrhmliim Kfhirnn Home S IR GEORGE SEFX. KCMG VfR ALEXANDER WALCOTT. Comptroller for Development 1TI a CROSSWORD —r^ T 1 1" %  la % %  V n h i lake on neo i ma r... ir*r -lfl*MHKS !l p*rMal -illjir. '< era i ... s, aasn — cn b. o., r ,,i •o Ml With (hat 0.tbS BSttkl T.*klr ,. Hue Scutpio manner. ass sr .srfr big dayi, will I* hall n •KMJUIKI S j'it* %  III •"! ti: tiniii Q> I %  an sJIHIilt Thto deal from an Amer*. osn pairs toumsmen'. shosi ths value of BUckwood .n •-umbs'..n< a barrage b;d 0> lha oppositloo. Wea*. opened One Hasr: snd North did his bast by pre-empting with Pour Spadr*. but East •* In comfort. His, Four NoTrumoB brooght a response ol rive Hesru. and over Uie Mlowlni Five No-Trumps Wast showed two Kings, one of which could be assumed ;o be •/ n. Bast, therefore. l4 Seven Hearts. AI -•—; tables North sacr:nced In ST.— sosule*. Bee-, defence ouid (tanTTa penury of 1100 point.', a ooor return for the vulnerable East-West srand slam score of M10 Tins led a few But plaTrrs to bid seven No • Trumps, and their courage Ml duly rewarded or strikingly rliv*d In 63-t0% of tosas n doctors' lasts! Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped ij ""do lor SUM' sTot'iTTou f^H'iaaT 7 ''/ kUi. "iuii ••" aud irrl\ "l • >J lint u eo onm t>rua> at Bl *""/ %  laggsw aaothar a.y %  > VwW: li %  M. try Ltflipioan-ma \>WV fW lite V**U>tlr Cotiiiwuna. '* ^li'^ -change of life'* . auffeIng the "hcl nastus." i*rvous tension, untabilily. weak n ess and othar types Of functionally -caused distress of thla difficult tune? Then . hare's hope for you! ln testa by doctors. Lvdla Pink ham's Compound and Tablets gave relief from such distress--. In a and tore (respectively! of the cases tested. Complete or ifrUinp reuefl Surely you know that Lydla Flnkhams U seienfincoair aliasf'l'll'T"' T Befotr Wltb added iron nd die•over how c*uth raft t>ur "oaasge of uie" mar ai Toaae" women and girls— LfgM M-OAs". sufferlni from rtinriioaal dtalreM ol menBtrl fine -.uon ao CALEY CBANFORD A delicious assortment of mapped chocolates Made In l-UaiUnd by i. ]. Calcy UoUtcd, Norwich into, tm m >"•<" Mai .ii ol 10 131 NI...WBI M u i %  %  > is m iisiasi) Cbaeft i-nBibiuim nut thaa i %  view yo>ir rapabmiy to can: -il you will hav itaflad tlfti i • %  %  agssnet a .mdr .ntrr Openlnic KBIDAV 28th Novembei Simultaneously at EMPIRE & R0XY 2.30. 4.45 4.45 St S.M and continuing dally 4.45 ahr.>d l itMaajtlS Wulrntt i% now in the Real Mala Uislnew in the USA. n'l'lfarf .\ CTS' Association and to discuss the %  h ^ .,.1.1.1 Al !'—' %  '"" %  ^ %  '/ M -'> ,'" rtraining of their officers. %  !' vclopment and Welfare who will Triniittiil SftlicHor night by B.WI.A aftei meeting of the l ommlttee. i(H>] (unity the RJE.C MeetHon'bli il n ShUUna> o Dominica <<<. i ii, n ble John iiuiiy. Financial Secret., i >. Domlnka who w i. Marine Hotel terday morning by BG. itf J. the United Kindlon.'Com'-' missionei in the absence of Mr rur CkrhOmm IMUmyt f n f Thompn>n. Colonial M B, MARCOS WILSON who (nIton who it unable to" be pres'. %  .!i with (MM M in cut. Mi David IVreival. Assistant past six years. Economic Adviser. Mr. R. G. home l;i*t week by Roe of the Secretariat t ipeod Hotiaa and Miss holidays with hts Cletk %  II. expactg Io be here I'.W.O. St. JauTW tying .-.j, A A (JIBBONS, 9 M.O 4 t'oeipected **nt. ivi 3. Oet near a rttty ao:i M-n ia> . Bruaen IKIIS I5I J Wnat votes can do Tor oU i S. Slari ot IS Hi 1. On t* rim. I4i a. (lot n tr ea u ruv a TSSI ruia i 10 See U i> it. 4rnunm lr out u=ao Ma i "T IIHIHIIInul^MAll %  IIHI reran gonw rUndraiKa-g au(U but %  anl it..., bk rorce lutr nvann ^i.d saaWf than riprrlrd MM \u\ r: i. ruaai AIT SS .A*JMflu*) — Vlbraliuni mixrd Husanl you m wlu l l akoutMal aboul nr* m toilli -inhiPPa (ai.ll.tr. In mall* !" Involvlna riinlriH-li. valiial>U-i. ehanit ramll • affair* '" % %  "All WAN) II .ru... miiiiovfd 1'n.nnl affair in WBa>-i— %  % %  j i? K'i?'.';,.;"" %  .i >. %  In %  Listening Hours %  A HHIVINO in the British Embassy, Wash/\saturda> by B W 1A Trinidad on is Mr. Arnold Kelshall of the firm of T. M. Kelshall und Co.. Solicitors He has come TvaaoAv, NovrwiirR m, 1 n — i> — s %  %  %  ui Ixtp* I'eliH i .--ri Andir •aisaatfteaaail :ii.ei M ta.i .Mi ',' ^IffSa-m "-' %  '""'' %  %  !" £TZ SU .1 ,be RO,., ,o, ,He pa,, SSS. K iinLi t Ii rraiiKiin oi B w A (>n ^ riduy a(tcr a shorl wo wt e j(s, returned to Trinidad P %  w.iiteh.i.1. vjslls 0n Saturday evening by B.W.I A N '* M l. Kalknc. %  i'i Assuror Canada, left Tj %  niii.ui ovei id*wort and B.W i A ..ii. i paytna %  6usineu 1 d llndon, arrived her 'il,i k |,y B.W.I.A. f 10 Barbados Of intrre?,t. to Trinidad the DJghi, %  rich is on a short vhit tribbcan area. Gahaai >.i(.. f .i/ pn-.i' t:iuh M 1 BASIL AltMSTKONt; U 1 I on I | Use guent speaker a\ Ihe 1 lub lo-morrow night nt took. Mr Armsti..nkt's subject will he %  IMI rs OF TH coOPERATIVE MOVKMENT in Briti h Guiana. i atlni iopan to the pub1 lovltaUoB is opan 'o ID embers of Co-operallve 1 — SSS %  m '"M M : 4S p m Pcraonal Poeliall. • OS p.m I' .no Time. %  IS p m Rad> WawST M l am Vlrbri a *S p m Report Prom I* pin T*e New., 10 p m The H tale 9 e-i p %  ., Oih-.tral Concen.. Il.lly S*.lc. 4 11 um KSW Rwofd.. I' %  P m Tl. Newi. 10 10 p> in From .n p m Wrber. Ii pal UOaaara 1 The KdUnrUI.. 10 IS m Moray Mcho has been Cho.... • S p.m Think On These U^mTalhlna io 3D p m FalnoiM Mali holidaying here for the pa-t two This ivecka as n guest at ihe Hotel _. ,. m stst M M II as RopaL M>. KcUhall's parent.-. Mr. and Tit iLl,.; of I*urt-of-S,in. Joan Sll.ltll, helilafi iBim IIIUM fl'cilll UM !RI wi sine mm irai him ncrnoi LOUIS U BAYLCT Bollon Lane TALENT CONTEST l'1-i.. Ma|ar lm inwralih. piwgi %  '"i % %  !' %  >' %  %  a Would PCI-MIIII interested In rnterlnc i on SATURDAY MIBN1C.IIT. pleane cor.Urt Ibe Manager of the Globe Theatre any Bay at the C.LOBF. By THE WAY-By Beachcomber MATH EM AT [l MANS h:.vi,-in)>enteis. A mobile hai p wi uld puled that the odtts on a mutakilie jmusing. It would help the being made'in Charlie Suel | nltnt hurpetleto escape the attentions lab Io four. Of I temporarily unemployed rhe lystain li w6 alaborata that oboist. She could dash all over he trained secretaries say they the orchestra with the swain in would rather h.ive .HI k-ltei and hot pursuit. Not that 1 care. documents placed in a hat and l.u'lliil than go through the buainaai of whal suet .nil. praUtiv Inary Nb Mlofl of categories. A lelter from A Mrs. I>umbrlll about an allocation of processed felt, huli how Today 5 a S 30 p.m. I..ri. iaa l.Iraaaa Tomorrow & Thursduv l il Oi AND %  %  (.III IIHIIII Opening: Friday %  kr yyn.1 >...•••. Stewart Granger and Cyd Charlase Saturday MID-NIGHT Talent Show. Helneken Deer and CANADA DHY KLOWKUKU LINEN .68 I %  RAYON CREPES 96 SHOTTED TAFFETA 91 FLOWERED CREPES 1.00 FLOWERED BEMBERGE SHEERS 1.44 r LOWERED CREPES 3.00. 4.17 & 5 20 HAND BAGS (in all Colours) 1.00 WHITE HAND BAGS (for all occasions) 3.74 to 12 16 Also SHOES TO MATCH Also TOYS fc SWEETS l / keep fresh all day... / Use UFEBUOy TOILET SOAP T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: ;.; .1*20 I I I 1 I I I Stay fresh all day — it's easy when you use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap. The dcey>cleanMnj! lather of Lifebuoy 1'oiU \ Soap will keep you fixsh for M> much longer. Get a tablet of Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness away! FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS UAPAYS x-iaisn-iiiftss OWN ONE OF OUR OiAUTV PRECISION WATCHES OMEGA GMJEN PIERCE osco CVIMA MERCURY SULLY UNO 15 & 17 Jewel, in Gold Filled. Steel or Chromium Plate. Fully Guaranteed SPECIAL FREE OFFER A Pearl Necklace will be %  IMH free w th every watch sold above $15.00 (ifl Yniirs Now! Only A: Your Jewrllei, 1. f*V MW1 A €'00.. tin. Br..ad SI. or at GrayslMM Village Ilastinga Colgate Chlorophyll Toothpaste DESTROYS BAD BREATH Originating fn the Mouth Now! The Full Benefits of o Chlorophyll Toothpaste in a New, Exclusive Colgate Formula nOTTS TOOTH HUT. Many dt-ntixta UdDM acida in the moulhfortoothdrcay. Kvcrv time you us*' new Colgate Chlorophyll Toothpaste, e-pccially right after entinff. vu ''t asairuit tlmtap destructive m ids. Tluil'a why regular brushing with Colgate Chlorophyll Toothpaste is auch an ttTi live aid in lighting tooth decay! cwws coaitwH cum otsaaofits. ID recent clinical testa, evidence revealed that chlorophyll promotes tho growth of firm, healthy gum tissue. New Colgate Chlorophyll Toothpaste brings you the effective benefit of chlorophyll in water-soluli'> chlorophyll ins to helpyoucaivforawire.U'ridergurnB. For real help agninst nd breath uriginniin,; in the mouth . c gum disordera . t>th decay . alwaye use Colgate Chlorophyll TiHithpnste after eating. It's the .*.nest chlorophyll toothpaste tha world's largest maker of quality dentifrices can produce! Critm rwrkpaste ttsttd and appro, ed hyCclgaf P I A Z A THE LONGHORN **ra. lOt i i.iirtR i % %  !< %  f*'Ui i r QI \-i nraaaa" ,hlp W1UM>N A OKLAHOMA Bit E BRIDGETOWN FORT OSAGE SILVER RAIDERS OUTLAWS OF TEXAS IhllKII IHI Mil I BAKHARtKS ARTIC MANHUNT Mlk-l Conrkrt 4 FRANCIS Ronald Ol-ONHOB ^3 KOOU4I I III 1 I It I S EMPIRE TO-d>y *.* i*v wnn.roOTl-lOHT Trr*r;-" %  "' .a.. w a. opting pruuv Uv Cil II DrMiUV. |. KO Double-Maiilerpiee* Johnny Writaunul'ri SAMSON AND „ Mau IIM IN Till loaiiiinii \ BUCK PRIVATES %  id THE STORY OF MOLLY X J.I%  RavM J n nrt a rkajn IM W-d 11. r. A „ 4 a* Sr %  li Rod Cameron Stephen Maci.a'1* a Tba Dufce Bor riKATia or wn-.tr aiv I ll\ M rwr aivn "MMI \ and n M i 'ill a MAON1I it i MI s-i BaNaW i" nr- --ins ( i.i'i !" DELILAH I w



PAGE 1

PACI I in li BARBADOS AKVOCATK TUESDAY. NOVFMBFR 23 1952 BAFpDlKiA MpCATE TmilUf, Novrmbrr 25. Ui2 A PUB BUIV BY POP BEVIN... HIS LOYALTIES AND HIS HATREDS reporter who Mid the Empire umiorUbk Iroopmi: mi \ i in THEprcMnct in Barbados o< Mr Harold : v. %  ; %  theatre in the Uniti dom and the United Stales ought tu givt a BHICti | ho have been actively -iitir .cars to : Barbados. %  %  ceded in Barbados have been in circulation during the last four year* SOON have wantni the former theatre in Qw i I %  performanns wren hatflfl i.'iwn in Barba%  ive expressed a desire for an open lirtheatre .1! the Museum. A theatre [uwtirn which could comnv Barbados' war dead has recently been nig' ge rt ad b; poodant in this newspaper. A pocket theatre has actually been erected at the headquarters of the British Council. The Barbados Dramatic Club which %  ah tinBrfc the Barbados Players gave niccessful perfonnaneaa at the I>rill Hal! nor long Thenhas been %  revival of theatrical %  i. t' rest al Mai rteoi C Hi %  md the Lodga and the representative of the University miltgt of the West Indies in Barbados produced a play a' the Pocket Theatre. In addition Mrs. Stuart's Revue deville continues to enjoy popularity in Barbados and this year was carried to an audience in Trinidad. |o be no exaggeration in the statement that the interest of Barbadians m thr theatre has been aroused Nor OUgM the opinion thai th. could bo %  "' %  more) populai than the cinema to be dismi: %  thinking. If only BartsadiAf could l>e made as con thi entertainment value of tht as they have been made fans < habitues of the cinema UM lUOOBM of at ,. Barbadian theatre would bo |M'rniaii<-ntly assured. Now it would Seem is the time for all those interested in tin promotion of a theatre in Barbados to join I r m an association to achieve this le end. Mr. Young, because be li I Ian U Drilling and anxious to help the growth of a theatre m Bai l.a-los Hi expeneme of the theatre, especially in English towns like Colchester and Worthing which are comparable ll Bridgetown fits him m an extraordinar; degree to produce plays and to manage | Barbadian theatre should il be built. H" only all the movements interested it. Barbados could unite solidly under Mr. Yoiniifs guidance and an appeal be then made to public ipirltai reeidanti for support of ,. theatre building fund there is no doubt thai Barbados could have a theatre within the nexl five years. The people pi Nairobi have offered %  splendid example of how to obtain a tiiealie through conceit ,-.! egreemenl oi all Intaraatad partial i have provided the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation with %  preoeden for obtaining plenty to assist the establishment of a theatre from Colonial Development .md Welfare Funds. From Benniid. too there comes news of a theatre h..vm. been built and supported by hotel pro prietors and which attracts leading actor: from New York during the winter scasor Not far from Barbados, in C.iraca; Italian opera companies have %  theatre ir. which to perform when they come on tOUl Th,. sj ;M Barbadoa putt Barbados off the map as far as Bntish 0] other touring companies of players arcconcerned. The question of the bOUl t| the theatrical world of Barbados is: wil Barbados get a theatre of its own to be used bv its own players drawn from all section of the drainatfe community and bar vtottinj theatrical or opera companies? The qUN tion is of vital importance to all those win would like to see the theatre as firmly ettabUjbad to Barbados as the cinema industry m>w is. Hood use of Mr. Haroid Youngs presence here might result in the %  least partially aneweret 1 in the interests of the community. It would be a great pity if his servicewan DeghKl rd just l.ecause Barbadians returnim: fron abroad are not often honoured by their own people. Other countries have known how to appreciate his knowledge and expert ence HO All SAPKaTV THE general diantgard of the aflleUl I hunt of :i0 mpli. must be can I | ,iii\iety to the authorities m ( >onsil>ii for its enforcement. Either it is right that there should lie a speed limit of SO m.p.h or there ought to be some revision oi IBBM ujationa Tha contempt which even most actable members of the commiuuu play for the official 30 m.p.h. limit ca breed For the laws. The limit is daily more honoured In the bie.i. i than in the observance. The authortUM ought not to wait any longer but oujht immediately to investigate what action can be taken to reeton uotoriata confldenca li the : the legal limits Would it be better foi example to reason speeii through built up villages to IB m p h while p rtain opart highways unrestricted? Arc the pieserrt 3*1 m.p.h. limits within 'lie ana of Bridget >wn and suburbs realistic or eta they so outdated as to conhe driven ol motor vehicles" • to extend their film and other propafl mmunlty cai I the highway not be DT*> Tliese and T But whataction en to ensure th lft • lo now. HONGKONG one oi ihc cun. of soldiering By BERNARD WICKSTEED FiEe m In the Fir East i thai there are shm? no decent Hsh-..ndPkl 'Ihc Ro ^ u on # a ' Just aUUl e misunleriUndThere are plenty of honky lonM ,n, ot her liah and chip.. ?„^„i i*. . j. m ,j,. and danee halt, and „• %  You are ju.1 the man I -anted ^"KJTlfcfTSSf iSClr^M. ne,e you c tote trouble a, „ „ %  „ ld p^. .. Can ,„., _, *J f.oa^lh. ll^Rlto In >w a huh eat. but when are m . hundredweuht „t old Daily jTn.ee^ul h. decided that even t„ed .1 the Naarl-and nd me B. praM ? Her, IV. done eve,,(£^. .„ JSS thanXl end the aoldttr who lant at Umaathin, I can to make the boy. leei JEJZjL there are no local branche. if the at home." re-ennned. Pi* and Whistle or Tony'' flahThe other Rifleman wan John rod-chip joint. In The Bar Kelly, who ane from Pulrose. Aa for tnpe. th.. ., noth.n. He told me „, eftoru. IVe l^^,J^;^ m tJS-Sr. more lhan a memory of a Carfound a flh in the Tai Po market w i^ n ^ # gSj ol £~ t ear %  way place caUed home. lhat u ao like rock ulmon you Kv-r ,-,_H a <,.. kiDDer"' All thu cave old Pop Watwn coaldn-t tell the difference. I've Nothing ^ >m ke .^ng hi great Idea. Pop la an exlrooper bouahl fryina 'at from home and ^ n# re ^ ougMto ltock %  „„. the Lincolnshire Yeomanry, potatoes from Australia, but do you j^ v Kine'a Own Scottish Tlorho married a Chinese wife and know what the boy ire grumdt ^ r .cntly back from C Bjnbling about now' ^ still doesn't Uute *au* it i& wrapped up In a Chlnnewipaper Instead of Ihe Daily They ay ii Kor^. m stationed near The me .TT" Better 'Ole. and I not talking to some of then. too. There was Private Donald Goodair. who known as Yorkie wh-rno.t-S iTiMCIluoopV BSLSSJ i~ S^TJeT*J* Ci^"SrJ,'T, S£ here are stationed. So he did. and -• .,-,.,„-.,. !" !" .^ ......J .K. e ,r,ed Civv> Street as a nre innot been back to Ely tidgeshire, since 1919. He said why not set up a real English pub in the New Territof^nrcsja," nes near the Chinese border. The bar of Thc BtXtn QIt hl here are stationed. So he did. and tr% advertisements round the called It The Heller 'Ole. with a wall, with a dartsboard al one end /•.il pub Mgn OUtsSde the door. just as a pub might have at I rrsortert there the olher night i got talking first to Corporal and a good time was had by all spud Taylor, of the WIIMUM The Chinese have no direct transRegiment, who II Intion for "the belter 'ole." so road, Reading. bay cell 't "Owun yun lock chaan sut," or The Military Perlile's Happy BBUJ1| C'aotunese. "ilk" means* ",0 eat," lnii there inothing pemon iried C man on the railway, but preferred the Army ami signed on again till Ifl2. And there was private John at ChomlcyMcKinnell. a National Service boy from Edinburgh who served his He is the battalion specialist, or apprenticeship as plumber. hygiene specialist, and he told service In lh Bust ha?, given him me he had 12 Chinese labourers a taste for travel, and he thinlu working for him. They did not that when he comes out in August know a word of his languagt and he will go to s-a instead of mendabout it. It ha* nothing u, do wiih he not a word of thelithe fact that, besides selling beer. "But we get on all right." he old Pop Watson sells on the edge Mid "i lc n them everything by of China such outlandish dlshei migm u ijm-, hard lo tell a man as fish and chips, tripe and onion*, he's got to dig a hole." piaja 1 (rattan, iuiiununtst subversion any elements of suspicion mid division In -i.e Western camp? I have given It to you because HUAURQW D \ I.... . t \1 .lit.'. "THI FRENCH." sold fhe German b runesa. "are secretly doino i denl uirti Afoscou' — at Geroiony'g .'.rpenar. Moaeow is ro Tile Technique Marentse Frenr.i claims fo Ihe JJ mc normal way YOU would taer. rreiw ... retwn neresttecs have heurd as mile of all this fVdands asussaefiON <( (.V""nn ls of lh e other news Items which, '''"""'" nnd all the other .Soitief(t ,| er ,-heckinii. I find lo be either •l>s<>rt-tt onnexniio^s untrue or not sufficiently sub•-FRANCF. pioreoetr, u'lll sab,tantiated otoee tlu naropeea Def Communllp from u'Hhin In reit )s a nne example of Stalin mm Mr.rou> u-IU ptil a brake on latest propaganda technique for What I prop-.e is that Britain CMneas ionhll llhr% w „ „ t to use cow American military aid and AmeriFor this report—passed lo me can money lo perpetuale a reacin all good failh by the baroness lionary system or slavery and —has been specially m.-de lo oppression. I am convinced thai measure by a central rumour It Is this dangerous emotional disfactorv recently established under trust between the old world and Stalin's order with ihe special the new on the Issue of colonialobject of splitting the West. In Ism which is at the bottom uf all my view the work of this rumour the other divisions and suspicions By DAVID FARRKR WHILE the 1945 election was in proRre*.. a plan was promoted with the Socialist Party to deprive Attlee of its leadership in the event of victoryHe was to be replaced by either Herbert Morrison or Ernest Bevin. The chief promoter of the plan was Professor Harold LeekL When Bevin heard of this he went straight to Attlee and told him he would serve under no other Socialist Prime Minister. The plan collapsed Arid for several years Bevin refused to see Laski, or even answer his letters. This incident is recalled by Francis Williams in his new study of Bevin" as an example of Bevin's steadfast loyalty. He does not, however, recall an equally striking example of his loyalty to another leader. Theaummr of 1942 was Churchill's darkest hour. Tobruk and Meiaa Matruh had gone. Sir John Wardlaw Milne was moving a vote of censure in the House of Commons. A friend asked Bevin whether the growing criticism among the Tories of Churchill's conduct of the war would bring him down. "The Tones". Bevin replied, "they've always hated him. but they won't get rid of him. I won't let "em." Loyalty to Attlee; loyalty to Churchill; loyalty to the trades unions; these were certainly keys to Bevin's career. But never loyalty to the Socialist Party. For the political wing of the Socialist movement he always had deep distrust. TOTTERING ONE of the most revealing 1 passages in Williams' book is the story of Bevin and the Doily Herald. In the '20s this paper had i been tottering gently towards bankruptcy. I with a circulation of 20v^000. under the joint | %  ontrol of the Labour Party and the T.U-C. In J92 Bevin managed to secure sole con-1 trol for the latter. He was determined.! writes Williams, "to prevent political control of a re-organised Daily Herald from being | exercised in any form by MacDonald. leader of the Socialist Party". si Union and a high-up member if thc Soviet political staff. She had all the names of the ifflclals concerned. Now 1 have known the baroness %  cral years. She Is highly need in Ihe field of political intelligence. Berlin is her peclal hunting ground. There is 10 reason lo suspect her of being i Communist agent, or In a iioim.il way a Communist dupe. rinowVor*. f" .heX: 't<*y U Ihc „,. .kilful po'KT,hrouh which Stalin hope. o UU|££. Icrvlce"5 Z WeWm %  "ar. campa^.o come out ,p„. hU We.lom cn.-n.ie.. How To In:lii I SUGGEST therefore public* .1 ..!... %  No Truth In It "IV"" if %  -n i i. I-...W. ,, much appreciate, her f M"""* '"" << ' M .„.,k thai >he has been granted began. ^^._ &WST£ S5. iJ^ !" .S ,„ camp.,. the Un„ M S each .*her among the Western to make it clear to Americans nations. lno ln "upporting anU-European 2. FAKES and forges documenand anti-colonial campaigns of M VKHTHELESS. I suspected lary and other "evidence" lo back Asiatic and African nationalists Ihii pUoa ..t news when I heard them. they are supporting Moscow and it from her recently In Berlin. 3. CAREFUU,Y designs IU weakening the West at a whole. Now from Switzerland Ihe rumours to lit In with the normal An exceller! start has been same report has reached me, patriotic passions and Jealousies made by Mr. Henry Hopktnson, with jusl one variation. This and traditional trends of opinion British Minister of State for time, II is a French general who in the target countries. Colonial Affairs, in his speech bei secretly negotiating the same 4. USES as carriers and dissemlton Ihe Trusteeship Committee %  greameal with a special Soviet nators men and women who have ot tne u nUc d Nations, envoy sent to meet him in Berne, no known connection with the |„ addition, a series of political Again, names and places are Moscow machine. nn(l dipromatlc steps should be igether with olher cirntial details. I have chocked the Informnlion with careful, take-notbingInr-granted Inquiries—In Berlin. in Paris, and in Switzerland. ItKN la tiot one u-ord of truth :n ir. „ D taken to make it plain to the suspect rtirsse us Government thai Britain is MANY of the agents tpreading <" prepared to light Ihe cold war this propaganda are quite unconon a purely regional basis. The scious of what they are doing. TO d war ls a global war. Take, for example, the most if we are lo Join in Ihe defence important and most successful <>f our allies' interests in Europe field of Communist operation with and in Korea we must be certain The "French general" turns this kind of propaganda—Amerllhat Ihe Americana give the Out not to be a French Army ran public opinion. same support lo our interests In .it all but u Communist I^irge sectors of Ihe American 'he Middle Easl and ihe Pacific, who, as a wartime Resistance public disapprove vociferously of we lake this action now hag been allowed to call what they call British imperialisStalin's new attempt to divide us hlmseU "Onernl" ai %  kind of tic exploitation of subject peoples, will fail and ullh It his cold war. courtet) title. They UV* no W gpi c lOM that this —L-E.8. Our Readers *a> : I itvnl Cowrnmi-nt Hill Bevin went even further To make assurance doubly sure, he called in the assistance of the capitalist Press. He led the T.U.C. into partnership with Odhams Press. Ltd proprietors of The People and of a wide range of glossy magazines. He did more. He gave Odhams Press financial control of the Daily Herald, with 51 per cent, of the shares against the T.U.C. s 49 per cent To this day, nven though Bevin continued to refer to it as "my own paper", that arrangement persists. All through his life Bevin disliked the great majority of Socialist politicians. Ramsay MacDonald and Herbert Morrison were, perhaps, his blackest beasts. But his aversion was all-embracing. Williams reveals that at Socialist Party conferences, before he was a Cabinet Minister. Bevin avoided the hotels where most of the party leaders stayed, and lodged apart with his fellow members of the Transport Workers' Union. And indeed, even after he became a Cabinet Minister. Bevin was never a politician. Perhaps this is why, in the last ten years of his life, he made so remarkable an impact en our political stage. •MOST POWERFUL* UNLIKE in all else. Bevin and Beaverbrook were incomparably the mosf individu; I personalities in Churchill's war-time administration. And it was Beaverbrook — no friendly critic — who wrote to Churchill. •'Bevin is the most powerful man in your Cabinet." As wartime Minister of Labour, Bevin wi s an undoubted success. And as Foreign Secrrry? Williams makes out a powerful case in his favour. He adds that Bevin won the ole-hearted admiration of the senicrj officials of the Foreign Office. There are those who would maintain thiit such commendation reads more like a KB I of death. —L.F..S. T.o The Kdilor, The .tdt'ocale— S1K. In rejecting the Local Oovanuaant ihii the legislative Council fully Justified ils existence Lilnii. 1 undue haste, and al . .< _, e Pn d *y' s "nng. thereby giving Longruh.lallons and ^ few of us vho cannoi afford of the business many two -hilling Held sweep i their decision to tickets a chance to win something staff to free themmd return another day. This is "de rigueur" for people in Barbados. deserve the commeiKluMo community (uTmit their selves of the clogging and undone In Trlniiiad"and~i feel that suitable attire generally accepted u would be lust as successful aaaal ****. •*!.* %  %  *,. %  • fi;r l.t.atnau v ...... H" %  < %  lesson. All agree ihi.l the Bill has its The dress of Khaki shorts, white %  iiu. and it is significant that open necked shirt and stockings, all %  In aaaava] .. smart by reason of uniformity. reform. But the attempt it is definitely cool and less exbull-doic laws through the pensive on Ihe pocket of the HOUM srttl. an utter contempt for stag. Above all it Is the mosl Iha earafultl expressed opinions reasonable attire for the tropics T^ the Editor, The Advocate Ihe statutory bodies chiefly and no doubt has been irurtruSIR.—I am pleased to see that i by it brought about its menial In increasing the efficiency the "sellers" of wayside cards yn deserts. In an already efficient orgsnlsafor Christmas are contemplating The Bill would have met with tion. formlni B delegation to interview very different fate if the House Uie Commissioner of Police with had had the wisdom lo seek thc U to be hoped lhat other a view of having the campaign itton <>f the Vestries, and business houses will not be slow to move them off the roads ..I. as the bodies moat con"" erned. instead of going out of Ils lo antagonize. Thus far UM House has only wasted valuable Whilst 11 is true that ihe House of Assembly is an elecled body, it is also bma thai On nod) are elected bodlts %  d to due consideration. Yours faithfully. SAXON ICUS. /'mum i/wHim The Editor. The Advocate, i follow this liberalisation move. nei.l in dress for clerical .'orkcrs in Bridgetown. Yours faithfully SEESTU How about it B.T.C. Your* Sincerely, CONSOLATION. 20.11 52. A mo* i anl Vendor* plaxed. MvaVa Vmmr S+tvrtionM VOH .' Vuil uf balore buying lor w. ara confidant that oui XMAS GIFTS t PRICES ara Unbealabl. Till: WINDSOR I'HAHM.ACY %  road Sl-aal. Taloption. No mi P A 1 If T S far INSIDE and ill TMIU VSE — by — %  ED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND 1.1 KliEK ENAMELS — by — LIFE Ol'ABD. BERGEI aad UANDIAM-IIENDEISON VlllMSIIliS — by — BRANDRAM-HENDERSON. BERGER and RYLARDS — It — WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Siarrraaara to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phane 44. 46*7 BECK WIT ft STORES What amuses me is to see thai there are so many people Minn: >ou about threvils of Communism, and how bad it is, and yet when one is privileged lo see an individual or Individuals doing •something to earn an honi at hvSIR.—Now that the B.T.C. ha* ln ln v Brc eha-sed about. I often completed j, very successful wonder If communism i I ke Autumn Meeting, I wonder il a lhat lf **• ln#n %  *• %  >*" few helpful suggestions would bo w,lh Commiin.sm." in order. For instance Instead Hoping. Sir. that tneir efforts ly lwo ( dnwings for wlll „ ol ^ in v ln and lm r ln Su/w*tinn To. The Editor. The Adrocsle, of hav BIB The management of The 'h* 1 rtxpanny Consolation think ten-iew will be successful. Canadian Bunk of Commercethat there should be a draw on L. R ciaAPKE A MAN TO OPEN THE DOOR From NEWELL ROGERS NEW YORK. TRADE UNION leaders conducted a quk-, survey to find out why the labour vote faiItAd la i Stevenson. And they came up with an answer Ilia. enough to make, their hair curl. The working men voted for Stevenson, b' in reduced numbers. The working men wives deserted to General Eisenhower. NOtV Eisenhower, the man the unirchiefs tried so hard to beat, will influence ii directly their election of a successor to tl greatest of them all—the late Scottish boi Philip Murray, head of the 5,000,000 memb Congress of Industrial Organisations. For 20 years under President Roosevt and President Truman the door of the Whit House was always open to Murray and h fellow-chiefs. Candidates to succeed him include milita; left-winger Walter Reuther, head of tt • largest union in America—the 1.000,000 ma i Automobile Workers' Union. Cotton and Linen Tablecloths with Napkins to match. Assort*! site* from 12.16 up. Llnsn Breakfast Beta or two Napkins and Cosy Mill Towel Sets of on* Towel and two Fact Cloth-: — Presentation Boxes 17.68 Cellophane Packets . 16.12 I .!: %  .<•!•. Luncheon Sets with 13 piece*r. f-2 and $6.11 A tumbling variety of white and coloured Towals ln mane sues si.oa up. STOCK UP OH THESE MEATS CHOICE CUTS Roast BMf Roast Lamb Legs of Vtal Ox Tails Ox Trips Ox Tongue* Calve* Livsr FRUITS Bssdlss* Orange* Orapc Fndt Froien Fruit Frosen Vsgttablas BaUng Apples For Your Cakes and Puddings Pork Lard Beef Buet Order yonr Canada Dry Drinks Early INSIST on Anchor Products Butter Evaporated Milk Full Milk Powder 1 lb., 2 lb. Skimmed Milk Powder Cooking Cbeeae Cheese— ( pkgs. JUST ARRIVED Carr*i .Biscuits Peak Frean Biscuits Lemon Pie Filling Canadian Marmalade C an adian B %  <'ou Dawk n>ad Cheese Lessen Pis FitUng Mini Jelly Red Current Jelly UKDEK HAKI.Y mi* t.OltnMtltS