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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WHAT’ . mea . ’
HAT'S ON TODAY YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
Conirt is Grand Sessior 10.00 a.m - iaistall trom Cod a
c lm Show at Bathsheda Welfare ainfa ror odrington: .i8 in
Centre — 6 06 p ™m 7 i * 7 = 7 for month to date: 448 ns
mawe Cinema, Cambridge Plantation, St I we st Feripe! ture 70 F
oseph 7.20 p.m owest De ure: 72
Pelce Band Concert, King George V \ Ww cd Velocity: 3 miles per hour pve
Park — 7.45 p.m Barometer (9 a ee 3 p.m.) 29,795
Ss se: 6.03 a.m
For the cause that lacks assistance, ar 2.31. p.m :
‘ the wrongs that need resistance, Moun: First Quarter, November 24.
For tne future in the distance, tae ting oa ka
Aca the good that I can do. " Z tow Tide: 3.38 acm. 6.9 pam.
ESTABLISHED 1895 _ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
——

LS.C. Hard At Work:

On Draft Agreement

SECRETARIAT HOPE FOR
PROGRESS BY SUMMER

(By LAURENCE MEREDITH)

: THE INTERNATIONAL Sugar Council are redoub-
ling their efforts to draw up the preliminary draft of a
new world agreement on sugar to be ready to present it

to the world conference on s
or early July next year.
It was reliably learned

cil’s request last night to the United Nations to call a
world conference, there is still a feeling of optimism in
the sugar secretariat that a workable preliminary draft
agreement could be laid on the world conference table

next summer.

These quarters base their opti----—

s (
ttt, nt,
'Gainst

mism on the fact that all produc-,
ing and consuming nations are
agreed on the necessity for a new
international agreement. They
also agreed that there is a world
surplus and that there is ample
room for increased consumption.

The prdéposed preliminary draft
which the Council under the!
Chairmanship of Baron Paul!
Kronacker of Belgium is working |
on considers the main features—
Firstly, export and import quotas.
Secondly, price structure, thirdly,
mé@asures designed to increase
world consumption. Since, both at
yesterday’s meeting of the Council
and earlier meetings Common-
wealth countries have been firm in
insisting that their production
quotas under the Commonwealth

Sugar Agreement should not be
prejudiced, it is expected that
considerable discussion at the
world meeting will centre on
measures designed to increase
world comsumption.

Another bumper sugar yield —
of 36,700,000 tons raw value -
is forecast for the coming season
which will be second only to last
year’s record 38,000,000 tons. Cuba
at present is taking drastic meas-
ures to safeguard the industry by
cutting production, But the Cuban
delegation at a special committee
meeting early in October made it
clear that Cuba is not prepared
to indefinitely carry the main bur-
den of restricting production to
@ On Page 6





-

E 85 trucks. Clouds also |

US: Airforce
Sergeant On
Spying Charge

TOKYO, Nov, 25

Sergeant Giuseppe Cascio, swar-
thy veteran of nine years in the
U.S. Airforce was to-day charged
with conspiring to sell secret in-
formation on a top Allied jet-
plane in Korea to the enemy. The
Airforce announcement did not
identify the enemy but presum-
ably referred to Communists.

An Airforce officer said secret
information was contained in
films of the F 86 jet fighter which
has established an 8—1 victory
margin over Russian made MIG
15 in Korean air battles.

LONDON, Nov. 25.

ugar in London at end of June

today that despite the Coun-

Superforts



Cascio, 34 is a photographic
i ; ‘ laboratory technician with the
Blast Red Forty Ninth Airbase Group, (CP)



Mr. Eisenhower May |

| Influence Korea |
War Policy

SEOUL, Nov. 25

South ‘Korean Fresident Syng-
man Rhee predicied today that
Mr, Eisenhower's personal tour of |
the Korean battle-front will in-
fluence future policy toward the
Korean war more than advice
from U.S. military commanders.
“I don’t think he will be influ-
enced much by what he hears”,
Dr,. Rhee said. “He will be out

Supply Depot

SEOUL, Nov. 25

Okinawa based United States;
Superfortresses blasted a Com-
munist supply depot at Hoechiang
as British and Australian soldiers
harasséd Chinese outposts on the
western front with Commando
like. raids, |

Bad weather which stalled war
plane missions yesterday cleared
slightly today and fighter bom-
bers hit a supply line and Commu-
nist line positions.

Twelve Superfortresses took off
from Okinawa and. dropped 500-



poiind bombs through the solid|and he will see.”
overcast before dawn to-day to Earlier Dr. Rhee told Mr. Ellis
wreck an 18-acre Red supply| 0: Briggs, newly appointed U.S.

Ambassador to Korea that the
security ef South Korea depends |
on strengthening ROK troops. He

depot east of Pyongyang.
B26 raiders bombed two bridges

over which Red supply and-am-| will emphasise this point in his
munition convoys moved and! discussions with Mr. Eisenhower.
hampered these operations, “Three years agu we usa no

defence forces of any kind as such.
Today our boys at the front are}
doing their share of the fighting
shoulder to shoulder with other
United Nations. With increased

~ On the ground raiders from the
Royal Fusiliers and Royal Aus-
tralian regiment smashed’ through
Chinese lines overlooking Sami
River valley east of Yonchon





t
i
|





STUDENTS of the City and Guilds course in Honse craft ave seen busily engaged in Cake and Pastry
making. At left is Mrs. J. B. Williams, visiting lecturer on the subject. On the right stands Miss Ivy

Alleyne, organiser of the Centre.

F our M.P





’s

Named

For B.W.I. Tour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

to visit the West Indi
today by the United

servatives and two

~ LONDON, Nov. 25. |
THE NAMES of four,sembers of Parliament who are!
early in 1953 were announced
ingdom branch of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Asbociation.
ialists,

There are two Con-
Their names are: Com.-

mander Douglas Marshall, member for Bodmin; Mr. J. K.

Vaughan-Morgan, member

for Reigate (Conservatives) ;

Mr. A. E. Davies, Member for Stoke-on-Trent north, and

Mr. Charles Royle, mertiber

They will ‘meet at the House on |
Thursday to elect a Leader and}
Secretary for the delegation, }

C.P.A, emphasised today that)
the visit’s purpose is not to exam-
ine any particular aspect of West |
Indian life or culture but to gain)
information about current prob-
lems,



strength we will be able to keep
our enemies beyond our borders.”
—U.P.

shortly after midnight on Monday
and: captured an. outpost.

TRUMAN AND EISENHOWER UN HISTORIC MEETING



FRIENDLY SMILES ARE EXCHANGED as President Harry Truman and President-elect Dwight
Eisenhower get together in the Chief Executive's White House Office for their historic change-of-

leader-ship meeting. Later they
of state,





At the United Nations,
Foreign Minister, objected

Political Committee today to priority being given to the

Priority For Indian
Peace Plan Opposed

went to the Cabinet Room for full-scale discussion of urgent affairs
(International Soundphoto)

Police Qhief

SINGAPORE, Nov, 25
Jungle terrorists attacked the
i Malaya Commissioner of Police
{Colonel A. E, Young, and an in-
|spection party today while the
group were eating lunch at a

| Terrorists Attack
|

NEW YORK, Nov. 25.
Mr. Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet
in the General Assembly’s

Indian compromise resolution for breaking the Korean| police outpost in Northern Perak,

armistice deadlock over the prisoners of war issue.
Yesterday Mr. Vyshinsky rejected the Indian plan!

completely. Today he said

the establishment of an eleven nation Commission to
settle the whole Korean problem including the prisoner

issue should be considered

Mr. Vyshinsky said it would be
a “flagrant violation of our rights”
if the Soviet draft were not con-
sidered before that of India, Mr,
Leslie Munroe of New Zealand
said it was difficult to decide on
the question of priority for the In~
dian solution because it had been
before the Committee “for such a
short iime.”

He urged the Committee to avoid
a “hasty decision” to vote on pri-
ority which would not expedite a

solution of the problem. He there-|
fore moved an adjournment of the}

meeting until tomorrow, The mo-
tion was carried by 44 votes to 5
with three abstentions—only the
Communis* group countries op-
posed the adjournment
Favoured By U.K,
Britain and her Commonwealth
partners have argued in private
Council among 21 pcwers co-spon-

; but the Communist attack was re-

i . | Young was accompanied by the
the Soviet draft resolution for); . , a
Jack Morton,
T. Q. Goffikin, senior assistant
Commissioner of Police when the
sailants crept up and opened

|
first. \
soring the U.S. peace plan, that! ‘
the Indian resolution had much fire. Jack Morton then grabbed a
to support it, | firearm and grenades and opened
British Foreign. Secretary An-|f"€ i the direction which sent
thony Eden leading figure ‘in the the marauders scurrying away.
| fight for support for the compro- —UP.
|mise proposal, was scheduled to}
leave for home today, Minister of
| State Mr. Selwyn Lloyd resumes
| leadership of Britain's delegation.
U.S. Secretary of State Mr. |
Acheson told the General Assem-,
| bly’s Political Committee the U.S. ;
would “most heartily support” the







MARSHAL TITO WILL
VISIT ENGLAND
VARCH 23-28





resolution if a few changes were}

made. He said “we are wholly in| LONDON, Nov, 25
agreement with the spirit of this} Premier Tito of Yugoslavia
resolution.” \% ll visit London next March

A British source encouraged by ,23—28,



Mr. Acheson’s speech said: “We :nnounced, Marshal Tito was
seem to be getting nearer agree-jinvited to London by Foreign
ment on the text. There is really: Secretar Eden during his

‘ ‘

now only one article of proposal official visi to
to be clarified.—U.P. September. —(CP)

Yugoslag

jwill flash the green light,

| pulsed with no injuries reported. |

a Foreign Office spokes-|

Mr, Davies who is 52 was,
elected to Parliament in 1945 and)
has retained his seat since, He is|
a former railwayman,

Commander Marshall is 46.
has been an M.-P, since 3945

Mr, Royle is 58.°He has been!
a masterbutcher since 1912 and!
is a Justice of the Peace, From!
1950—51 he was Lord Commis~-
sioner of the Treasury. He was
appointed the Opposition Whip in

/

November 1951. He has been an
M.P. since 1945,

Mr. Vaughan-Morgan is 47.'
During the war he served as a

Lieutenant Colonel in the Welsh}
Guards, He has been a member of}
Parliament since 1950.

The delegation leaves early
January and will return late |
February or early in March. It
will visit Jamaica, British Hon-

|

in
in

duras, the Leewards and Wind-
wards, Trinidad and Tobago,
British Guiana and Barbados
Trade Unionism

Mr, Albert Davies is married
with an eight-year-old son, He
was one of the authors of the
fifth report from the Select Com-

|

mittee on the estimates for
1947-48 concerned with colonial
development. He has _ visited

Nigeria and the Cameroons and
is interested in trade unionism in
the colonies, He is Parliamentary

@ On page 7.



Big Aluminium
Plan For |
Gold Coast |

LONDON, Nov, 25

Britain's plan to turn the African
Gold Coast into the world’s larg-
est producer of aluminium may
be put into effect next year. The
£143,000,000 project” the biggest
Colonial Development project ev«
contemplated aims at an annual
aluminium output of 210,000 tons |
The supply of bauxite and alumi-
nium raw material should last 20U
years at that rate, experts say.

A progress report issued as 4
government White Paper says: A
Commission has been established
to determine .whether the invest-
ment will be foolproof. It is ex-
pected to report back in a year
and if no “insurmountable diffi-
culties” threaten, Government
The
bulk of the territory's output
would be earmarked’ for Britain.

Development calls for joint
Commonwealth efforts between
Britain and the Gold Coast Gov-
ernment and the co-operation of





| Malayan Director of Intelligence] private aluminium producers in
chief police officer}

| Britain and Canada, (Pp)



| Italian Premier

> To Visit Greece

ATHENS, Nov. 25
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
pe.1 will make ‘an official visit to
Greece on January 8,

Foreign Office announced,
The announcement - said
visit of De Gasperi, the first Italian

‘chief of State to be invited
|Greece since early this centur

1953, the}

for Alford west) (Socialists).












1953 Sugar
Price

From Our Own Correspondent:

LONDON, Nov, 25.

The West Indies, Mauritius
and other Commonwealth coun-
tries are to receive a consid-
erable increase in the price
paid by Britain for their sugar
‘ynext year. It was announced
“wy the Food Ministry this
“afternoon that after consulta-
tion with Empire representa-
tives the 1953 crop. price
shonld be £42. 6s. 8d. per ton.
This compares with £38, 10s.
paid this year.

The price was worked out
by a formula laid down when
the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement was signed provid
ing for increased price when
production costs rose.

Mr. Cuke West Indies repre-
sentative said to-night “We
are quite happy about the
price. It was worked out ac
cording to formula and the
whole arrangement has been
most satisfactory.”





Australian
Firm Wins
AppealCase

(From Our OWn Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 25.

Bankers and Traders Insurance
Co. of Sydney, Australia, have
won an appeal against payment
of a £5,500 claim awarded Mr
Dunstan Cromwell, civil servant
here, for the loss of his house and
furniture as the result of a fire
during the period of unrest in
the island last year, The West
Indian Court of Appeal compris-
ing Chief Justices J. L. M
Perez (Trinidad) presiding; Sir
Allan Collymore (Barbados); Hon,
D, E. Jackson (Windward and
Leeward Islands) set aside the
decision of the Trial Judge Mr
Justice R. J. Manning, handed
down on January 25th last and
awarded costs against respond-
ent in both Courts. Case turned
on the issue of the extent of a civil
commotion at tne time. The trial
Judge despite deciding
the Company, finding that on the
relevant date a civil commotion
did exist in Gtenada, but stating
he was willing to draw the in-
ference that all subversive ten-
dencies due to the existing civil
commotion had died down in the
Woburn District where the fire
occurred on the relevant date
March 6 last year.

The Appeal Judges declared
that Woburn is a small village
within four miles of St. Georges,
the Canital of the island and is in
fact policed from St. Georges.

With Grenada, itself an island

@ On Page 3.



Speculators Jailed

would be welcomed as a means of|two retail dry goods store mana-

establishing closer relations |
tween the two nations
| Another step in Greece’s closer





relations with her neighbours wi!!!
be made on Thursday when thd}
Turkish President Cela] B
arrives to ret an earlier t
1' to key Greece's Re t
' Family —w.P.



. - MEGHOUSECRAFT CENTRE

against |

Mr. John
lawlessness was

Whyatt said
to put int

Percy Sillitoe, chief of the
who flew to Kenya from Br

BBC Engineer
Touring

Caribbean

Mr. Henry R. Hatch of the
Engineering Division of the
B.B.C,, London is now on a tour

of the islands in the Caribbean
Area to examine feception con-
ciions from a technical point of
view to find out if they are
satisfactory,

Mr. Hatch who arrived here
last week by B.W.LA., ha
already covered British Guiana

and Trinidad. He is a guest at the
Hotel Royal,

He told the Advocate yesterday
that his visit was in accordance
with the BBC's policy of sending
from time to time, an engineer to
different parts of the world to get

| Act. Governor
At Housecraft

: first hand technical informatio:
| Centre in order to assess the perform-
. ance of the BBC's external ser-
j} When His Excellency the Act-] Vice

jing Governor, Hon. R. N. Turner,| He brought with him simple
visited the Housecraft Centrej/receiving equipment represent
yesterday he found a Class of|tive of the type of receiver that
\teachers from Erdiston College|the local listener would use to
|cooking braised beef and baking] listen to the BBC and with thi
‘luncheon rolls, He was very inter-|eauipment, he has found recep

jested in the preparations and not tion quite satisfactory

being satisfied with the pleasant z
smell from the kitchen, he looked| .#e said that the General
inside the pots and ovens while] OVerseas Service of the BBC wa:

the students explained how the directed to the Caribbean Area,
cooking was done, ‘Central America (North , of the





On arrival His Excellency was| Amazon) aa the following fre-
met b iss Ivy Alleyne, Organi-| @Uenectes daily
ser of ine be io one einaae' 00 p.m, to 6,00 p.m,.—11.75
room 18 Erdiston teachers were], ; megacycles
busy at the stoves while in(8 00 p.m, to 10.15 p.m.— 9.58
another room 20 City and Guild|, ,, megacycles,
students were listening to lec-|8:'9 Pm. to 11.00 p.m.— 6.035
tures in Home Nursing, H megacycles

Both the Erdiston and the City | come > pointed out that | 7.185
and Guild students. will complete | C88°y« les which is primarily
their training on December 24, intended for reception in the
while the majority of the public aun Pacific | has’ also given
classes completed their training | merectoty service in Barbados
yedterday: between 7.00 p.m, and 11,00 pm
"> ‘ares...hunaved’ and. thirteen | He said that those frequencie

\would possibly remain unchangec
NY alban) early (rennin ys any
added that in order to get the
hest reception, people in the West
Indies must. use. those frequen
cies ag they were intended for |
reception in this area

Mr, Hatch had talks here with |
various qualified people in the!
jiadio world and they commented |
favourably on the reception of the

students were trained at the
Housecraft Centre during the -past
lL, weeks, Of this number, 123
did Needlework, Handicrafts and
smocking while the remainder
were trained in Cookery, Cake
and Pastry Making, Caribbean
Cuokery, Cake Icing and Butler-



ing
Miss Alleyne is being assisted





by Mrs. Darey Scott and Mrs Sete! Cee a oeer
3eryl Dottin who assists with the BBC's external service,
full time courses |

Oold Night In
London

LONDON, Nov

London had its coldest Novem-
ber night for 12 years last night
with a low temperature of 27
degrees Fahrenheit,

The coldest place in the United
Kingdom was Glenmore Lodge,
Scotland, which registered 10 de-
grees Fahrenheit.—U,P,

Vicious Soldier

NEW YORK, Nov, 25

A Japanese war criminal who
is the key prosecution witness in
the treason trial of John David
Provoo, heard himself deseribed
on Tuesday as the most “vicious
and brutal’ Japanese soldier on
Corregidor after the surrender of
the Philippine land fortress.
UP,

FORMER CZECH POLICE
CHIEF PREDICTED PLOT

VIENNA, Nov. 25

GENERAL CKAREL SVAB, former Chief of Czecho-
slovakia’s dread secret police told a “People’s Court” in
the Prague Pankrac prison that he had “predicted” the
‘Jewish Bourgeois Nationalist” plot against the Red |
regime lect by former Secretary General Rudolf Slansky.
Svab, the thirteenth defendant; them yesterday as “having been
to take the stand, said he had used | arrested”, but the Communist
his position to cover up activities | party press chief said the descrip-|
of Slansky, former Foreign Min-| tion was “editorial comment” and |



25









ister, Vladimir Clementis and|was not based on official informa-|
jother members of the “gang” as/|tion

they infiltrated the Communist} —U.P.
Party and Government, niacin ——

| Another tie between defendants | DUKE VISITS
in the huge Communist trial now,
in progress jn Prague and ‘Her-|
mann and Noel Field, American
brothers who vanished without
; trace in 1949 was revealed by
Rude Pravo, official Czech news-
paper received here today.

The newspaper account of the
trial showed that Rudolf Slansky
and Bedrich Geminder, former
party bosses narned Paul Merker,
L2 German Trotskyite” as one of
their subversive contacts.





Merker was one of the six East
German Communists arrested in
late August 1950 simultaneously
with the disappearance of Noel
Field's adopted daughter Mrs.
Wallach,

Mrs, Wallach,
citizen vanished
1950 after passing through the
Customs at Berlin’s U.S. sector
airport. She was on her way to
see Leopold Bauer, old Commu-

of a US

August 26,

wife
on



nist friend who had told her he
MOSCOW, Nov. 25 had news of the Fields.
The Moscow istrict tribunal
rns BESACOY q ae : Waa However Baver along with
entenced 16 big speculators in- Merke 5 as nan aiveady
cluding operators in textiles to|(\VCTXer and obhers had already
the amin” taahnuh' tod s fr five to) been arrested, i s later learned.
pr son erm ranging rom five tO .
- ' Since ther nothing has been
ten years and ordered the confis- way ~
‘ ~ c . cen of Mr Wallach, the Field
O}cation of all their property. Grothe rN wife 7 Herta who
: cananias y > or Noe v 2 Tta 4
Among the defendant were | »iso vanished 1949
-| gers charged with buying silk and| Repeateq reference the
woollen fabric n Moscow at|pbrothers by most of the 14 defen-
controlled prices and selling them | dants in the Prague trial led} AT NO
peculatively in Thilisi, Georgi erver here to belie they
Newspaper Izvestia’ 1 proof; may be under arrest in Czecho visit with his mother,
of the scale of specula i! lovakia nd ght be produced| to London reports, the Duke was b
one of the accused once | hase iring the current proce | bility of attending the coronation
446 metres of vel pl Die Volkshtimme Austr He has declared, however, that he
tore U.P cbhmmunist ne : escribed |

85-year-old Dowager Queen Mary

New Measures
Against Mau Mau

KENYA, Nairobi,"Nov. 25°

NEW GOVERNMENT powers to suppress the activi-
ties of the Mau Mau antiwhite secret seciety were outlined
in the Kenya Legislative Council today.

part of the plam to combat
» effect recommendations for

improving the colony's intelligence system made by Sir

British military intelligence,

ritain last week

He explained there would-be
a network of police stations cov-

ering 40 jocations of Kikuyu re-
erves by December 10

Until more European officers
vere available, he added, the

Kenya regiment would be second-
ed to the Police Force. A Governh-
ment spokesman saic that by eut-
ting procedures of ordinary law,
new powers would allow cattle to
be seized more rapidly and allow
‘squatters” ‘to’ be" dealt with
speedily.

Any District officer who decides
that residents in his area have
failed to make a reasonable effort
to prevent erime and to stop
criminals eseaping, or that resi-
dents belong to or actively support
an illegal society will be able to
invoke new regulations

The District officer. would then
be able to confiscate. cattle: and
vehicles of residénts, close shops,
markets and trading centres up to
14 days and evacuate homes.

If such action is taken the
Governor can either release the
seized property or order it for-
feit to Government so that it can
be sold.—wU.P.



Russians Hold
3 U.S. Soldiers

BERLIN, Nov. 25

Three United States soldiers
held by Soviets for two days and
released today said the Russians
had tried to get them to desert.

The soldiers were arrested at
gun point by Communist “Peo-
ples Police’ on Sunday when they
recidentally crossed 300 vards into
East Germany on a hunting trip.

A German girl, 22, arrested with
them, was released at the same
time.—U.P.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




“ Darling 2"

Ratification Of .
Treaties Dentsanded

BONN, Nov. 25

Quick ratification by the West
German Parliament of the West-
ern Peace Treaty and European
Army Agreement was demanded
by an official Government “bullet-
in” to prevent West Germany’ be-
coming a vacuum,

The international situation, the
“Bulletin” said demands that
action be not delayed. The pub-
lication charged that Socialist
opposition to Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer’s foreign policy appears
‘willing to postpone critical decis-
ions on foreign affairs in favour
of purely “internal power and
politiéal aims.”

fhe *“Bulletin” reviewed the
situation resulting’ from the 179
to 166 defeat in Parliament a week
ago of the Government motion to
ratify two treaties this week

—U.P.

CHURCHILL

24% a,



10 DOWNING STREET, England's Prime Minister Winston
Churchill greets the Duke of Windsor who is in London for a short

According
elieved to be discussing the possi
of his niece, Queen Elizabeth IT

’s on a routine business trip.

indphoto)

Internationa









PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952

Carib Calling

DMIRAL FABIAN TAMM and ; On Honeym To Take Up Appointment

his wife Baroness Ta R. AND M ¥ 7
from Stockholm who travelled ou mags ope ren THUR R. AND MRS. M. S. GRANT





he STARS -

and YOU








By M. Hartison-Gray
Dealer: Sotth


















































































YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE






Sent - STON are honeymooning at and their two children ar-|FO® WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 East-West game.
Ii Le Den, Siacian ectre Teed nee, Sa oad SiS Ree ae ee nel tinea Sn fs ee bc. waloriadimaie thal Wen eae te
a om 8 Dantiy niches be BWIA ot steatins Geshaineh the dub GEE MmapbatuaSE, on Anomontens, birthday 1 108 sogian, 10 siti. Your o25354 stories. Remember “They Were Expendable’, “The
at the Marine Hotel. _ eae i. ae i * wel Bank of Canada, He re-|°°* * ae wri weit? ¢ Seratton Story" and many others? M-G-M's newest
Sita Rng gin condita. it Met nhs es Ne, Gta ar ltt eet at, Batts gta gates: ho sd on pening.

seven goers ago, was aferaenir ns sceirta, > hie third mis, home in Natean, Me Grant ie giavncar Seer es LS oe SE Ce ee eee
eae oo eee c Mrs. Thurston, the former Rhonda Guest House ona they aren é tak 0 (Qhaven—saks at Mounted Police. That's another reason why chere’s
Eine unt be Yelinquithed mings Weidae ed, te be poe op 5 ieee Beriod for wholesome efforts. in. matters K 9 1093 , geal excitement in “The Wild North” which stars
post a few months ago. During th ‘amiliarisation Tour Sra lisee ena talents, ond tone wate tat 36 : , Stewart Granger, Wendell Corey with Cyd Charisse.

his is her first visit to the island. ISS PADDY SNAPE of
Also ‘union their honeymoon Jamaica arrived from Trini-
at the Crane are Mr. and Mrs dad yesterday morning by

; : * B.W.LA, Miss Snape who has been

competitors are doing the same

MAY % to JUNE 21 (Gemini)—Com-
jon may be keen, so brace yourself
r rebuffs, pertiaps o setback. Activities

war, his wife was in command of

the Swedish Wrens. ‘f° Several pee got

Wrasch fort .. . in exciting New Ansco Color!

. nard Maingot who were mar- ’ Somewhat fluid in A.M. P.M. radiates he th han
Visit and said that they were look-tieq at @ nuptial mass on Sunday ie oie Traffic Department, | progress. i warrants a slam try, but no '
ing — Ba, an ans e stay##it St. Patrick’s Church, Port-of- : a Loo four oe is on a + te Nik: Vesiisisieh ae harm was if
From here they will go to Trini-Bspain. They arrived from Trini- tt eo ce ough some pil for $ teats



of the islands. She spent four taking a ane oct wei, ‘Pen ht a

days in Trinidad and returns to|terests, home and domestic affairs fav+
Jamaica to-morrow. outed oll day.

dad and then on to New York on

t dad the following morning and

expect to be here until Dec. 6 ROBERT YO





way home.
irector Of Advertising




















_ Mr. Maingot who is with the te hy mee TODAY, Only) ~Foday j
R. ARTHUR MATHERSS£shipping department of Messrs. ot eee a's ear ante’ Auta: & (Lee)—You can Four Di = But the JANIS: CAR re nly) 4.20 , — cm | nee Ge ‘
Director of AdvertisingpyAlston Ltd., is the son of the late ocorvati _ In making Hotel) toys self in reasonable Mabains jaa heck r the South Waeuee “pomble: Weis emer
Rediffusion, London, left fo r. and Mrs, Victor Maingot of “ ave overtorce issues. Good going | players, their por ents ARTIC MANHUNT
f ; i Short Visit first slam with ROSIE O'GRADY’ Mikel Conrad &

Trinidad on Monday evening by Port-of-Spain. Mrs. Maingot is , . AVaUST 25 te SEPHEMIBER 96 (Viewe) Diathond — Mortl Gordon McRAE | TREASURE OF THE |
BIW.LA. after spending ten daysy-he former Helen Knowles, R. GUY. MASSEL arrived|—‘e alert, ready to seize good cppor- only con ghd ee een: | SIERRA MADRE | NCIS
in the island as a guést at thefeiaughter of Mr. amd Mrs. Stanley from Guadeloupe over the (tunity; « generous period. Concentrate the me levee 3 Bae BS | Humphrey Bogart & | Donald O'CONNOR §
Hotel Royal. ‘Knowles of Port*of-Spain. week-end to join his wife, the “—. Dey, should " produce in id __Virginia MAYO | peaipe THUNDER | fra eae

Mr. Mathers is visiting the vari- © . ° . former Fay Chase, daughter of “Thurs. ‘only 430 | mick Foran “tae eu

& 8.20
MBER & to OCTOBER 4% “TLL GET YOU

ous stations in the area. He ©x- A third honeymoon couple holi- Mr, and Mrs. Victor Chase of | —-— ee ae
For THs” | Thurs Special. 120 | “Room FO

has ‘ : “ ” « ‘Libra has a keen sense of per-
pects to be back here in about daying in Barbados afte Mr. and Alpha”, Hastings. Geption and with aspects mostly in . 3 me THs” | TM igiver malders” ”-* |
ab weeks. Mrs. R. W. Ellison who were re- » Mr. Massel expects to be here} upward trend, you can expect good re- aT ‘in “HOODED | Whip Wilson & | “WESTWARD
Ss = cently married in Venezuela at for approximately one week. waee fiom sors. eyrice, cergta! bustnedy to vr | t » | ND"
Third Visit ‘ : . . undertak.ngs. round, a move HORSEMEN Outlaws of Texas D
i is the Roman Catholic Church at ’ * ‘avoid the throw- ‘Tex RITTER Whip WILSON | __Ken MAYNARD











Special — 1.30 | —————--—





RRIVING over the week-end Porto La Cruz. They arrived here tr paying a short visit to ; cores 4 i NOVEMEER a. scoreuemnanewves Thurs. F
by B.W.LA. from Caracas, over the week-end by B.W.1A. Trinidad, Mrs. M. Dormer of the er tn Melanas to iat bs thet, Dens ondon Eapress Service. Pp L A 1 A “GUNSLINGERS” | Qpening FRIDAY | “TIGER WOMAN”
Venezuela, for a holiday were Mr. from Trinidad and are guests at Traffic Department of B.W.LA., procrastinate, ut off Saas wave Wo ota aaa 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, oan Mara &

d M Noel Wat Thi the Hotel Royal returned to Barbados on Sunday | Promptness is vital now am (BRIDGETOWN Dial 2310) ae OS ee MATING SEASON SAN ANTO:
an rs, oe! aters. is is yal. rm es | é “a
their third visit and they plan to Mr. Ellison is a Refinery Engin- by B.W.LA. NOVEMERR 43 % DECEMRER 2 FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 445 & A Jimmy WAKELY | Gene Autry |
remain for two and a half weeks cer employed with the Vene- Comi And Goi gan carignty wuspicious for well LISTENING 8.30 p.m. Continuing Daily 4.45 WwN BARBAREES
as guests at the Ocean View Hotel. zuelan Gulf Refinery at Porto omings oings managed business, home affairs, smart & 8.30 p.m. (Dial $170)

Mr. Waters is Asphalt Engineer Cruz. His wife, the former Miss RS, FRANK MORGAN re- | yest arests rtpmsceys sg tvion HOURS
employed with the Shell Carib- Omaira Josephina Rojas, is the . wi oe from her holiday in iianiniealis ‘tn sa SageD a ox i ,

r ei ey mn a1 (Ces-
bean Company. a He ga diow ge ae day by. Bw: LA. Rico on Mon-) cgen)—Though stars are in stimulating | wepNesDAY, NOVEMBER 2%, 1968

wa C é ate 7 fi t t a .
Back To Trinidad Rojas. nie amg endeavours ond yourself. 4.00 — 6.00 p.m. .... 25.53

Real compensation for worthy tries.



Mr. and Mrs. Eric desiteevete 4.00 p.m. The News, es The Daily






















































R. G. A. MARTIN and Mr. On Business { “Beryl Gard f
R. J. Skinner, representa- 0 erylyn”, Navy Gardens, left] sanuaty % t» FEBRUARY #] Service, 415 pm. BBC. Symphony
tives of the National Cash Regis- Af{R. PAT WALLBRIDGE, Sales for “Trintdad yesterdty by BLW.LA. | Aquat annoy Rent a ena ne [bal 08pm. ‘Weber. 8.18. pum SoU
ter Company in Trinidad, return- +¥* Manager of the Singér Sew- on a visit. Raney edilig well for you, Romance | enirs of, Music. \
home on Monday evening by ane Machine ere oe was among 76; Still Going Strong St Sabai a i Og aes 73
B.W.LA. after paying one of their thé passengers leaving over the ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. BRUARY 2 @ MARCH 20 (Piseew) | 6.00 p.m. Seottith Magazine, 6.15 pan.
ager al ym isjand. They wdek-end by B.W.1.A. for Guade- J. N. Goddard who cele- Jen day has earmarks of a football o_o a oo 6.45 Ere. ‘Sports R ~
hey : 3 fe ! 4 : an¢ rogramm
were guests at the Ocean View loupe on a business visit. brated his 78th birthday on Mon- game. ana oo ‘oe, ed ae The 3 News, 710 p oe Home News thom r

your mark from early morn; things will Britain, 7.15 p.m. Ten Minute Talk and

come your way. Ta 10.30 p.m. S1.a2M 49.71m

YOU BORN TODAY; Natives of Sagit- | —

Hotel. Congratulations day. Mr. Goddard is the father of

For Health Reasons 11 children, 10 sons and a daugh-
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. ter, and has 28 grand-children,

oath



WR. GEORGE DENNY, a pro-





Dudley Wiles, Fisheries i i 7.6 In? 8.15 p.m.
rietor of © Riehmeond Hill, . Mr. Goddard is the proprietor] tarius have clear insight, ability to think | | 7.49 Bom. Can I Come In? Pp.
me Vineett afte oo SaiINY Gay todays nn vn) Sone tae es [ello problema | ale oeernany 2: desta See" pine
morning by B.G. Airways for a wiles who was whe UBA. ae to curtail bluntness and a tendency Ye | fhe Pignting Fifth, 10.00 p.m. The News,
week’s visit in the interest of his ending The Fifth Annual On Pleasure Trip argue too much. | These can Could |p.m. Film Making in Africa, 10.30 p.m,
unde e stran, as
| oe ag ae the Cos- Session of the Gulf and Carib- ISITING some of the islands Te able lawydy, actor, doctor, hustness Twenty Questions
po! Continuin Tour bean Fisheries Institute, returned in the Caribbean on a pleas- aeperial mansess jenn? of many
ISS R ND ROGERS of i. we Se ee ONiow tek cay Wek Appreh Ov Rolex Watches
OSAMAND B.W.LA, via Puerto Ric urgeon of New Yor y an Apprehension Over :
‘A Herren-Rogers Travels Ser- ‘ 3 Ps T Mrs. Moss, They arrived on Sun- pj tries Harbour
viee, Long Island, U.S.A, left for Business Trip day night by B.W.LA. from Mar- 4aeere . LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Grenada by B.W.I.A. on Sunday - tinique and Jeft the following LONDON.
to continue her tour of the islands R, JOHN N. PEREIRA, City evening by B.W.LA. for Trini- In the House of Commons on Bolton Lane

Wedn isday, November 12th, Mr.
David Jones, (Labour, The Har-
aoea asked the | Secret ary of

in the Caribbean area. Merchant, arrived over the dad.
She spent about a week here as week-end by B.W.LA. after a During their short stay, ar

is aware of the ‘apprehension THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES

r felt by all the citizens of St. TODAY (only) 8.30 P.M.

a @ ay o eo @ By BEACHCOMBER Lucia in the Windward Islands at ULL GET YOU FOR THIS
the rapid silting up of the harbour George RAFT & Coleen GRAY &

FF must be humiliating for a This challenges Charlie Suet’s round corners, but a moment's ooo os Se fee ee ee:
Communist to be called a “World Council for the Co-opera- thought reveals the absurdity of] W ee ine a whet tere he is

Keri - Trotskyite deviationist tion of Co-cedinating. Leo woe such an idea, Who is fool neem shipp make available the

— taenedicnel push to
Su 2 EE wd funds to have this im-

his head a
the Devil does not get all the thé Supreme Council for the to play the flute? Sir Gerald



hea t £0, hs Study of Comparative Trends in Barry, the Porthcawl] flautist and portant harbour properly Y Seg ak WA et
CO, which evidentiy, em- Current Affals.” winner of the Gillespie Award a “any”
jargoneers or (Enter 946,381 Cultural Experts) jthe Glossop Aeolian Jamboree, 98500500900000900000900090% “ 4718" Tosca#au-de Cologne
shock language Aor has pro- A frenzy of Culture says that it is possible to play =the delicious fragrance of "4711" Tosca

‘Committee for the Co-

an ordinary flute round a corner
natiod of Congresses of the EXT month this admirable ®?

without bending it in any way,

Internationa] Council for Philoso- + ~ body is to send a team of it that the idea seems point-
Siamese fact-finders to Borneo to less unless the audience, by

SS a gg a ener Fgh ceo some freak of maladministration,
CROSSWORD ! “The report of this mission will is round the corner and out of

THE ROCKLEY BEACH CLUB | Seaan ebguteiena "ent"
, Canes Con de Cihape ar its out-

THANKSGIVING DINNER | «standing qualities





sight of the flautist, ane Tosca Perfume
D] ey rr be incorporated in a_ series of f E ¥,
et heated —f] | pamphlets azcussing, the possl- Passing the time THURSDAY NOV. 27th 1952 * alaipg and facinating = tresth




matoes and new shapes for en- A PICTURE of a man clean- fomance. /
dives. I hope the _ fact-finders ing a crocodile’s teeth proves,
will run into the British Council if proof were needed, that there
Drama Team, which will be in 8te some very odd occupations
Borneo at that time, to produce Nowadays. To shave a warthog
a film of Browning’s “Sordello.” or brush a rhinoceros’s hair shows
The crooked flute be oe Ss moat jn gg It
: als a
HE 2 gage aie of a meder philosopher Et ldoesn "t
‘croo ww s e e m & matter what you do, as long as
puzzling. At first one imagines you do something.” 1 am now off
that it could be used for playing to blow a ferret’s nose.

FOR, RESERVATIONS PHONE 8585 %
KLCLPPPTOSSEL SESSION.




TO-DAY GLOBE TO-MORROW

445 & 8.30 P.M. — A Double Feature





ik MALAYA (RACY Sewanee GREENsraEem

ous oe rar 2 18) Rupert and the Butterflies—-13










made o eet a mye is) - > e
bi (Stewart ier eorge

ail ‘ gir. a? LIGHT “TOUCH GRANGER ANGELI SANDERS)

ers A REMINDER — IT’S A BIG NIGHT AGAIN - - -

SATURDAY MIDNITE — LOCAL TALENT, A FILM
FREE HEINEKEN BEER — FREE CANADA DRY



ae aie aie sea ~here's
cheque. Rex. ()
Down
e the emuision | get, (9)
up? 4) 3., Annoy, (9)
in and out of tennis (4)
8

BOOK THE DATE
















through ? (v)
y BVEE ADCS. i$ A he
° Bis of 18. (6) STARTING FRIDAY AT
4. border dower. | (5)+ neta
fee ie. | Soc o ce Eee | RE
of wers upert tells of the odd. expres: e Sa curious thing ROXY
17. at = char may ve (4) hung th We end Alay Wve Moving sane cuttrins ta tikes and ‘

BUY YOUR

de, ~ Aeross:

him mto a passage. “ Now then

> 11, Sepa: | noriced. “fh seems © ws thar |, f if
etirisast was every butterfly was ying in this ine at, Sad. von why. hers SIMULTANEOUSLY



merseney, 3. direction,” he says. "You're very almos; the same question thar
wae ai observant," smiles the old Pro. Horace the hedgehog asked ime.’ GC) . DeMille’

tessor. “can explain that They pa Rupert And he snifis care

































































. were Yerialle Avive +o ome!” ; a
NAVY & BROWN oes pekglaes oath $ 8.70 ya. AND
GREY & BROWN .........00008 veo VeNiNLay TOOACSL OEIC NNepeesh > POOR Gree -
FLILAM'stasing WEDY . : fe r 5
DARK GREY ‘ 10.36 ; fasarustinaieeie ba Vechaicaler + 5 .
a RAYON STRIPES .... sig ablated sha ain a : So ee ee
PLAIN GABERDINE Ceiindiin caine saabyoiske $ 4.60 yd. =e { @ V EK N :
; eee icici oc svtansnascat $ 3.60 yd. ROOBAL THEATRES |}
ALL WOGL TROPICAL... ccisissesninnensnen i TRE | OLYMPIC | |
To-day 2.45 & 8.90 |Today 4.%0 ~ 8.15) Tome we) Tomorrow tude eleva FOR CHRISTMAS W
GREY PIN STRIPE o.iiissiniioniinamicinnuis SS Bud ABBOTT &| Venesa th ye le ersal “Doubl
" Nessa rown 'Universa! uble i
ee TARZAN AND THE, Stephen il ail &! Most Maomres. hh ) we offer cae
ALSO COMIN' ROUND SLAVE GIRL The Duke Boys |PIRATES OF
mm MONTEREY
BLANKETS ooo cccu. Te RN ee as 3 Burn
sitet sitiiimniae $ SMOG 4.89 with Selb ity | ee, RF nko. a VALOR STOVES = 1, 2 & 3 Burner
ALL WOOL BLANKETS ..... $17.08 ce ee ee | a
IE OR ARIN EELS seoscassgisanyenevanenencanesies ‘ bro eny sie 7 Tothorrow (Only) | and Pah ris
READY MADE TROUSERS. qu... 62 ; a tect Snort — nyt’? & 818 Friday (Oniyd T Hl E * \
7 con $ 962$14.00 eee hea nail naavitenn | arate GREEN ARROW STOVES - 2 & 3 Burners
2 TOYS, TOYS, TOYS, TOYS. & Latest News Reel| FOOTL rou OBSESSION = Ss... . mae
3 Se ihn, SERS Soe eee te BEATRICE STOVES - 1 & 2 Burner
sa ae ie Open % Friday 2a Robert Taylor SLAVE GIRL }
T. R EV ANS (WHITFIELDS) Ce ee Fonnny Wei eailier| m hs eS eth NARROW rm SUNFLAME ~ 2 B er Table Model
ND GC c rs os haries cGraw
ee wae ze FUNOLE JIM IN | sistas an | tee ig Me the Buke Bove |
SHOE STORE DELILAH LAND ee) et SINGLE & DOUBLE OVENS
: Phone: i. 4220 Started FRONTIE a. daddies SE EDGE . DOOM
Hedy Lamart with Hedy Lamarr FOOTLIGAT
Vieto Mature Charles st ett Victor Matur VARIETIES



i Bi tea Oi ee a ae
ci i late i ha a lil i a A a a a cee



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1952





BROOKLAX, the world-
famous Chocolate Laxative,
corrects constipation effee- [7
tively and safely. Its de- [7
licious taste is enjoyed by fe
both adults and children.



BANISHES
CONSTIPATION
OVERNIGHT

SON JONES & CO. LTD. fe



Made. Youn



~Vigour Renewe

Without Operation
tz sirnerves Your time s















No Barter Deal
With Cuba

. LONDON.

_With the first Havana cigars
since before the war now available
in London shops, it has become
apparent that the average cigar-
smoking Englishman now prefers
Jamaica cigars.

Havana cigars are coming to
Britain again under the terms of
last year’s Anglo-Cuban trade
agreement, under which Britain
Sperenteed to buy an annual quota
of Cuban stigar and to open her
market again to Havana cigars.
There were fears in the West
Indies that this agreement would
mean the end of Jamaica’s cigar
exports to Britain, which had
flourished during the war and post-
war years.

But London cigar merchants
do not expect Cuban cigar sales
to result next y@ar in a cut of
more than 10 to 15 per cent. in
the number of cigars imported
from Jamaica.

Cigar imports from all sources
| into Britain in 1952 are estimated
| at 200,000 Ibs., of which approxi-
mately 160,000 Ibs. will come from
| Jamaica.
| In 1938, some 354,000 Ibs. of
| Cigars were imported from Cuba

|



j | and only 6,000 Ibs. from Jamaica.

By 1950, however. the figure of
Jamaica cigar imports had reached
171,000 lbs. and the estimated
annual rate is now 160,000 Ibs.

Cuban cigars have been arriving
in Britain in small quantities

since last April, under the terms

poe of the trade*agreement. But im-
by vorters began to distribute to the
cag trade only ih September. The
a Havana cigars have not met with
jaran I t anc | 2 outstanding suct®ss among
oved by thotisand: i is now avai! | British cigar-smokers. many of
ie Get whom now prefer the Jamaican



‘teres Men an@ Vitalits



be



uentine

leves painic

Re.



=~ real buro cem
‘edy thar ty aotisepde.
Relieve:? Psin—Gives
Comfon—Promores Heab
fag. Tubes of jars



TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

ANNUALS:— TIGER TIM 1/6

RAINBOW 7/6, CHKKS OWN
7/6, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BOX
1/6, TIP TOP 7/6, CHAMPION 8/-,
SUPPR CINEMA 8 PICTURE
SHOW 9%/-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY













ome, rest
known
f

|

ie





smoke.

Difference in Price
But quite apart from considera-
tions of flavour, sales of Havana
cigars in Britain will be kept down
by the appreciable difference in
price between the Jamaican and
Cuban products.
Rising costs in manufacture and
heavy import duties have made
British cigars, which are mostly
of Havana leaf, increasingly un-
profitable. The import duty this
year on imported foreign cigars
is £8 7s, 9d. per Ib., compared with
18s. id. in 1938.

As @ result, the whole cigar
trade in Britain has suffered.
High taxation and reduction in
purchasing power of the wealthy
class that would normally buy

: the more expensive Havana cigar

has dealt a crippling blow to the
“high class” trade.
Merchants say the import
figure of 350,000 Ibs. of Havana
cigars for 1938 will not be
equalled in the foreseeable fu-
ture and even the present quan-
tities allowed into Britain
under the trade agreement may
dry up secre ne ‘og
agreement expires nex’ ear.

There seems little likelihood
that the British Government will
reloase dollars for even a mod-
erate import of Havana cigars
soon, trade circles say.

This attitude was made clear
to two representatives of the
Havana cigar interests who have
visited the Board of Trade in
London, They arrived in London
with a scheme to barter Havana
cigars for 150,000 prefabricated
houses, ’

But the Board of Trade said it
would prefer Cuba, which has a
£40,000,000 favourable balance of
trade, to use dollars to buy Brit-
ish goods rather than enter into
barter arrangements with British
exporters,

Board of Trade officials made it
clear that the utmost concessions
\to Cuban cigar exporters had
been made under the terms of
|the trade agreement and that
| Britain would prefer to obtain a
\larger share of Cuban imports be-
fore making any increase in the
import quota:of Cuban leaf or
cigars, U.P.



a









AFRICAN POLIC

fas, ,
‘ te 4 .

SEES & 8h Go F
Beets 7 ‘ : *

“s

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Britons Prefer Jamaica Cigars

NUN’S SLAYING

E VIEW SCENE OF







SOUTH AFRICAN POLICE OFFICERS hold some of the stones hurled by rioters in East London, as they examine
the smashed and burned car in which a nun, Sister Aiden (Dr. Elsie Quinlan from Cork, Eire), was driving
when She was stoned and burned to death. The nun was on her way to attend a confinement in the native

tection when she was suddenly sir

mied out as a target by the rioters. (International Radionhoto)





In The Council
Yesterday

When the Legislative Council
met yesterday, the following
messages and documents were
jaid.

MESSAGES

Visit to Barbados of Her Royal
Highhess the Princess Royal
Representatives from Barbados
at Her Majesty's Coronation,
The definitive appointment of
Mr. E. 8. Robinson to be a Mem-
ber of the Legislative Council.

Participation of Barbados in
proposed Conference on West
Indian Federation.

DOCUMENTS
Report of the Public
for the year ended on the
of March, 1952,
Trustees
The Civil Establishment (Pay-
ment of Passages) (Amendment)
No, 2 Order, 1952.

Librarian
ist
to the Board of

Quarter\y return of transac
tions in Rum to 30th September
1952.

The Council agreed to a Reso-

lution for $10,000 to cover expen-
ses In connection with celebra
t.ons for the occasion of the
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth 1

The Council agreed to a Reso
lution for $750 to coVer expenses
in connection with the visit of
a United Kingdom Delegation of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association

The Council passed an Address
embodying a reply to His Excel-
leney the Acting Goverhor
informing htm that they would
welcome the visit of Her Royal
Highness the Princess Royal to
Barbados.



“LADY JOY” BRINGS |

CHARCOAL |
Arriving from St, Lucia yester-
day morning was the 46 ton motor
vessel Lady Joy with a cargo of |
fresh fruit and charcoal. |
Under Captain W. Parsons, the |
Lady Joy also brought 94 drums |
of cocoanut oil and a number |
|

|



cocoanut plants.



WATCH RECOVERED
AFTER 20 YEARS |

|
VANCOUVER, B.C. |

Efficient _Vaneouver police re-
turned a Watch belonging to
Harry Hamilton, 42, newspaper
printer, recently. Hamilton said
it had been stolen in 1932.



AUSTRALIAN
FIRM WINS
APPEAL CASE



High U.K.
Steel Output

In October
of 120 square miles, “We find it

impossible to isolate Woburn as British
a plave of tranquillity and order «month
that existed in various not dis- month of October, reaching the
tant places in the island”, the annual rate of 17,044,000 tons’
Appeal Judges said. They went compared with 15,629,000 tons in
on to say that they were of the October 1951. The average an-
opinion that the facts as proved nual fate of steel production for
did not permit the inference the ten months of the year so far
drawn more so having regard to was 15,917,000 tons, nearly
the fact that the onus rests on 300,000 tons higher than at the
the respondent to prove that the same stage last year.

loss happened independently of ;
such abnormal conditions. ~ Pig-iron production in October
“In view of the finding of the 4l80 reached a record, at an an-
Jearned Trial Judge that a civil DU@l rate of 10,616,000 tons
commotion did exist at the time, bringing the average annual rate|
for the ten months to 10,482,000

with which finding we are in |
entire agreement, we are of the Ns against 9,565,000 tons last
year. , A)

opinion that the respondent fail-
These figures underline the!

ed to discharge the onus cast on
oe therefore cannot suc~ way in which dutput is benefiting!
fect, J 4 . fee, LOM the steel industry’s devel-
Cromwell had paid the oe opment plan, launched In 1946.
the deévelopment then

and only premium of £36 Much of
March 5th last year and the fire pinned, which almed at raising
output from 13 million

took place on March 6th but the Snial

pee pane wry been dated tons to 16 million, has now been
"elaine: cantina ‘Ask ie completed, This year six of the
el app g ix @P~ eight new blast«furnaces pro+

seal as in the Lower Court were ided for } a
t. H, B. L. Hosten, for Bankers ViGed for have come into operas
aha ‘Traders instructed by A. O, 20%: the other two are scheduled
Baume Solicitor ahi Sno! Cteen, to be blown in at the end of the
well Mr. F. M. Henry, all local Year; September was the first
month to see all six in operation,

Counsel,
“ra oD ous e and the result was a record steel
Cromwell is at present at sea production for that month.

enroute home from three months
holiday in the United Kingdom

HEARTY

Packs the
of corn |

@ Grand breakfast main dish!
Here's the “power om

steel production last
was a_ record for the







‘astes y
Grune Fret, foal Your
| 'e Com Flakes.

el




|

iy

course!
ti

i

acqueen, of

ite.



a



+

From London Press Service }

PAGE THREE











SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



gf) DRIVE IN
|
| g ff % | \

Sehooners: D’Ortac, Mary M. Lewis,
™m — D., Confident LG _
Motor Vesee! 1 Sta
turienne. s Blue Star, Deerwood, we,
Seer aes ARRIVALS
8 8. Philosopher, 4.986 tons, from st. | os e
Kitts under Captain D. GO. Perey. Con ra .
signed to DaCosta & Co.,. Lid it
M.V. Lady Joy, 4 tons, from St. Luc. | s

under Captain W. Parsons Consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Asséciation
= Prot DEPARTURES
ss erie A. Rilers for Trinidad
M.V. Caribbeé for Dominica

SEAWELL
ARRIVALS BY B WHA |

FROM TRINIDAD
Nevember 24.
Devaux,



L Maingot, MH. Maingot, |
}. Gibson, T. Gibson
FROM TRINIDAD
* re November 25
Anderson, B. Anderson, W. Bates in a F i i
b Guse Sr Cau te Seen You can’t beat the economy of the Hillman Minx unless
ea Grant, J. Grant, A. Grant, E
Thompson, J or . nate ’ stis a. . ait .
Gactike Mt. deck Seen ome B | you're willing to sacrifice the brilliant performance of
Peron, G. De Nobriga, C. Maynard, L. |
F sher, J. Meakin * . >
FROM PUERTO RICO the Hillman Engine and the luxurious comfort of
Nevember '4
H. Morgan, E. Boyce, C. Garraway

J. Garraway, S. Altman, D. Wiles

TET ty © dimen. D. Wil Hillman appointments, Moreover, it’s satisfying to








ren THINIDAD .
er mM. i g , » 4 i i
s. dehn Cn Meek ae Wns | drive a car that makes everyone turn to admire its
Sethnek, a Martin, D. Henson, H. |
ercia, BE. Rodriguez, S ; , isfi
pein hoo smart lines and fleetness, and who wouldn’t be satisfied
FOR ANTIGUA |
A. King, L. Brathwaite, D. Brown : : :
FOR TRINIDAD when he knows that he is getting so much extra mileage
Nevember 25
E. Sanderson, J. Sanderson, J. Gibson, |
A. Edwards, E. Bynoe, L. Belgrave, M. | from every tankful of petrol.
Lourne, BE. Corbin, }, Edghill, 8, Byer
®. Kelshall, A. Grieve, G. Roddam, T
Gibson, W. Hive, A. Hobson, A. Kelshal! =
C. Keishall, 8. Kelshan, J. Dickie, P a ae )
Roweliffe, A. Roweliffe, IR, Clarkson fi P
FOR PUERTO RICO / «\)
Nadvember 24, | a)
S$. Roachford, E. Bynoe, P. Jediny, M (i Seem
Prown, C, Smith, A. Smith, E. Hawk- tee
ys, S. Richards, W. Harrison, C, Rile <1 =| Pee Te
M. Rosner, A. Cave, G. Cave, E, Macin- Vis-—4 Ae
tyre, EB. Payne % a hls
— a AL a
RATES OF EXCHANGE PANORAMIC VISION
xOWeheneh os. ibe ARERC: VISIO LUGGAGE ACCOMMODATION
NEW YORK Minx visibility is aptly described as dn Geire, lnten lenin daisies bun
9.3% pr. Chegues on “Panoramic”. A curved screen, allowing its SS aw oat ha > 5d the lotkter Ba
Bankers 20.6% pr pillars t© be set well back, together with a low ae saad to ty
Sight or demand dashrail and sloped bonnet, gives an ex- pipe ol rerainey: 3. eae
Drafts 70.4% pr ly good all-round field of vision — ae eee pew
72.3% pr. Cable
70.8% pr. Currency 69.1% pr
Coupons 68.4% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
70.1% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 74.3% pr
Demand Drafts 74.15% pr
Sight Drafts 74% pr
G1 pr. Cable hal ® Pe 2K
4.6% pr. Currency 72.8% pr
Coupons 72.1% pr



SALOON +: CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE CAR
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COUPE CASH $2870.00

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évinted Oy the Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ...,



Wednesday, November 26, 1952

HOPE DEFERRE

DESPITE the warning of Mr, Donald
Sangster, Jamaica's representative at the
meeting of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee which has just coneluded its delibera-
tions in Kingston, that “hope long deferred
maketh the heart sick” the appointment of
a Trade Commissioner in the United King-
dom. hag once again been deferred.

Continual failure of West Indian politi-
cians to agree on matters affecting the
economic interests of the Caribbean can-
not but be harmful to the prestige which
the component parts of the British Carib-
bean like to claim for themselves in the
larger world outside. If the British Carib-
bean.as Mr. Sangster claims has the “ability
the technique and the manpower” it ought
not to take mOfe'than one year to select a
Trade Commissioner for the West Imdies
in the United Kingdom.

It would seem that in far greater supply
than ability technique and manpower in
the West Indies is an unlimited store of
jealousy and this jealousy
more evident than at meetings of the
major politicians of the area.
ly demonstrated at the Londen conference
which discussed the future of Canada-
West Indies trade that insular jealousies
still’ prevent West Indian unity of action.
The failure once again to decide on the
appointment of a Trade Commissioner in
the United=Kingdom shows clearly that
disunity is still widespread among leading

is nowhere



It was clear-

The small.degree of public opinion in
the territories of the Caribbean on matters
affecting the trade aid commerce of the
permits politicians
among themselves almost indefinitely.

It is no exaggeration to state that if the
Economic Committee
abolished’ tomorrow as ineffective and un-
necessary that the people of the constituent
territories would lift no voice of protest in
an effort to keep it in being.
opinion such as it is in the West Indies is
concerned only with the affairs of the door-
step and the only recognisable segment ©
West Indian sociéty which thinks regional-
ly is unhappily divided between some men

_ of.eoramerce anda small number of in-
tellectuals. "The affairs of the Regional

Economic Committee ought to be left en-
tirely to business men appointed by local
government. Since the Regional Economic
Committee is the creature of the sub-
scribing Caribbean. governments it would
be fatuous to pretend that its running by
business men would be contrary to the
interests of the governments. The business
men would be appointed by individual
governments to carry out the agreed line
of policy of each government represented
The advantage of a
committee run by businessmen would be
that decisions could be taken and objec-
tions raised in a businesslike manner.
Imstead the presence at any meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee of leading
politicians of the British Caribbean seems
to be a signal for the never-ending rivalry
which exists between them to be given free
ventilation, while the routine agenda of the
meeting falls into second place.

on the Committee.

So long as the people of the West Indies
continue to give the politicians a free hand
in matters of regional interest the squabble
for personal ascendancy at regional meet-
ings can be-expected. Unfortunately the
people of the region show little inclination
to think regionally and the politicians can
please themselves without fear of local
But.outside the Caribbean the
region is being. ¢onsidered more critically
by those who no longer blame Great
Britain but West Indian disunity for the
lack of co-operation which is so noticeable
at governmental political levels.
Incorporated Chambers of Commerce or
the British West Indian Sugar Association
were to conduct their affairs in the atmos-
phere of acrimony, and jealousy which is
present at so many meetings of politicians
from the Caribbean their influence outside
and throughout the region would have
been less successful.
cians of the British Caribbean have enough
matters of political importance to engage
their attention for most days of the year
and they ought to leave matters of special-
ist interest to representatives appointed by
their respective governments. The politi-
cians were necessary to give support to the
Regional Economic Committee when it was
They are not necessary, as mem-
bers of that Committee and their presence
on the committee has served only“to em-
phasise how much distrust, suspicion and
disunity still exists among politicians who
ought to be setting examples of agreement
not emphasising irreconcilable differences.
Committee will
» to reach greater measures of agree-
in future if it is not
ickness which feeds on

The leading politi-

to die of the





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

When I was a small boy in-
Toronto there was a big house
up the street at which I used to



and Queen visited Canada. Then
there was war again, One day
the Queen came to Oliver Stan-
ze in awe. It belonged to a ’ ley’s house to meet a few mem-

Moorehouse and, to ny /_ oF 2 oS ae Se bers of the Commons. She said to
youthful eyes, he seemed rich Edward stemed “te be speaking ™é: “Our trip across Canada was

By BEVERLEY BAXTER


















and powerful. When he went : : like a second Coronation,” and
along the street, carrying his ne silent battalions. of. h@.5 oo eyes were ‘Spust ‘The Abdi-
satchel, it was as if Rockefeller : cation had darkened the people’s

From the decks i
had of the liner Metogana I watched hearts in Britain. Canada had
@d the coast line of Canada fade taken them in its arms.

from view. Often in the years

or the Shah of Persia or even Jenuaty;. 1920.

the Mayor of Toronto
passed our way,

a ahead I was to come back but The War
The Moorehouse family were only as a visitor. War, that ar- ' ‘is
not only neighbours but a dyrias- piter of human fate, had altered The war ...the war .. .the

ty. Unhappily I do not know os + «+ The family in oe
what happened to the dynasty. ,, “tfully at the Big Hi of House would not leave on
There were sons, but like Car- Sy ee all a tie a of even though thé bombers came

thage, they seem to have disap- the street. London was to be my ire 2 night, But they were Lon-
oners,

peared into the mists. home

Today in London there is a ; Pa Princess Elizabeth owas a
family who live in a big house, As far as the family at Buck- W-A.A.F. or something in uni-
_not exactly at the head of the ingham Palace was concerned the form. Margaret was too young to
street, but in grounds of its own. daughter, Mary, had married but be anything. But we didn’t pay
They are citizens of the Borough she lived mostly in Yorkshire much attention because there
of Westminster and no doubt and we saw little of her. The were a lot of things happening.
pay rates and taxes to the local prince of Wales seemed deter- Our town was being badly
treasurer. They are also on the mined to remain a bachelor, but smashed up. One Saturday night
voters lists for Parliamentary one day it was announced that a bomb destroyed the House of
znd local Government although I his prother Alb2rt—breaking with Commons, That was a bad night!
am not certain that they exer- tradition—was going to marry @ More than three thousand le
cise this right very often, if ‘at Scottish girl who had some Royal were killed pan
all. blood in her veins but was not ?

actually a Royal Person.
“Oni ’ end of the war, Quite frankly,
Quite An Affair’ it looked as if Princess Elizabeth
They were married in a church, Was not going to be a very attrac-
tive young woman, Her face

y life. No longer would I gaze

My first awareness of _ this Peace . . . or at any rate the
family was on an exciting day
in Toronto when a horse and
buggy drove up to our house
and the man handed them over of course. In fact, they were mar- im
to my father just as if it was cied in Westminster Abbey and it lacked animation and she did not
our very own, instead of being was quite an affair. The black Wear her clothes particularly
hired for the afternoon, But sud- haired Scottish kinsmen of the Well, Actually she was a bit
denly my mother came out in a pride in their national costume 8@Wky, which is another way of
burst of tears and said that we stood fiercely proud at one side of “Ying that she was shy.
could not go driving because the Chancel. Supporting the , The family went away to South
Queen Victoria had died, Not to groom was the Prince of Wales as Africa for a holiday, or as much
be outdone we five children wept pect man, and he very nearly stole of a holiday as Royalty can ever
very loud indeed but our grief 4, picture get. We heard Elizabeth on the
was not unmixed with the re- P radio dedicating herself to the
gret that there was to be NO ‘The neighbours turned out in Service ,of her people. She
buggy ride, force and a lot of people who S0unded ‘almost like a little girl.
Plains of Abraham weren’t neighbours at all stood _ A few weeks later after they
outside. The Prime Minister, ao eg there ant te pe
he years went on until my Bonar Law, looked terribly drawn rty in the gyoun Ss oO e
gene eal I joined the Queen’s and weary, for indeed death was or a ~ a neighbour [|
Own Rifles, not out of any pas- already beckoning to him. Margot Sd © see the fun, There
sion for militarism or any sense Asquith cut Lloyd George as they b tows Ban ante ang izes of people
of duty, but because there was met by accident in the doorway. Baie ne ier ee and stuffing them-
‘io be a great pageant on the There were all sorts of generals Tic, with cakes, I saw the King
Pldins of Abraham far, far away and admirals with clusters _ of wa 4 towards us with a slim,
in Quebee to celebrate the an- medals gathered in some jolly old sao i ovely young woman be-
aiversary of Wolfe's defeat of campaigns in all sorts of places, ¢¢ ‘mM. Whoever she was, she
Montealm. And the Prince of ; was absolutely sure of herself,
Wales, the son of King Edward But on the whole it was not a and she wore her frock as if it
VIl was to inspect us in person. great occasion. The brother of a was designed for her and for her
When we marched past in line future king seldom inflames | the alone.
for it seems that we were @ imagination anymore than a sister ;
line regiment or something— of a king. Wherever he went, It was Elizabeth. She had
Lord Roberts, the famous ‘Bobs’ whatever the role, the star was gone to South Africa a girl. She
vf the South African War, rode Eqward the Prince of Hearts. had come back a young woman.
it our head, for unknown to my But princes and commoners Truly the female of the species
brother or myself he was OUT pave two experiences that they 1S a wonderful and inexplicable

Colonel-in-Chief, In the centre e. They come into the world ffair. The female grows up by
was the rather sad looking maar they leave the oe when moments not by years. —
Prince of Wales also on a horse. One day the _“Philip, do you take this woman
their story is ended. y-.« Elizabeth to be your lawful
But how exciting it was to see newspapers told us that the King wedded wife, to have and. to
in. the River the grey British was seriously ill and then, one ld....” ;
battleships, a couple of French night we heard the sad repeated ‘ay’ qo»

cruisers and one or two white words of the B.B.C, announcer:
gleaming American fighting “The King’s life is drawing peace-
ships, The world had come to fylly to a close.”
Quebec! I wondered if some day, ; married, and when I got married.
comehow, I would be able to Almost with a sense of guilt we When it was over we cheered our
‘ross the ocean and see London realised. thrt there was passing heads off, They really were a
and perhaps Paris. It seemed un-~ from the Big House and from our charming pair and the whole
likely for my father wags a phil- lives a man, and a king, who had neighbourhood was delighted that
osopher who did not yiere to devoted his whole life to the ser- hey had had such a lovely wed-
oney medium, and as an f his le, It would seem .
ahinsaee. at Three Dollars a eis ae oe eee him and his A year later the crowds waited
week it was éven more unlikely Wir, driving in their coach on Outside the Big*¥House, waited
that I would — ever accumulate <4. occasions. A nation is not 4 waited. And then came .the
enough funds for the purpose. Jniike a family, and our voices MWS. “It’s a boy.” Right across

, London and across the

King Edward Dies See: Dre Oe o a O world went the jubilant cry:

; father was lying dead. re “It's a boy!” Little girls are so

Somewhere about that time Naturally, the second son, Al- much nicer but the desire in king

King Edward VII died but my bert, and his Scottish wife cam@ and commoner is to have a boy
mother did not weep. She was to the Big House, leaving their frst,

not sure that King Edward had two tiny little daughters at home.

been a good man, and in her §o did the Duke of Kent and the

eyes goodness was the supreme Duke of Gloucester with their came to the House of Lords ‘to

human quality. However, I felt pretty wives. Princess Mary join- open her first Parliament. As the

a certain personal pride that the gq them from Yorkshire. The lights went up on the brilliant

sad eyed Prince of Wales, WhO head of the family was dead and coloured scene she entered slowly

had watched us do the March with her husband guiding her

Past, was now the King. To that re ee with her hand in his held high.

It was just the same service as
when you aad the rest of us got

Not very long ago the Queen

»xtent, altho at a great dis- Nation Wept Because she was not yet
pei Was Beginning to know " crowned she had to take the Oath
the family. The nation wept for this good of Service to her people, and

man. With my fellow militia men then she read the Speech from the
August 1914! The King needed I had marched past him at Que- Throne,
us, or at any rate that is what bec, Now as a member of Parlia- She looked radiantly lovely
the newspapers said, My brother ment I was to stand with the and to our delight her voice had
sad died or he would have been peers and commoners in West- acquired lower notes that filled
among the first, With the real- minster Hall to receive the dead the famous place, for all its bad
“vation that the war would gnly body, The hoarse commands of acoustics, without difficulty. She
be a matter of two or three the escorting officers rang out in even made it sound as if her Gov-
months I did not bother to eN- the misty, drizzling air outside, ernment really meant business in
list although it would have been Silently they carried his coffin this new session. As husband,
fun to have seen London at the into Westminster Hall, Behind consort and adviser, the Duke of
Government’s expense. the coffin came the lonely figure Edinburgh watched her with in-
Yet it was hard to walk past of Edward VIII. He walked alone tense concentration, When she
the recruiting sergeants on thé hecause of all the children he had had finished her speech his face
streets, “What about joining up?” not taken unto himself a mate, Telaxed for the first time.
“it’s a man’s ee ng There were many of us who
got a job for you) at right, looked at that lonely, wistful
and country need you. riod 'gure, and wondered what the
I'll go quietly, So, after a pe fates held for him,

of training, I sailed on the Olym-

7 adian

pic with 5,000 other Can That night, unknown to the

soldiers and saw England loom thousands of people passing the ae “— og eae pe the
up from the mists, coffin on its dais, the four sons walked slowly down the steps,
Busy ... in uniform mounted guard. Mo- and as they wheeled she came
The family in tng ag Bouss tionless they stood with their opposite Princess Margaret. They
were very busy, ThewKing and bands resting on their swords, were five yards apart and their
Queen went everywhéfe encour- their’ helmeted heads bowed low. eyes met.

aging the people, but the young The King is dead... . another ~Margaret’s face broke into a
Prince of Wales was causing 8 King is proclaimed but never to swift smile, It meant only one
lot of trouble by insisting on £0- be crowned. .... There is deep, thing and meant it clearly: “Sis-

With all the pageantry, with all
the colour and pomp and cireum-
stance, there was one incident
that stood out for its simple ele-
mental humanity.

ing to France, His younger brother qeep trouble in’ the Big House, ter, you were good!”

Albert was at sea with the Fleet things have gone wrong.

because he was a Naval officer The Sovereign and the Princess
but. we vo not much ted Abdication. . . . Coronation, were, for that split second, two

There was no question about sisters and nothing more. We
it Princess Margaret was behav- had youth and courage and hap-
ing pretty badly .in the Abbey, It piness, It may well be that this
is true that her little legs could girl Queen of ours will bring
not touch the floor but that was reality to these words: “Happy
no excuse for her swinging them 89d Glorious”

at the very moment that her 7
father and mother were being ,,1m fact, the family in the Big
House are doing well. They are

crowned. Quite rightly, Elizabeth
told’ her to keep hi 1 +) Popular with the neighbourhood
o p her legs still: ong we hope that they will be

Margaret looked as demure as a °”
little angel but then the legs a a ee ‘ine ty hy
started swinging again, For a well gjj get a bit excited about the
brought up child she ought to Coronation next year. This much
have known better but, like her I am certain — Margaret will be
uncle, she liked doing things her much better behaved than she
own way. 7 Was last time.

After the Coronation the King

in him, _ wasn’ ic
like the Prince “of Wales. ere
were also Prinee Henry, Prince
George and Princess Mary but
they were too young to be of
much account,

When the war was over I re-
turned to Canada and was among
those who stood on the balcony
of the Royal Canadian Yacht Club
and watehed the Jaunch come
acress the bay With the Prince
of Wales standing in the prow.
As the launch slowed down he
waved to the people on the Club
lawns, a shy, difficult wave of his
hand that was strangely moving.
So many of our young —L.E.S







Our Readers Say :

far as they are aware, the Harri-

sonian is the Only school maga-

zine in ‘Barbados which has not
_ yet had recourse to advertisement.
One implication of your article
is that the producers of the Har-
risonian would be breaking new
and undesirable ground in includ-
ing advertisements — a practice
which many other School Maga-
zines have already adopted.





500 copies was $470, the greater |
the number of boys who buy
copies at 48c,, the heavier the
Subsidiary that will have to be
found from other sources.

School Magazine

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR—A leading article on Sun-
Gay, Nov. 28rd., alluded to the
publication of the School Maga-
zine of Harrison College. It is
true that the Editors are very
concerned about the expense of

We should be grateful if you
would publish this letter, as we
feel that, if it becomes necessary
to secure Outside support for the
publication, the impression given

the publication, but it is untrue by your articles would make it
that they have as yet reached any Another inference which might less easy for us to secure the sym-
decision on pdlicy They feel be drawn from your article is that pathy we need. The real difficulty
however, that your article may if a large number of boys paid is the cost of printing. ,
have misled some of your read- 48c. each, a copy, the magazine

ers and would like to publish cer- would be self supporting. We H. W. CLARKE,

t nformation that may be of should like to point out that inas- (Master in Charge of the

tt ld Harrisoniar So much as our last quotation fox Harrisonian),

tonight of business men large and small the

And an insurance company is giving its

and a

can write it off-as expenses,

ed to England aboard the Queen Mary for his
first Transatlantic holiday.

£700,000 worth of purses.
two victories shy of Earl Sanders’ record of
riding 39 stake winners.
Eddie in England,

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952



BUSINESS EXPECTS
A BOOM

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
BETTER days for business in the Eisen-
hower era.
That is the almost unanimous opinion

Make Your Selections NOW !
Visit us before buying for we are confident that our
XMAS GIFTS & PRICES are Unbeatable.
THE WINDSOR PHARMACY
Broad Street, = Telephone No. 2292



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— by —
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER

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country over.
They base their belief on these expecta-
tions: lower taxes, less red tape, sounder

<> et es
Government financial policies, and 2 eure|] LIFE GUARD, BERGER and 'BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
friendly attitude by Government cials 4 :
towards business men, VARNISHES
And so the business men are planning ex- — by —
pansion. ee ee BERGER and RYLARDS
— at —

A FINANCE COMPANY in Los Angeles
announces plans to open new offices. A rail-
way chief says his company will make larg-
er capital outlay when taxes fall. A Massa-
chusetts dealer in electrical goods an-
nounces a 10 per cent. increase in his pur-

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

pa ‘antes EL CHER,, © E Q.

STORES



chases,

Says an airline chief : “We. are reborn.”

6,000 employees an “Eisenhower victory”
half-holiday.

On the New York Stock Exchange, indus-
trial and railway shares went up again,
some by a dollar.

SAYS an American report: “Mr. Eisen-
hower’s victory will mean a delay in the
Canadian General Election. The Liberal
Government fears a Conservative victory if
the election is held soon.”

* * *

SEVENTH EXPORT to Broadway of Brit-
ish playwright Terence Rattigan is “The
Deep Blue Sea.”

The star, Margaret Sullavan, is the mother
of seven children (four are stepsons). And
sevens bring no luck.

The seven major critics say this London
hit falls between the Devil and the Deep
Blue Sea—and that the Devil does not come
alive,

Last night I watched a diamond-and-er-
mine audience luke warmly applaud the
tense, grim scenes.

But Miss Sullavan gets the rating “the
performance of her career.” And screen
actor Jimmy Hanley, making his Broadway
debut as her lover, gets golden marks. The
power of Miss Sullavan’s name may put
over the play.

ANOTHER prospective customer for
Comets—the Industrial Development Board
of Puerto Rico, America’s West Indian
colony, The board believes two or three
Comet II planes operating to and from
Florida would lure tourists’ and business

ae we, Bl alae

prasinbier TRUMAN will be eligible
for a Government pension of 95.66 dollars
(£34 3s, 3d.) a month when he retires on
January 20,

The pension comes from his World War I
service and later service in the army re-
serve. He is not entitled to compensation as
an ex-President. “He doesn’t even rate free
postage,” said a White House spokesman,

EIGHT PROFESSORS, most of them
clergymen, resigned from the Sewanee
Theological School in Tennessee because the
trustees banned Negroes.



Cotton and Linen Tablecloths
with Napkins to match. As-
sorted sizes from $2.16 up.

Linen Break- gage? Wit

fast Sets of s

two Napkins Me i

and Cosy’ $8.34 < a
Towel Sets of one Towel and
two Face Cloths:—
Presentation Boxes .... $7.58
Cellophane Packets .... $6.12





* * *

SAYS Mr, Dean Rusk, until recently a
high U.S, diplomat : “The world would be a
chill and lonesome place for our free politi-
cal institutions without the British Com-
monwealth,

“Americans ought not to lose sight of the
far-reaching impact of the Commonwealth
upon the strength and position of the United
Kingdom itself.”



* * *

NEW YORK’S underground railways and
city-owned bus lines are more than
£11,000,000 in the red this year. And that
in spite of a ten per cent. reduction in trains
and buses out of rush hours.

A FASHION bus with seats for 12 models
luxury dressingroom is_ selling
women’s clothes for a department store ai
Allentown, Pennsylvania, in villages around.

& Co., Ltd.





Tem Batt:





_ * *

A NEW YORK Court allowed two broth.
ers found guilty of income tax evasion t:
serve prison terms at different times.

Anthony and Andrew Paolillo pleadeo
that 125 employees in their lingerie business
would be thrown out of work if both went
into the cells. So Anthony starts his year’s
sentence now and Andrew after Anthony i:
out.

MEATS
CHOICE CUTS

INSIST

Anchor
Products

* * *
HERALD-TRIBUNE columnist Art Bucl -
wald makes this report on Coronation seat
for Americans: “Your chances are ten to on”
against getting one at a reasonable price
The silliest thing to do in London these day.
is to try to get hotel room for the Corone
tion.”
He says speculators count on getting up t Gongs Foe :
Frozen Vegetables JUST ARRIVED
Eating Apples Carr’s . Biscuits .
For Your Peak Frean Biscuits
dings Le Pie Filling
Pork Lard es Canadian ‘Marmalade
Bet Sut CY Butch Bead Cheese
Order your Lemon Pie Filling
Canada Dry Drinks Mint Jelly
Early Red Current Jelly
ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS
{

£70 for good views from business firms wh°



Butter
Ox Tongues
Calves Liver >

FRUITS
Seedless Oranges





* * *
MILLIONAIRE Jockey Eddie Arcaro sail-

Already this year he has won more than
But he is still



No horseracing for
ics a?





WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

Assize Jury



1952

Needed No



Deliberation To Find

Labourer

AN ASSIZE JURY wi

Not Guilty

thout deliberating yesterday

found 20-year-old labourer James Taylor of Airy Hill, St.

Joseph, not guilt
house of Ethel C

tember 5,

Mr. W. W, Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General prosecuted for the
Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow,
appeared for Taylor.

The prosecution called on seven
witnesses in an effort to prove
their case against Taylor. The
defence did not call witnesses.

First witness for the prosecu-
tion was Sgt. Blackett of District
“F” Police Station who told the
Court that on September 5 about
9 p.m. he went to Miss Crick’s
house at Airy Hill, St, Joseph and
saw the door of the kitchen
broken. A staple from the door
was recently broken and a latch
showed recent indentations.

The man Morris handed him
an iron hook which came from
the door. As a result of this inci-
dent Taylor was arrested on Sep-
tember 11,

To Mr. Barrow, Sgt. Blackett
said he noticed indentations on a
latch. The latch looked like it
was freshly pulled out. He ex-
amined the door properly.

Ethel Crick, a dressmaker of
Clement Rock, St. Joseph said on
September 5 about 5,30 a.m. she
left her house and went to Bridge-
town. Before leaving the house
she saw that it was properly
tocked up. She buited the front
door and took away the key leav-
ing Ernest Morris in the house.
About 2.30 p.m. the same day, she
saw Morris in Bridgetown and
he told her something and as a
result she went back to her house.

Inspecting the house she no-
ticed that a latch was tampered
with and she reported the matter
to the Police.

A Painter
Cross-examined Crick said she
handed a latch to Sgt. Blackett.
She left Ernest Morris in her
house for a reason. Morris did
not work with her and as far as
she knew, Morris is a_ painter.

y of breaking and entering the dwelling
rick at Clement Rock,
with intent to steal.

Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chen

St. Joseph, on Sep-
His Lordship the Acting
ery discharged Taylor.
Taylor lived quite close to her.
Before the incident she had a
dispute with Taylor’s family about
some money she had missed some-
‘ime, ,

She found a latch on the ground
by the door of her house. She
could not say what Morris did
while he was inside her house.

Ernest Morris of Braggs Hill,
St. Joseph, said that on Septem-
ber 5 about 3.30 a.m. he went to
the house of Ethel Crick and she
said something to him.

Crick left him in the house and
caught a bus for Bridgetown, Be-
fore leaving she locked and bolted
the doors. About 1.30 p.m. while
sitting in the house he heard
the fowls in the yard making a
noise and a knocking by the door
of the kitchen.

He got up and went towards
the door of the kitchen. He no-
ticed that the latch to this door
had dropped off and a hand had
unlatched the bottom part of the
door. The person then pushed the
door open and he noticed that the
person was James Taylor.

When Taylor saw him, he said
“Lord have mercy, Mr. Morris
my father is sick please give me
a break.”

Escaped

He told Taylor that he was the
person doing all the damage. Tay-
lor escaped through the broken
door and he ran behind him.

While Taylor was running, he
dropped the latch to the door and
he picked it up from the road.

Later the same day he went to
Bridgetown and told Miss Crick
what had happened,

To Mr. Barrow, Morris said
that Miss Crick locked him in the
house for a purpose, Miss Crick’s
house has five doors, He found
the latch on the ground and hand-
ed it to Sgt. Blackett.

Miss Crick had never

locked



BLUE





BAR



GOOSE

:

SEVENTY-FOOT YACHT, Blue Goose, owned and skippered by Mr.

Norman Walker, arrived in Carlisle Bay over the weekend.

She is

expected to remain in port for about ten days and during that time
She will go on dry dock for general repairs and painting.



him in her house before Septem-
ber 5, 1952¢

Millicent Cox of Airy Hill, St.
Joseph said that while she was at

,home on September 5 about 1.30

p.m, she heard a rumbling com-
ing from the direction of Miss
Crick’s house

On lovxing ont si» noticed Tay-
lor running away from Miss
Crick’s ‘house with Morris chasing
him. Morris was shouting while
he was running,

Walter Jones also of Airy Hill,
St. Joseph said that on September
5 he saw Taylor running away



“WINDOW -HY-THE-SEA™



OPPOSITE JEMMOTTS LANE the “window-by-the-sea” now looks very attractive.

Preparations are

being made to plant trees and flower gardens. The “window” is now in need of seating accommodation.

Bay Street “Window” Attractive

The ‘“window-by-the-sea along
Bay Street, opposite the Barbados
General Hospital, is looking very
attractive. A patio has been con~=
structed and workmen are arrang=
ing small areas for flower gar<
dens. Six small plots are being
prepared for trees,

As soon as seating accommoda-~
tion is provided, this “window”
will be just as attractive as the
Esplanade.




For PAINTS,
and the Useful

for the Coming Xmas Season
Call At

T. HERBERT LTD = "corporates

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE

Established
1860

Visitors to the Genera] Hospital,
who at present crowd Jemmotts
Lane and sometimes cause traffic
blocks, will be’ able to wait in
comfort at this “window” it will
also provide accommodation for
visiting patients who have to
await treatment at the Hospital.

The other “window-by-the-
sea” beside the Gas Company is
gradually running to ruin, When
e

-



LTD.—Distributors

VARNISHES

Household Items




this area was first cleaned up it
was a great attraction to bathers
from the Beckles Road and Bay
Housing Scheme areas, Today,
however, it is covered with bush
and grass.

The third “Window”,
to Mr. Inniss’ residence at
“breakwater”, Lower Bay Street,
is also very unsightly. At present
it provides only a refuge for small

Make

HARR
Your He

for H

XMAS
Draws near and the
Seasonal Hospitality

is bound to
make Extra
Demands
Upon Your

Kitchen

and Table
Appointments
Be sure

You have

all those
little things
which tend
to ensure the
of

adjacent





success
the
occasion

_



from Miss Crick’s house. Taylor
had something lke a scraper in
his hand and this he threw into
a ground during his run, Morris
was chasing Taylor but he never
caught him,

Cross-examined Jones said that
Taylor threw it into a ground,

Took Statement

Police Constable 477
tached to District ‘F’ Police Sta-
tion said he took a_ statement
from Taylor on September 1}.
This statement was read over {0
Taylor and he (Taylor) signed it,

At this stage the prosecution
closed its ease. The defence called
on no witnesses.

Mr. Barrow told the jury that
the case was an extremely simple
one, It was a simple case in which
the accused was charged with
breaking into the house of this
woman, They were not concern-
ed with the intent but what
should concern them was that of
the witnesses—not eye witnesses—

Gill at-

they had seen and heard how
many of them had given ae true
account, They had to be satisfied

that the prosecution had a case
against the accused.

There was only one witness they
were asked to rely on and that
witness was Morris, On his evi-
dence no jury could convict a man
of this charge. The other wit-
nesses were brought by the pro-
secution to prove that the accused
ran into the road but these wit-
nesses could not have given a
worst exhibition of lying.

Untrue
Some of the statements Morris
made were untrue. He said that
he was in Crick’s house from 3,30
a.m. that day and it was the first
time Crick left him in her house.

Crick cross-examined said that
she had asked Morris to come
there and she had asked him
before this occurrence,

The evidence that the prosecu-
tion witnesses gave any witness
who was not present, could have
given the same evidence, Morris
said that the accused threw the

scraper in the road yet the other
witnesses for the prosecution told
the court that the scraper wa
thrown in a man’s ground, Who,
were they to believe?

“T am submitting that the star
witness Morris has not told the
truth at anytime during his stay,
on the witness stand,”. Mr. Bar-
row said,





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WIRE DISH COVERS
POTATO RICERS
KITCHEN KNIVES‘

FORKS and SPOONS

CORKSCREWS and

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FISH KETTLES
VACUUM FLASKS
{CING SYRINGES

and TUBES

WIRE STRAINERS

FLOUR SIFTERS

WOOD SPOONS

ICE CREAM FREEZERS

LIME SQUEEZERS

POTATO CHIPPERS

COVERED ROASTERS

BREAD and CAKE TINS

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ISON'S

BADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Would

Welcome
Royal Visit

Following the receipt of a mes- '

sage from His Excellency the Act-
ing Governor concerning the visit
of Her Royal Highness the Prin-
cess Royal to the West Indies ear-
ly next year, the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday decided to inform
His Excellency that the Council
‘would welcome a visit to Barba-
dos by Her Royal Highness,

His Excellency’s message stated
that he had been informed that
Her Royal Highness the Princess
Royal would be visiting Trinidad
ind British Guiana early next

ear Accordingly, he would be

leased to know if it was the wish
of the Legislative Council that an
nvitation be sent to Her Royal
Highness to pay an official visit
here if the necessary arrange-
ments could be made

Utmost Loyalty

Hon. Dr. H. G, Massiah who
moved the passing of the Address
embodying the reply to His Ex-
cellency, said that he believed
hat the people of Barbados would
vith the utmost loyalty welcome
the visit of Her Roval Highness
and it was scarcely necessary to
sloborate on the Address.

Hon, G. D, L, Pile who second-
ed the passing of the Address,
‘said that he did so with much
‘pleasure. He was certain that if
Her Royal Highness could see her
would re-

way to visit here she

ceive a very warm welcome. UU
would seem very e@xtraordinar
that the Princess Royal should

come to the West Indies and not
visit Barbados when her husband
was more connected with Barba-
dos than any other of the islands

Evidence Not

Strong Enough

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday a jury found Athelson
Greene (26) of St. George, not
guilty of having had carnal know -
ledge of a girl 11 years old on
September 3 after they were i.-
vited to do so by His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice Mr. J, W. B.
Chenery. :

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C, Solicitor
General prosecuted for the Crown
and Mr, E, W. Barrow appeared
for Greene.

After the prosecution had called
five witnesses, Mr, Reece told the
Court that it was not his wish to
continue further with the case as
the evidence was not strong
enough.

His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice then invited the jury to
return a verdict of not guilty.

ve . °

Vinal Dividend

Barclays Bank (D. C. & O.)
have declared a final dividend of
4% actual on “A” Stock and “B"
Shares payable 30th December,
1952, making 8% for the year,
less Income Tax at standard rate
of 9/6d. in the £1 in each case.





Dr. Massiah Expresses
Confidence In Mr. Chandler

The President of the Legislative
Council, Hon, J, D. Chandler will
represent the Council at the Coro-
nation of Queen Elizabeth II, At
the meeting of the Council yester-

day Hon, Dr, H. G, Massiah said
that he was sure that the Presi-
dent would carry out the duty
with dignity and the necessary
decorum the occasion would re-
quire,

The President said that he real-
ised that he had not been nomin-
ated for any personal reasons, but
as President of the Council. As
such he would do all he could
to represent Barbados and th¢
Legislative Council as the occasion
demanded.



At this stage His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice summed up
and the jury without deliberating
returned a verdict of not guilty.







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Blind Woman
Prays To Die

Mercy Small 89, has lived
an inmate of the St. George Alms-
house for more than a quarter of

» life. and to-day she is praying
that she may soon die because o
her feeble condition. Except for
one great-nephew, she has no
other living relative,

Small is one of 47 inmates »
the Almshouse—there are 24 mer
20 women and 3 children—and be-
sides being the oldest, she ha:
spent more time there than any of
them.

Small of stature, Small ha
been blind for many years, eve:
before she entered the institutio)
in 1928. Her age was then give:
as 65. To-day, she is wrinkle
with age and feeble, but she is fa
from incapacitated. She move
around the compound with almos
as little difficulty as her sighte<
fellow inmates, using her stick a
a guide. Her voice is feeble, bu
she still converses with the othe |
inmates and. many of them she |
able to out-talk, |

Memory Impaired

Her memory has been impaire.
by age, but she is still able to re-
call some of her early childhooc
activities—such as playing in the
woods with other youngsters o
her district, and “picking mahog-
any seeds” which were used for
fuel,

However, she does not remem-
ber the date of her birth, He
parents never told her. She puts
her age at 94 or 95, and says tha’
she tirst knew how old she wa

when ghe was confirmed man)
years ago,
Small also recalls stories tol +

her by her mother about the 183!
storm, She remembers the 189°
hurricane and says that her last
child——there were four—was born

that year.

All her children have prede-
ceased her. One son and a daugh-
ter died in Panama, Anothe
daughter died in 1942, and the

third in 1946.
Only Relative

Her only living relative is
#reat-nephew who is a_ school
teacher, but he does not go to see
her,

Small and her fellow inmate:
are well looked after by the staf!
of. the Almshouse, and by th
medical officer who pays a routine
visit twice a week, There ar
however occasions when he at
tends emergency calls, and one
afternoon, he was summoned thre
times,

The incidence of death at the
institution is very low compared
with the number of cases, and be-
tween March and this month, there
were only two. deaths—one a
child who died from broncho-
pneumonia, and an old man who
was admitted “in a very bad con-
dition.” In most cases, death is
due to old age.

The Superintendent and Matro:
is Miss E, Barrow who has been
in office for over 30 years.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with tie
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station;

8.8, Alcoa Pdinter,
Ployglory, 8.4



a8, Betwa,
Lady Rodney, 9.5

ve

Golf



to, #8. Anshun, 4.8. Regent Lion, s.6
Corisiga, %&s. Heldr, 8.8, Keso* Stock
holm, 5.8 Urania 11, #8. 8, Maria, #.#
S. Paula, 8.8. Pioneer Gulf, s.8, Jean
4.8. Philosopher, #.8, Indoch-nios
Union Pioneer, #.8, Athel Viscount, M.Â¥
Aveasta, 4.4, Delsud, 6.4. Rolf Bil.ner
8.8 Bethore, #9. Andrew Marecha k
Ishav, 8.8, Sundial, 8.9. Pericles, s.
Agamemnon, 8.8, Huntsbrook, s.8. So
Maria, 8.5, Romana, s.8, Rosario, |
Alwaki }
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I N V I T K §
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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE SIX

» Mr. Garro

W.W. Chief Engineer, Oil
Director Get 20% Rise

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday approved |
of the re-appointment on contract of Mr. W. H, Garrod, |
Chief Engineer of the Water Works Department, and Mr. |
Julien Garrett Director of l’etroleum and Natural Gas. |
In each instance, the officer will be re-engaged on terms
similer to those in his present contract, except that they
will poth receive a 20 per cent. increase on their present
salary



Mr, Garrod’s new contract will ‘© Services of an officer or tne
be for a further eric of three ilibre of Mr. Garrod, and added
97, 03 79 vat he was very glad that the

years, and Mr. Garrett will serve
for another 16 months as from the |
20th of February, 1953.

The Hon. the Acting Colonial

ficer would be in charge of the
aterworks Department.

Addressing the Council on the
esolution relative to Mr. Gar-

Secretary, Mr. G. T. Barton, in ; i
asking the Council to approve of “t's re-appointment, the Hon.
the Resolution regarding the re- ©, Acting Colonial Secretary

id that the case was similar *o
tat which they had just exam-
ed. Mr, Garrett was an out-
inding authority in that sphere

d they were fortunate {n hav-

obtained his services

Having had that difficult task of
vying to look intelligent when

mnfronted with the mass of fig-

‘es, abstruse calculations and
ci@mieal formulae that seemed to
‘brace most of the letters of the
*phabey that Mr. Garrett could
roduce with such ease, he would

sure the Council that they could
pot hope for a more able officer or
cne with @ greater knowledge of

s subject.

No Doubt

He drew attention to the fact
that it appeared frem photo
qcaphs in the Press that the Bar-
bados Gulf Oii Corporation would
shortly be drilling for oil. If that
was so, there could be no doubt
ihat during the next few months
‘'e Government would require to
have at its disposal the best tech-
iieal advite on all aspects of
setroleum and natural gas pro-
juction, control and legislation
hat it could get, for there was no
one in the permanent Service who
could hope to grapple with the
undoubtedly difficult problems
that could arise.

Hon. G, D, L. Pile enquired
whether Mr. Garrett was only be-
ng retained in case the Gulf Oil
Corporation struck oil.

Hon, K. R. Hunte assured the
Council that he had had a number
ef discussions with Mr, Garrett
regarding the question of supply-
ing Gas, and he knew that he was
a “very buSy man”. He felt that
if they did not retain the officer's

appointment of Mr Garrod said:—

This Resolution is to authorise
the Government to enter into a
further agreement of employment
with Mr. W. H. E. Garrod, C.1.E
M.1LC.E., M.R. San.I. M.1I.W.E.
in the office of Chief Engineer o!
the Water Works Department fo
@ period of three years under the
Same conditions as in the expiring
agreement except that the salary
will be increased from $8,600 to
$11,520.

You will remember that in his
report Mr. Roddam, anticipated ‘
that the period of time required
for the reorganisation of the water
supply system would be about
five years. In fixing this period,
I do not think that Mr, Roddam
took into account that the supply
difficulties would be so great or
that they would last so long. It
is not therefore unreasonable for
the Government to seek the ex-
tension of an agreement with such
an outstanding’ engineer for a
period vrnich will in fact bring
his service in the Island to six

years,
Two Sides

There are two sides of the re-
organisation of the water supply
System, both of the greatest im-
portance. First, the distribution
‘which has to be adjusted to meet
an expanding population and to
foresee the areas of future devel-
opment of housing, Second, there
is the seafch for new sources t
augment the existing supplies and!
in some instances to replace them
and to provide for irrigation
schemes. Both these aspects re-
quire the services of a fifst class
engineer afid we are fortunate in
having at Our disposal such a cap-

ae ts as Mr. Garrod, who oie oe they would be doing
combines the virtues which form ~ +," .

The Hon. the Acting Colonial

eombination of technical Secretary replied to the poiht

@ tare
ality with administrative ability.
_We will Soon be considering the
Five Year Plan and you will see
the high priority that has been
given to water resources, though
Sie ae Seems to have been
rather curtailed of late in , :
quitter ‘a@ Tf eather wien ‘ara Bridgetown with Gas, as well as
: ; he Belle Pumping Station and
longer the pdor man’s drink hav- | .,; industrial und 3
ing given pride of placa to rum rious industrial undertakings.
‘ He referred to a particular well
The only point of difference Vhich was taken over in a “pre-
between this and the previous (“rious state’ and said that Mr.
agreement is the increase of 20% ‘rrett was the only person in the
in the salary which is the same ‘sland who knew how to get the
that has been granted recently to a ‘@ll in working order.
number of Heads of Departments. There was also the possibility
It thust also be remembered that ‘"%t the Gulf Oil Corporation
when one is securing the services ' ght strike Natural Gas while
of a tempotary officer from out« ‘villing, and under those circum-
side the Colonial Service, one “(nces, they would have the ben-
must be prepared to pay the mar- efit of Mr. Garrett’s experience.
ket price, or at least more than ., The Council concurred in

raised by Hon. Mr. Pile, pointing
out that Mr. Garrett was also
chairman of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration, and had therefore to see
that the Corporation functioned
and supplied quite a large area of

é





Viscount

For T.C.

THE PURCHASE of fifteen Viscount aircraft from the
British firm of Vickers-Armstrongs, on a delivery schedule
which will make Trans-Canada Air Lines the first operator
of turbine powered equipment on North American routes,
y the Company’s president, G. R.

has been annotinced

McGregor.

The Viscount, which is powered
by four Rolls-Royce Dart engines,
is the most recently developed me-
dium refge civil transport in the
world, ‘oduction schedules at
the Vickers-Armstrongs plants at
Weybridge and Hurn, England, are
being geared to deliver the first
Viscount to TCA by the summer
of 1954.

Purchase of the new Viscount
fleet by TCA will involve an ex-
penditure of approximately
$11,500,000, According to the Unit-
ed Kingdom Board of Trade this
is the largest dollar order placed
with a single British Company
since the end of the war,

The new aircratt will supple-

Ni 24 poet Se a said Mr, McGregor, represented reached easily but that difficulties
ion intercity servided, heir tur-| Oe more step in TCA’s pro- wre not insuperable.—U.P.
bine engines will give high speed,

vibrationsless flight, with an ex-

ce stionally low cabin noise level,

Selection of the Viscount, add
M:. McGregor, has followed the
most exhaustive analysis of its
performance in comparison with
that of other aircraft currently in
production, The evaluation studies
have extended over a period of
more than eighteen months.

48 Passengers
Designed to carry 48 passengers

maintain
while flying above the weather at
The 1,400hp Rolls
engines are
among the latest development in
providing
smooth power by continuous com-
bustion rather than in the series
ot explosions which characterizes

ARBADOS ADVOCATE





d And Mr. Garrett

Aireraft
A. Lines

MONTREAL,

low altitude

0,000 ifeet.
Royce Dart turbine

aircraft power plants,
the conventional piston engine.

In tht turbo-propeller
peller,

on short and medium range flights.

and eliminating the necessity to

fly at extremely high altitude.
Acquisition of

comfort

engine
the power is harnessed to a pro-
thus overcoming the in-
efficiency of the pure jet engine

toe Viscounts,

For CHRISTMAS! !

ONE of the 15 Viscount aircraft ordered from Vickers-Armstrong’s firm by T.C.A

gramme to keep its fleet expan-
sion abreast of Canada’s rapidly
In 1951, he
pointed out, TCA’s domestic pas-
senger business increased by 18%
During
the first nine months of 1952 there
has been a further 14% rise and
every indication is for the trend to
circum-
stances, TCA is taking steps to
provide itself with a fleet of ade-
quate proportions and the most
Orders have al-

the

1. 8'C, HARD AT WORK

growing air traffic.

from the previous year.

continue. Under the

modern types.
ready been placed for eight Su
Constellations to be used on
overseas routes.

@ From Page 1.
trade.

more equal distribution of
strictive measures

ducing nations.

the Commonwealth

siderably. Trade circles



maintain the equilibrium! of world
A spokesman said at the
time, that Cuba would insist on a
re-
amongst pro-

After yesterday’s meeting it was
felt that the gap in the viewpoint
between such producers as Cuba,
and British
colonial producers and the Domi-
piean Republic had narrowed con-
believe
that world agreement will not be





The Legislative Council yester-
day agreed to a Resolution for
$10,000 to cover expenses ih con-
nection with Corenation Celebra-
tions,

The Addendum to the Resolu-

tion states that it is to
make available to the reie
Committee an amount of $1

to enable orders to be placed and
to meet current expenses in con
nection with prepa ions for |
celebrations of Se
Her Majesty Queen beth 11.
The amount includes
for decorations and illuminations
which have to be ordered immedi-
ately so as to ensure delivery. it
also includés provision for wor!
on decorations Which will be car-
ried out locally but which must
peopl” ‘Riso ineluded 18. provision
leted. so inclu 8
for fireworks, the cost of whieh

is t ble.
is expected Sate wiht be .

her prev
when full estimates ave been

‘olonial
Hon, G "haren said that

urgeney was because
remeeetents had. to be Miliveea
"Yahe eum tel ‘ed rg ey for ja-
e ur

bour for wooden nuree ulen
would have to be erected for the
oceasion and the work had te start
as soon as possible. It was the
policy to try and get most of the
work done locally.

He added that he was yet to
think that the Coronation Com-
mittee had been extravagant.

MAIL NOTICES

Mail for the United Kinydom by the |
S.S. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.80 p.m. on
the 26th November, 1

Mails for St, Lucia, St, Vincent, Gren-
ada, and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mait
at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.60 p.m. on
the 26th November, 1952.

To Our

F riends and
Customers...

We can still supply the
following:

Tins 214-t tin Ham @ $3.62
Tins Asp. Tips @ ....
Tins Asp. Middle and

~~ Cocktail Onions























Biscuits @
and your favourite



32

19

} WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,






KLIM is pure, safe milk .
KLIM keeps without refrigeration

— www —— win = Mee

KLIM QUALITY IS j

ALWAYS UNIFORM

herever you buy KLIM MILK, you
pr sure ef consistent purity and _
tional value. Ia each oe tin...
i anuary, June or
mt M is always the same ae
quality cow's milk—uniform a.
essential proteins, fat, caseees te,
viramius and minerals aeed

GOOD HEALTH.





KLIM adds

cooked dishes
KLIM Is recommnenced for
Infant feeding

KLIM is safe in the specially
packed tin

KLIM is produced under strict-
est control















MILK .

FIRST IN PREFERENCE
THE WORLD OVER

Take pure water, add
KLIM, stir and you have
sate, pure milk.






e cordially invite you to visit our

TOY DEPARTMENT

where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit

Children of ‘every age

Also
XMAS WRAPPING PAPER, XMAS CARDS, GIFT CARDS,
TINSEL CORD, XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

and

XMAS TREE LIGHTS

Pay Us a Visit TODAY, and don’t Forget to

Bring Along the KIDS













one would pay for a permanent “°Slution to authorise the Gov- aid cargo at cruising speeds in ex- vee ee

offiter. P vrnor-in-Executive Committtee to c¢ s of 300 miles per hour, the Vis-
Sir, L-move that the Council) "ter into _a further agreement cc int will he fully pressurized to Co Ltd

coneur in this resolution, yi Mr. ¥ cE eres. Chief FO 7 a
Hon, Dr, G. H. Massiah saiq it] @8ineer o e Water Works yeeere : INCE & ( Ltd TH RGAIN

gave h'm great pleasure to support tee Comaci) 2)h February, 1953, 0., r tre ee 04

the Resolution, and added that e Council concurred in a The Council postponed consid- 2 "Pho

during his years in Barbados, he} ®¢selution relative to the re- © ition of the Five Year Plan and 8 and 9 Roebuck St. veins,

had not seén any person who had} /)Po!Mtment of Mr. Julien Gar- a number of Bills consequential to pues san :

5 given to Barbados and its inhabi-| {“'': Director of Petroleum and (+ Plan,

\9ORVOSS9GSSGSFI 9999 FOI FIO FOV TIS POOIO DID
For the EXHIBITION !!
|

fants a greater amount of work Natural Gas, for a further period The Council adjourned until
that Mr Garrod had. 8 months with effect from the

T: esday, December 2 at 2 p.m.

.
&
|
*
.



Outstanding a r ;

The suceess which this officer] %.
had in his job had been “out- A :
Standing”, and in his view, it NT

wotila be atgreat mistake not to
try and induce him to remain and
carry on until he had. finished
what he had set out to do.

He said he had seen a great
deal of criticism concerning the
proposed 20 per cent. increase on
the officer's salary, but to those
wh> had madt such criticism, he
wo.ld reply that p certain amount

=—~—-—

IN FACT FOR EVERY. OCCASION

We have just recéived our first shipment of THE BEST DRESSED MEN CHOOSE

NOVASEAL




=
eo















of that irieréds :
ints the "Prewmury ee go ee ¢ Compound for underc ating Cars, etc., to protect x 7 u
eMme TaX, « j + G
ait ha 4 ‘bec taken ‘as teak them against weather and rust. The cost of under- s Se
al it we Ned ; : ; : } i 5
but Bp yaaa | ore a coating will be approximateiy $25.00. Please communi- ¥ : Mapein ENGLAND
< Dae Gee eons for the job cate with COURTESY GAR AGE—Workshop Depart- $ |
Hen. Ga a Ba : x ENGLISH FUR FELT HATS
the Recotsiteeans that eres | ment, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. ¥|
ad been fortunate in securing '$$9060066686690s008000%+: ossceesssoseosecososou' F eeceedineineaibeebentinntes
thoncbidbenooonses is ; 35S9SH0SSSSNST, | OP TOST Secon OY eee Basssseseeeees ss OOOO C POPSET IE OGS
TIME ! ! Firestone
With , the introduction 1
i.W.LA.’s new D.C.3. service
ee hil halgal the seats available for travel

up to the islands are almost
doubled. For business and
pleasure, for getting there

quicker, with greater comfort.
call

To Ilseok SMART —

Up to §5"% Stronger

Up to 60", More
Non-skid Angles

Up to 32",
Longer Mileage

If you are smart
To .4y a New Suii

fo: the Exhibition B.W.LA., Plantations Ltd. Bldgs.,
Lower Broad Street,

Bridgetown.

OSPREY



ill: Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes
TAERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU
“RBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from

~$55.90 up. PANTS trom $8.50 up





“ e *
>
° : R
x : Sa
% ’
Lower Broad Street \ ;
: rles Me Ene . Lid, Ph. 4493
x The Complete Man’s Outfitters
oe ¥
LPESSCOSS SVS F098 SSS SI VIO TF FISSOS SSO POS SO FOO SITY SOO SC SCS VOO 9S GO S998 OFB S998 9G 88S SSE SS GOSS 59S 9718999899 S906 09S OOOO"


















THE AVERAGE total

. ber.

According to rainfall returns
eived from 30 stations situated
the various rainfall categories
f the island, the average total
uinfall for the month was 8.81

ober, 1951 was 4.37 inches, and
e average for October for the
ast 105 years was 7.81 inches.
The approximate total rainfall
‘or the Island for the ten months
anuary—October, 1952 is 40.41
inches, the total for the corre-
ponding ten months of 1951 was
0.79 inches,

The highest total rainfall for
October, 1952 at any of the 30
tations, was 12.63 inches which
as recorded at a station in the
owlands of the parish of St.
eter, the lowest was 5.99 inches,
easured at a station in the par-
h of St. Michael.

Sugar Cane
sugar cane crop in
igh rainfall areas of the Island
ade excellent growth during the
ast few weeks, and its condition
as greatly improved in the in-
ermediate and low rainfall areas.
The condition of all food crops
as greatly improved with the
recent rains. A number of fields
of sweet potatoes was harvested
during the month and the market
supply increased,

PEASANT
AGRICULTUKE

Food crops generally continued
to make good progress as a re-
sult of the showers which fell in
October. Crops of sweet potatoes,
Indian corn and cassava were
reaped during the month and were
oth aan supply in the mar-

et.

Both plant and ratoon canes
continue to improve under the
more favourable weather condi-
tions,

Extension Work

The Peasant Agricultural In-
structors visited 1,243 peasant
holdings and 19 school gardens in
October. Thirty mango _ trees
were top-worked.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer at
several meetings of co-operative
groups during the month,

Livestock

Livestock at the stations at the
end of October numbered 124.
These comprised stud animals,
cattle, pigs, goats, sheep and
equines, Three hundred and nine-
ty-five gallons of milk were pro-
duced. Fourteen head of livestock,
mainly young pigs for breeding,
were sold.

Stud services paid for at the
Stations were as follows:— bulls
149, bucks 272, rams 57 and boars
_ 79 making,a total of 548 for the

month.

Moth Borer Control
Stocks of parasites are being

‘maintained; breeding units are
being repaired, overhauled and

painted; wheat for use in 1953
has been imported and is being
fumigated, Pre-harvest counts of
eane stalk infestation by moth
borer in cane varieties is in pro-
cess of completion.

During October the following
introductions and liberations were
made for control of corn ear
worm Archytas piliventris., 160
males and females making a total
of 722 liberated in fields of corn
since 12th August, when corn
ear worm parasite introductions
started. Also, in October, 60
adults of Winthemia sp. and 25
adults of Eiphosoma sp. were lib-
erated for the same purpose.

5 Cane Root Pests

}. Further investigations have
'\ been made into reducing costs per
“ acre of control measures and yet

4 maintaining efficiency of control

over cane root pests without
» damaging soil or cane growth.
Considerable advisory work on
| garden pests was carried out dur-
. ing the month and watch was
kept on insect attacks on food

-erops.
Wood Ant Control

Seven inspections and _treat-
ments of government property and
six inspections and treatments of
private houses were carried out
during October. A shipment of
chests of tea was also inspected
for Indian Wood Borer.





@ 3in. x lin. x
(10G) Steel

@ Rust-proofed and
stove enamelled
green finish






lengths, Cutting
Gauge, 45 Screws

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

month of October, 1952, was 1.00 inches above the average.
Heavy and widely distributed rains fell on the 15th; the
majority of districts also received moderate to heavy
» showers on several days of the month, the most widely
distributed being on the 2nd, 6th and 20th, writes Mr. C.
C. Skeete, Director of Agriculture, in his report for Octo-

@ Supplied in packets
containing Six 1{t.

Nuts and Washers.

8 P._ Musson



1952

ee

Rainfall In October
One Inch Above Average

rainfall for the Island for the —-~——

$750 To Cover
C.P.A. Delegation

Expenses
The Legislative Council yes-

BOTANICAL terday agreed to a Resolution for
First year seedling nursery-- $750 to cover the expenses in
B.54 Series. Five hundred and connection with the proposed

ten seedlings, taken from crosses visit of a United Kingdom Dele-
which are likely to show resis- gation of Commonwealth Par-
tance to mosaic disease, were liamentary Association,
selected from the Nursery and . The addendum to the Resolu-
sent to Jamaiya for trial there tion states that the Local Branch
Duplicate plants of these vari- Of the Commonwealth Parliamen-
eties were taken at the same time t@â„¢y Association, which comprises
and planted in the first year seeq- the members of both Houses of
ling trial at Codrington. The re- the Legislature, have agreed to
mainder of the Nursery was then #°cePt the proposal of the United
cut and the planting of the first Kingdom Branch of the Associa-
one the first tion to send to the West Indies
vest seeeins trial completed. , t delegation consisting of four
adie ine 900 ees rr members (two Conservative and
eos cg ; 0 4S two Labour) for a period of about
series were examined early in three weeks during the Christmas
October, when further elimina-

recess of the House of Commons.
tions were made and the number 2. In order to cover as much

reduced to 252. These will be ground as possible within the
planted in second year seedling time the whole delegation will
trials in November. visit Jamaica and Trinidad only,

Cuttings of seedlings of the and for visits to other Colonies,
B.50’ series were prepared and the delegation will be split into
despatched to the following two parties.

places:— 3. Return fares to and from the
Trinidad aa ings Caribbean and between the Colo-
aes qeanr e seedlings nies will be met by the United
British Guiana .. 29 a . aw, ;
Antigua 18 Kingdom Branch of this Associa-
St. Kitts | eae ” tion, but internal travelling and
Jamatne. 21 hospitality will have to be met

by the Colonies visited.

4, It is estimated that a sum of
$750 will be required to meet the
cost of travelling and hospitality
for a period not exceeding one
week by the two Delegates who
will visit Barbados.

The estimate is made up as fol-

In addition to the above, fifteen
plants each of forty-three parent
varieties were sent to British
Guiana to test their resistance to
the Leaf Scald Disease, and plant-
ing material of three of the older
varieties was sent to Nigeria.

Twenty thousand casuarinas lows:—
have been potted to'date for dis- Hotel accommodation $210
tribution in 1953. Travelling in Barbados ,. $140

* % Entertainment and Con-
CO-OPERATION tingencies

During October the Co-opera-
tive Officer attended 9 meetings
of co-operative groups. Five of
these were regular general meet-
ings of registered societies and
four of societies in course of for-
mation, The Hillaby Co-operative
Marketing Society, after some
preliminary set-backs, is well ort
the way to becoming properly or-

$400

$750
The Acting Colonial Secretary
said that he had asked the
Council to. deal with that Reso-
lution somewhat urgently be-
cause hotels were making their
bookings for the tourist season
and all bookings had to be in as
soon as possible,



is i the
ganised. During the month this The recommendation for

i visit had come from the local

Piel Ge scat te tee branch of the Commonwealth

adopted the model bye-laws for
marketing societies.

On the 18th October the Co-
operative Officer delivered a lec-
ture to a meeting of teathers held
under the auspices of the Barba-
dos Teachers’ Union Women’s
Auxiliary. The subject of the ad-
dress was “Co-operation with
special reference to Savings
Unions, Credit Unions and Salary
Earners’, Thrift and Credit Societ-
ies”, The lecture was well attend-
ed, and it was unanimously argeed
by resolution that a Savings Union
be formed among teachers pre-
liminary to the organisation of a
Credit Union,

Registration

The People’s Co-operative Con-
sumers’ Society which was regis-
tered on August 18th was present-
ed its certificate of registration by
the Registrar at a function held
on October 15th.

One Society was registered dur-
ing the month. This was the En-
terprise Savings Society. The
number of Societies now register-
ed under the Co-operative Societ-
ies Act is six.

Good response continues to be
shown to the limited co-operative
educational work which has so far
been attempted.

FISHERIES

During the month, a sum of
$135.78 was repaid by boat-own- West Indies”.
ers against loans. This makes a To brief himself for his trip
total of $81,890.29 repaid to date. Mr. Royle was today having a

The outstanding balance to the long discussion with Mr. James

Parliamentary Association, he said-

M.P.’s To Visit
British Wiest Indies
Armounced

From Page 1.
Liaison Officer of the transport
salaried staffs association.

“We must develop the concep-
tion of getting away from dollar
sources and learn to develop the
Commonwealth and Empire from
within”, he told me today, “I am
anxious to learn all I can about
the West Indies.”

No Expert

Mr. Charles Royle owner of
five butcher shops in the north
of England and a grandfather in
the bargain is admittedly no
expert on colonial territories, He
has never visited any of them.
“But I feel that it is not always
the experts on colonial matters
who should go on these delega-
tions.” Mr, Royle told me today.
“All members of Parliament must
be interested in the colonies and
as. many of us as possible should
have the opportunity to visit
them, That was why I put my
name down for this visit to the



end of October is $43,030.97, Griffiths, Secretary of State for

whilst interest paid in to date the Colonies under the iast

totals $1,164.76. Socialist administration,
“Investigator” carried out the 2

usual annual trials on the south- Likely To Be Head

eastern banks and the results Commander Douglas Marshall

were favourable. is the eldest of the Cornish mem~-
The fishing year, beginning on bers and like Mr. Royle is a

1st October, opened with some grandfather. He has already been
useful catches of king fish taken on two Parliamentary delegations
off the d
Moderate quantities of pot fish is almost certain to be elected
and deep sea fish were caught; leader of the present one. He has
some boats have started to search travelled widely in Europe, the
for flying fish and are returning Middle East and East Africa and
with small catches. has personal experience of Euro-

Progress with the boat con- pean affairs. During the last war
struction programme continues to he was ‘Trade Commissioner to
be satisfactory and three more the Admiralty before being com-
keels were laid during the month. Missioned in .R.N.V.R. He is

UNIMET Magister

for heavier-duty structures



0.128 UNIMET MAGISTER — pro-
duced from .128” (10G) Steel
and the heavier, stronger ver-
sion of Unimet Major with
which it is otherwise identi-
cal. Widely used in the *
construction of heavier-duty
structures — frames for light
buildings, scaffolding and
platform structures,

UNIMET MAGISTER can be
obtained immediately from
the Agents. Ring 3713 for
further details.

Son & (0. Lid.





south-eastern banks. to Germany and Yugoslavia and;





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







Waterfr ont New Commonwealth Criticises B.W.1. i



Shop Garly for Christmas







Own Correspondent

8 LONDON. Nov. 25 agencies in London.

f aes Mas — » a | Mixed Fruit, Mixed Peel, Currants and Raisins, Icing Sugar,

aln Bus The inability of British Carib- The R.E.C. it says is sub- Cremola Custard Powder, Monk and Glass Custard Powder,

bean territories to take joint stantiall: no more’ than an ad- Brown & Polsons Cornflour, Lushus Jellies (assorted flavours),

With more than: half of the ont action on matters of mutual in- visory wey and only 07 eres, Bottles Lemon Squash, Apple Juice, Lemon Barley Water.
vious day lost to continuous tain terest promptly and smoothly is a properly constitu entra Lime Juice Cordial, Devon Cider, Schweppes Tonic Water

the ae: criticised to-day by the New Com-
ne. water front monwealth. Referring to inability
yesterday to make of R.EC. to agree on the ap-
previous day’s inac- ointment of a. Trade Commis-
sioner’ the New Commonwealth

says is holding up the proper
de t of a new and desir-
able-addition to Commonwealth

ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

aS yt ee

=

Authority can the Caribbean “as-
sure itself of fruitful joint action
as necessity arises”. This it adds
means looking again at Federation
proposals and it expresses the
hope that next year’s London
Conference will bring the long
period of indecision to an end.

Also a varied assortment of Sweet Biscuits

PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW

labourers on
worked hard
up for the
tivity.

As a result, work went on at a
high pitch during the early part
of the morning, as lorries laden
with goods to be exported were
drawn up alongside the vessels |
loading cargo, }

The motor vessel Caribbee was
loading cargo. re

The motor vessel Caribbee wag |
loading cargo for St. Kitts and
Dominica. This. cargo included
rum, shipped in two forms, pun-
cheons and bottles in cartons, bis-
cuits, lara and a quantity of pota-



JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335 Roebuck Street









A.E. TAYLOR


















tods. As labourers sweltered in —_— vi | , i

the mid-day sun, mauby and/ XQ 4

snowball vendors did a brisk ;

trade, - — With —

FRESH FRUIT LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS AT UNBEATABLE PRICES
The motor vessel Daerwood samatal Bay yg Ray hn pe ele

BETTER QUALITIES SLIGHTLY HIGHER
A lovely assortment of PRINTS from 48c. per yard
The famous MAGOG PRINTS guaranteed to wash and not fade
70, 72, & 78: per yard
A lovely assortment of PLAIDS 60c. per yard formerly
T5e. per yard
FUGIE 56 & 72c. per »ard
LINEN 36” wide 64c, & $1.00 per yard

which arrived in port on Monday
morning from St. Lucia was yes- |
terday unloading its cargo of fresh |
fruit.

Resides the 2,880 Lunches of
fresh fruit, the Daerwood also
brought 183 bags of copra and 32
bags of cocoanuts,

i > DOMESTIC 48 & 60c, per yard
Guan” AG ae LADIES’ SHOES from $4.20 per pair up
wood is under the command of Special Offers for GENTS rae ‘
Captain J. C, Neilson. PIN STRIPE TWEEDS 82.52, $2.90 & $3.81
ee 56” wide TROPICAL $3.52 — $3.54
FOODSTUFFS 56” wide GABERDINE $4.16 & up
, ie SHIRTS ranging from $2.94 u
Another arrival on Monday was KHAKI fae Seo. to $1.42 oar veal
the _Megna which came from SOMETHING NEW .. - ,
Ce Apel A aiehadiege sal Tho Genuen Gheniiedt Oe. hed: @leubsedem: Bastacd SUPROLEUM FLOOR COVERING very pretty pattern:

27", 36", 3 feet and 6 feet wide—Real Good
@ $1.74 per yard
PLASTIC & OILSKIN FOR TABLE CLOTHS
GALVANIZE and IRON SHEETS ready painted from
$2.90 per sheet

This cargo included peanut but-
ter, fruit juice, canned goods, con-
fectionery, wines, brandy and a
shipment of 9,000 bags of pollard.

Other cargo consisted of medi-





; GALVANIZE NAILS 29. per Ib,
cinal products, essences and a
number of goods which were Come and see for yourself all these items and more too

transhipped from the steamships
Kallada, Pegasus and Alcoa Puri-
tan. Local agents for the Megna
are Da Costa & Co, Ltd., and the
ship is under the command of
Captain R. Drummond.

LUMBER, BEER .

Pine lumber and beer were the
chief items of the cargo of the
Saguenay-Terminals steamship
Sunadele which arrived in port
on Monday from Ciudad Trujillo

Other cargo included 650 con-
tainers af evaporated milk, 535
bags of flour, 1,120 bags of meal,
40 tierces of pickled meat and a
quantity of Klim powdered milk.
Also on’ board the Sunadele is
another shipment of machinery
consigned to the Barbados Gulf
Oil Co, Captain H. P. Baagoe is
in command of the Swunadele
which is consigned to Plantations
Ltd. |

|

UNLOADING RICE

The crew of the 69 ton schooner
Mary M. Lewis which arrived on
Sunday from British Guiana were
yesterday still engaged in unload-
ing its cargo of rice, and charcoal. |

This schooner also brought 30 |
bags of rice rejects and 500 cases |
of rice bran, 30 cases of matches
and 205 wallaba posts. The |
schooner is under the command of |
Captain Ivan Marshall and is con- |
signed to the Schooner Owners’ |

numerous to mention, and do not forget we give 5% discount

Dial 4100 Where Qualities are HIGH and Prices LOW
e

TAYLOR Ltd.
COLERIDGE STREET

A, E.









* REGRETFULLY

: We Announce the Closing of our Sales Branch
$ in Speightstown

On NOV. 29th.



ae

POCO OOOPOOS GEO

In the Autumn oS Life

WITH the passing of the years there grows an appreciation of

the simpler, deeper joys of life. Good health, companion-
ship, a good book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty of
a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
grow older. Of these, good health and regular refreshing sleep
are the most important.

*Ovaltine’ taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
*‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions

With Control Prices based on inferior foreign
meat we find it uneconomic to sell first class
Fresh Local Meat.

We will continue the manufacture of ham,
bacon and lard, and have started the production





Association, favourable to restful, natural sleep so that you awake refreshed of fresh and smoked sausages, pressed meat
intensely interested in colonial | and restored. and other meat specialities,
affairs ‘Ovaltine ’ is widely used in Hospitals and Nursing Homes and |

Mr * John Vaughan-Morgan is/| : is consistently recommended by doctors everywhere.

an active back-bencher and}

Drink delicious

Chairman of the Conservative | y Enquiries from retailers are invited,
Party’s Parliamentary Committee | x

on Health and Social Services, Pr

From 1949-50 he was joint |

Honorary Secretary of the 1922

(back benchers com-
alternative

Committee
mittee) and is an
delegate to the Consultative
Assembly of the Council of
Europe. He is interested in local
Government and during the last |
war served in France and Ger-|
many in the Welsh Guard. He is
a freeman of the City of London

BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCIS
LID.

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.
IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains /6 ounces.

OSES

Jor Health -jor Sleep











OVALTINE BISCUITS

|

Dainty and delightfully crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are
ideal Ie all occasions. They are made trom the finest
ingredients, including a proportion of ‘ Ovaltine’, and

|

|

}

and a member of the Court of} are deliciously nourishing,

Assi. a ay- The next time you order ‘Ovaltine’ remember to a ya . s
interes. of Old Merchant Tey | Bl wmidaspecterol ‘Ovsnins’ Mecuzsm vel Yee wih 3 GREGG FARM, ST. ANDREW

lors Company. His fat er was | enjoy their delicate and distinguished flavour, 6 x

also an M.P. representing Fulham | e In sealed airtight packages P.C.312 %

East from 1922—33.



















‘
|












OBTAINABLE AT

Barbados Aquatic Club C. Wilkin, Pine Hill R. L. Hutson, Holetown





Casablanca, St. Lawrence Ed. Mayers, Swan Street Northern Filling Station, St. Peter



Acera Beach Club, Rockley Knight Ltd., Broad Street Estwicks Garage, Speightstowr f

F. H. Griffith, Rockle A. A. Browne, Eagle Hall J. B. Workman, Two Mile Hill

‘ ;
Hotel Royal, Hasting Paradise Beach Club, Black Rock P. A. Clarke, Four Cross Roads ‘

Rita Browne, Hast ng Bico Depots, Oistins & Bay



Se
MOM PPP PE ELLA LPT
%
%












POOODSOSSSs

ae EPPO OOH PLLC POE
ae

%, .*
| SOLCCCSOSOSOS SPSS SOE OLE LEE LL LAPP A AON,






























o



PPPOE FEL ES >

tn et ee







PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Prime satms jaxnouxcemnrs NOTICE ‘SHIPPING NOTI

EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell- |
REAL ESTATE













































work by Mrs. J. M. Forster, paintings









































































































































































TELEPHONE
etitetiatdbiteedetnten by Nan Kendall, sat Barbados Museum. The following heve agr@ed t6 élose for ’ A. Barnes & Co,, Ltd.
sy That desirable dwellinghouse called | 1°", evannah. ‘ae ome daily, | Oottursy DemIBition, Weeds td Se NB ‘Howell ROYAL NETHERLANDS
° “OV o° 4 Sra P a.m.—6 p.m. Sundays 2. p.m. to | Cultura ition ednesday, 3rd and . ‘
DIED FOR SALE Peerach, Cities Coaeh cinene ERIS p.m 2.11.88—isn. | Phursdvy, 4th December Manning & Co,, Lid STEAMSHIP CO. The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
Geis ee Oe sae J dinhaaiai Deen sieitinedll | Messrs a. §, Bryden & Sons (B’dos! = g ; —— — accept Cargo and Passengers for
- b jones O., SAILING FROM EUROP Dominica. Antigua, Montserrat,
SanbA‘.t. enn th The : e . ie
j JORDAN—On 25th Noveriber, 1952 at the thawtan Mies eed neal ae, LOsT & FOUND és te Costa & Co,, Ltd. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd. |x S. VIVITA 28th November 1962. ) Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
: fesidence of his son (William D, AUTOMOTIVE eareuitel anak anh Naan water : Solonnade Stores ‘i James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd-|M.sS. STENTOR 12th December 1952, Tuesday 25th inst
et ymbeae. serene ae kitchenette toilet and bath, Electric light bannato © ‘issn Sone & Gent Sess suamecy, (Me Tueeiee December 3500
Siths tact cue oT ponsl len fosipsipsedaneteie _.| and gue, Garage, 2 servants’ rooms with LOST a K. R. Hunte & Co. ae ; Allamne Arthur & Co., 140.l;rs GEMEITIA on Saeeees 2s. The M/V. “MONEKA” will
the above residence at 3 45 p.m. to-} AUSTIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx, | ilet and bath in yard, also orchard. 2 Charles McEnearney & Co. ‘ orbs & Go. Lid. |” ‘Aiwa £0 been accept Cargo and Passengers for
@ay for St. Saviours Church, S¢ [28.000 miles, recently spray-panted and | Jnspection every day between the hours Lita. . 7 & Go, itd. }xs. WILLEMSTAD Ist December 1952. eens RO ee enes
Andrew, ' S* Bin’ exeelient condition, Dink 4616 of 4 and 8 p.m. treme —— ~~~ » Plantations Ltd * dohnsen && Redman. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO|})} Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
William D, Jordan (son) 20.14 68-0. ine 2 Peas coeyiteas ye’ "% inmetoed D6. Weick Bicectews. sit. , Robert Thom Ld. ” T. Ltd. AND BRITISH GUIANA Friday, 28th inst.
20.11.83—tnf ~~ aaonis Onlord 100n Foca |i Lucas ner ee at ome 22 Nov. Reward. Contact C. O'Dow 4.| , julie faite tat + neem. bh je. tid M.S. NESTOR 28th November 1952, B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
REWD—on 2th November, 1952 at hisf25 "ew. Mileage 6,500. Phone 24gg, | November at AENOTON byte ee & 38.880 a B'dos Mutual Life Ai s Stuart & Sampson a ae see ee
residence Mount Standtast, Gerome| C- 4. Proverbs 26 .11,52—B2. CA 1 eee | dike ps ap je Perkins & Co MS. NESTOR. 23rd January 1953 ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
Augustus Reid, late owner of Lone 19. 11.83—On FOUND Wilkinson @& Hi Co., t “J. O Pudor & Co, Ltd oie hence aie eee
Star Garage, St. James. Funeral leaves} ,.C4R, — _M-582. Vauxhall 14-6, Model] —j——~—~——— nttneeaaweiadins dee See ” ¢ 4. Ph jaynes Co., Ltd. . . @: | aed bg ‘utg. | MS. Agamemnon 26th November 1952. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
late residence at 4.45 p.m. today| 1998-39. In good all round condition. SYIRBY" SA one “ . oute}’ MONPY—At The City Pharmacy, A| 3 B'dos Fire Sneurtioee Co. . Sone D Tay tor & Sons Ltd. om BOaKOOP ath “December "1668 ay
Sor the St. James Cemetery. Friends Pee ee Fae ee cat os harass Exes, “hoads == of Money. Please est a Singer Sewmg Mach.ne Co. ie Woes _Go-cpatative Cotton *S5."p. MUSSON, SON & CO. LYD.,
saked to attend. _ ++. | St. Michael, standing on 83,078 square ak 52—2r : &. B. De Lima & Co Factory Lid. Agents.
= wale Ne aan CAR—Morris-Oxfotd, good as new. | Met of land, and containing 3 bedrooms, °° 1, N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. “ Gemmet. Aeuay 146. Lta
» Norton and sd tt n)-| mileage under 3,000. Telephotie 2949. ugual public rooms and conveniences. . * Bata Shoe Store. on J. N. Harriman & Co., .
4.11. 62—t.f.n tricity, gas and Government Water AKE NOTICE i S P. C. 8. Maffei & Co., Lid - Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. e "
| oe | See SIERA so oe : Reare S| pede H ana ational Oteamships
CAR—One J 1% litr rage eff. in yard. ; ” fd ro ” 4 p
THANKS iesther “phatstery, thes’ battery asa | _faepection on appliention to Mrs. That iv ¥. gimme we bon «Fe cee Sree «eS aie t ;
general condition exeeiida® Che Mutehinson next door. a, RADIO, a company ” G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. “ Bruce Weatherhead Ltd
ists f Garage Lid. (1980). Phone ao. lsea property will be set up for a tha existing under the laws | is Collins Ltd. > Hanschell Larsen & Co., Ltd SOUTHBOUND
MEMBERS of the Walcott family bes 23.11.52—5n Public competition at our ¢, | whose eto aenue of the Netherlands, | ” T. Geddes Grant Ltd. ” Cc. B. Rice & Co., Lid. Sails Sails Safls Arrives Sails
to @&press their sincere gratitude to all : es Street, Bridgetown, on ‘Thursday | Hotweg The weusiness address is ” Louis L. Bayley. n Gamsley Las Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados
those who in any way expressed their] GAR —One 1951 Austin A-40 Salon, pale |#th November at 2 p.m. lands) has applied ee re eer | ” J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd " Central Foundry Ltd. ausdina Crater... .. -.. 25 Nov. 28 Nov = 8 Dec. 8 Dec,
sympathy or were of appreciative assist-] green, 3,000 miles, condition as ‘new YEARWOOD & BOYCE. of @ tad applied for the registration » T. R. Evans. | > W. S. Monroe & Co., Lid .
ance in their recent bereavement. $2,150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone 19.11,62—On.9} pte “me mark im Part “A of Rex. | “ BH, Rewards £44. » i M. B. Meyers & Co, Ltd. NORTHBOUND
Mrs. Caroline Walcott and family. | 4949. 23.11.52—Sn. | —+———»________sa a PAE I respect of i ts and | ” Stansfeld Scott & Co., Lid. | Arrives Sails Arrives Arvives — Arri
0ret Gi ee ee. she ane WOODVILLE—Fontabelle. Residence of radio, television, telegraphy | ” Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. | THURSDAY, 4TH DECEMBER, (ONLY) ves = Arrives
and telephone, as well wil Batbados Batbados Bostoh St.John Halifax Montreai
CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 14,000 | the late Dr. A. G. Bancroft. Iy t0 fond : well ‘as instruments ” ‘iliam Fogerty (Barbedes) Damadian Challenger 26 Nov. 29 Nov _ 6 Dec, 9
miles. Can be seen Eckstein’s Garage, | Mrs. Bancroft. For inspection, dial 3040. ane tPParatus for telecommunication ; 14a. Messrs. Broadway Dréss Shop. Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec: ¥ oe
IN MEMORIAM Bay Street, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m r 21,11-59—6n, | PStruments and apparatus for recording, | ” ¥. De Lima & Co., Ltd. “ . BE. Wilson & Co. es , : ; ec ee fe
. 33 11.82—3n. | - 50d panedel fa centring sound; elec- wv 7 " Musson ons & Co., Ltd. mm Soe ——- & Co.
tats snipe digi at CTI wise. aratus and instruments; ” velyn Roach Co., Lid. ” in . For further particulars, apply to—
HO —In loving memory of Mrs FARGO PICKUP—In excellent condi- be AE Sgune appa: son ctiasea teats GARD)
: tion with new tyres and battery. Dial °, —,

Athoda Hope, who” died” November) ton With ew, Lares and pattery, b UNDER THE DIAMOND [/ic*!< dynamos. head ign. amps. re INER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
at there's a glorious Hope 23.11, 52—n. HAMMER eppearatus; electric household Papen ; CERY .
at scatters death's dark gloom; ~JOHNSON—10 H.P. Outboard Motor— and applianees, particularly refrigera- CHAN SALE

. pire ag rare. bead up; Little used and i Al condition. Apply : AOE othe -~, TRUCK noe smoenais, i jroamtenn, arates The Undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the istration Office, ‘
tahes the reéurtectic T. W. Aileyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone y instructions from lameutote ade bs anges, atng | Public Buildings, Bridge , between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
nes urrection near, 56-256 21.11.52 én |, Will, sell, by auction at i d boilers, pressure cook-) the date specified below. not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
When those we love shall reappear . Cab Co., Bay Street of ers, foodmixers, water heaters, boilers Friday at the same place d during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
Ever remembered by Darniey (husband); ————— | November at 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy | Yacuum cl » floor polishers, fans; 4 m 9
Dilleh (son), Myrth and Ermine (daugh- MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 h.p. Cap-| truck. This truek has a dynamically | %acuum flas! hair-dying aebiten on application to me 4
ters.) 26.11.52—Iin, ry 58 ta et ee — balanced clineetil Which is 23 ft. 10 fs. on piapiane and washing machines, PLAINTIFF: RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS : sei
: . J - |long and is bu.lt for long life at a low] Vaporisers ani atomisers for inseeti-
tact P.\L. Kelly, c/o Musson Office. | sinning cost. Maximum weight 6 to 7{cides; and parts -of and fittings for all DEFENDANTS: WILLIAM THEROLD BARNES OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
FOR RENT ae ‘ 25.11.52-—2n. tons. Can be seen any day at the Taxifthe aforesaid goods, and will be eén- and
‘ armenian eet Cab Co. ca i titled to register the same after onc Se ee ener Vessel From Leaves Due
ml ELECTRICAL " (puotioncer, }ireu wate some pei cman See: PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black B’
iar tite i: aes Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid con-[sq « ‘dos
HOUSES eon fg Oh Sh Sipe ek edpelion af mace taining hy” sdmeagurement six acres one rood twenty-three pereh- | 2:2; “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov, 28th Nov.
RADIOGRAM -— (1) one Temple| YNDER THE DIAMOND _ }*t#i*tzation. ‘The trade mark can be es abutting and bounding on Lay ig a ge ah gy mike oe Ke .. M’brough
netic ce .. | Radiogram with automatic record: chang- seen on application at my office. ae 4 : yy ds te uae - Nd Gear deceased on es & London 17th Nov. 17th Dee,
nisege AN Cattle Wash, Fully iur- Fer. Price 9180.00, D'Arcy A, Scott, Auc- HAMMER tome “ie 1s day of November, lands of the estate of Thompson deceased and on a road over rr Ary ott ++ ..ondon 28th Nov. llth Dec
ished. Garage and Servants’ Rooms. | tioneer a 11,52—2n. : ublic read called Black | S.S. F TER” Glas &
Jan. to June and from Sept. to —_——_——- By instructions from the I H. WILLIAMS, phigh aor eS oes her toe pod : boun ee ve gow
Dec. 1953. Phone 4858. 23.11, 52—-3n. I will sell Om Thureday next’ ath Registrar of —— Marks. Peaetine with all and singular the Dulldinge ‘aad cfeetions a — “HEROT-AC LL LIVESTOC November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson -11.52—3n } ding and@ being corn oom a en rare
vi OY—St. Lawrence, From Ist Dec., K & Co. warehouse over the bridge 29 ee te tose. Se ene HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
wi oh atk Ba ane Dining room, FUPPIES — Pure Bred Alsatian, Sire |¥®€8 of damaged pollard. Terms cash. . cl
paula " Sut Ofices tes: Police dog “Rip” Rak’ Intorted D'ARCY A, SCOTT, TAKE NOTICE UPSET PRICE: £5,000.0.0 Vessel For os

a” .11.52—3n.} Pedigreed Bitch, Price $50.00, Allexne. Auctioneer. DATE OF SALE: 5 December, 1962 Barbad

“BORIEL COT” situate Rockley New Werth St. Peter. Phone 91— 20. | etvhininhinieapiaias ten ihn Eee CALTEX ; ee : 20,11.52-4n. | S.S. “BURMOUNT” Ss London 21st Nov. "=
. Th n © $° °

Bath. Available December Ist ‘Appis | “HACE-HORSESTTioroeereae UNDER THE SILVER — |,2%3' GALIORNIA TEXAS om. com: ——_pataieeetneees I pn a
: Tho vais E ; . ’ . et etn
bert Bostic, next door “Sweet Rocket”, and “High and toa HAMMER and existing under the laws of the For further information apply Maso

Islands, Merchants, whose trade
or business address is Myers

25.11.52—5n. | Half-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam” yearl- ‘
Nassau, Bahama Islands, has appliea-ter |?)
the registration of a trade mark in im ( We have a lovely assortment of --

AT & HOUSE — fully ; pe Battle Jet by Battle Front out of] On Thursday 27th by order of Miss
F ie attle Doli by ttle Front. Apply J.]G. E. T. Boyce, we will sefl her Furni-
St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone B. Gill, Waterford 261152—an,| ture at m", Dalkeith Road



DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents





















29.3.52—t.f.n. a ar Register in respect of gasolines,
“Vidhan, oe ~ | @ood Feet Bane ae Top Dining haphthas, kerosenes, furnace oils, lubri- SINGLE and DOUBLE BURNER
‘ Upstairs Fiat at Bay Mansion. MECHANICAL Table, Upright & Arm Chairs, Rockers [cating olls and greases, cutting oils, gas ve 6 tet area RE RB RSSSS9S9S999:9999996999596559575559990NF9998S8
5 sp ished, 2 bedrooms. Apply: } ——————————_______. —|Wagon, Medestal Sideboard, Liquor oils, fuel oils, hydraulic transmission HOT PLATES
. & er 4064. 23.11.52—3n BICYCLE — One second hand Gent’s| Case, Settee, Ornament & Ted Tables} US: asphalt and asphaltic products, y
Three speed sports bicycle in good con- ; a

all in mahogany: Chesterfield, Glass &

A
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed- | dition Apply to Gerald Layne, Hart's] China, Plated Ware; Forks, Spoons, Dish
Covers, Fish Knives & Forks; Cutlery;

foom house, St. Philip coast. Lighting | Gap, Ch. Ch. 26.11 .52—1n.
plant, Watermill supply, C. 2c | Dominica Mat, Druggett Pye-Rad.o, old|“@X: @md will be entitled to register
Servant rooms. Monthiy rent plus| MACHINE — (1) one new Singer hand | China Plates; Pictures, Good Cedar same after one month from the 26th day



roll » individual and strip shin-
Cae cae eet” 6 CENTRAL EMPORIUM
and medicinal petrolatum and petroleum

enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



























$3 charge, ADVANCE. Machine. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer of November, 1952, unless some person
0 1,11.52—t.f.n. | Dial 2645 ; "26.11,52-—2n. | Spring ‘and Mattress; Cheat Of Deawers [fall in the’ meantime give notice in SSS
- _{-C T “a E o ‘J auplicate to me at my office of opposi-
HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba. From Ist, pared nn weet Oaingiee RS ces tion of such registration The trade
Dee. onward. Phone 2260. MISCELLANEQUS Bedstead (Antigue) =n Spring: Trea. |â„¢mark can be seen on appiieation at my
26,11.52—3n. dle Machine: Kelvinator Refrigerator | fee ‘ a " s iE LE
(working order), Larders, Vegetable Dated this lith day of November, 1952 :



NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed- Presses, Screens and a very good lot of

s ANTIQUES — Of every description.
pny Fe cane Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | Plants in Ferns, Anthuriums, Crotcns
mill gupply. Monthiy ani re 3 Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto-| ng: Baskets, Caladums, Lilies and a
cleanin Dial

etc, at nice lot of Orchids.
charge, IN ADVAN Sajoining Royal Seeker es tntaue Shop | hie 11:90 ocloek ‘TERMS CASA
penitence . 3.2.52—t.f.n.| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten,

AUCTIONEERS.
on . Wel . bedrooms, COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAY; + 23,11,.52—2n
room and eorege, Sasiooes yard, Fri¢ ge | sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
sna all modern conveniences. oe sCdtainehle from ll leading
B'dos Furniture Remover. Dial ane sizes 12 o7, $8.50, 6 of) [Inder the Diamond Hammer

8.10,52—t.f.n.

OFFICE = = s By instructions received from Mrs.
in Building in McGregor Street | rs ;
from, lst Decembep 1962. - Me consider your budget— we T will sell at her house “. C
James z Lyneh & Co, Ltd, Dial 4205, Buy “SANIPAN” Perfumed Lavatory] Worthing on Wednesday Cont in
23.11, Cleanser. Only 48c, per 1 tb tin at all] November, beginning at 12.30 o'clock
— ing Stores. 21.11.52—6n | her entire Jot of household furniture

STRATHALLAN--Rockley, for January, —— | which includes:—- 2 Rush rockers, 4

March OILCLOTH—Many attractive designs | Rush chairs, reading lamp, (1) 10 tube
Dial a2). sic yy. Ae wil reasonably priced with automatic record

H. W#LLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

26.12.5232 F.R.S.A., C.P.A.













SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “DE _GRASSE” Sailing December 11th, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guairs, Curacao, Cartagena and
Jamaica, ‘
S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December 31st, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and

Jamaica,
NORTHBOUND

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 24th December, 1952
For Southampton and Le Havre

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing January 11th, 1953
For Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southampton
and Le Havre.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL
R. M. JONES & co., LTD.—Agents



NOTI E Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)
TAKE oTic K. R. HUNTE. BUILDING
Lower Broad Street,
' Barbados.

Temporary Phone 5077
“ 26.11.52—4n.











































f | G. W. Hutch- | Radiogram
ai . z & Co. Ltd. Dial 4222. changer, Extension dining table, refrig-







‘ARSAW—On 23.11.52—3n. | erator, painted tables, larder, linoleum,
yi Las Sent eae, eS (3) single bedsteads with springs, wash-| That INTERNATIONAL

a HARVESTER
SUBSCRiBE now to the Dally Telegraph, | stands, clothes press, dyessing tables,|COMPANY, a corporation organized and
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | 2-burner oil stove, Punching machine, Jexisting under the laws of the State of
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few | glassware, kitchen utensils and othar[|New Jersey, United States of America,
ition items of interest. whose trade or business address is 180

D'ARCY A. SCOTT, N. Michigan Avenue, City of Chicago,

Auctioneer, }State of Illinois, U.S.A., has applied for

22.11.52—4n. [the registration of a trade mark in Part

et “A” of Register in respect of farm
PURLIC NOTI



THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

ISSUE OF 43% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE

SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR

nears including frigidaire, cutlery
and en. Worthing. Best Sea Bathing,
White Sandy Beach. Dial 8133.

26. 11.52—3n,










fan Gale c/o Advocate fo., Ltd.



Representative. Tel. 3113.

TAKE NOTICE = j= q———

Prices. Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650

Vv WANTED































machinery of all kinds, vehicles of all
kinds including tractors (both on
crawlers and on wheels), power units,
engines of all kinds and parts and acces-
sories for al the foregoing goods, and




YACHT CRUISE














nm vm &



















OTICE i be entitled to register the ‘same OT ER IVEN : Se
Nt after one month from the 26th day of th . Pa H ieee 4 beg f ~ Lcd of The 70’ schooner Blue Goose leaves Barbados ae
CHRIST CHURCH CEMETERY Ro eenee seme ole SONY Cece e above res will be closed on the 31st December, December 2nd for a three-week cruise to the Grenadine :
Ts All persons who own or are respons |!" the: meantime give notice im dup 1952. No application will be considered after that Islands, St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Martini Domini
‘That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a ble for grave spots and enslosures if t me at my opposition eh d s, St. cent, ucia, Martinique, ica,
ceepeiion cxpenised. under tha laws 6 HELP the above cemetery are asked to have ier ccmtination a6 ar ae ate. Les Saintes, and Guadeloupe, ending at Antigua Decem-
. ———$——$$$_$_—____.. dy ossi| a ’
Ameries, whose trade or business a-|~ CAPABLE HOUSEKEEPER GENERAL| Persons who intend doing this work] ,Dated this 14th Gay of eae ae Th ; ber 21st.
Soa Soh ar" uy a ~to sleep in. Salary $30.00 per month|imust report themselves to the Superin- Registrar of Trade Marks, ese Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative The world’s most perfect yachting vacation on a
‘, ey end Reply Box D., C/o Advo-|tendent at the Cemetery Office before 26.11 .52—n Preferential Dividend at the rate of 414% per annum

19,
applied for the registration of a ‘trade| cute Ge 2611.89-Sn. | beginning the work. clean, well maintained seaworthy vessel with auxiliary

ana rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in









iseat “1p sm pw ied saonat STENOTYFIST —— First clase short. No work may be done on Sundays. diesel engine. electric lights and refrigeration good
blanks and will be entities to resister hand typist required Wacnd tales a E. TALMA priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor- J eats 8 r




Churchwarden and Chairman of Ch, Ch.
Cemetery Board.

for
Apply In person with




cooking.
$150 to $200 per week per person, limited to four

same after one month from the 26th day |; \6 right person.

mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
























of November, 1952 unless some person | | »stimonials to the international Tr: 4.11. 52—in.
t sme give no! ~ Te or “ole! reet. . Beth rae us sbsinels Par. . .
cave to me ‘any me of, “opposition of Fe SES ee ee kT Nas ; SEWN FORUELY EE OTe SUNY Ach WHOS. to six persons, or private charter can be arranged at
be seen on application at my office. |” TAKE NOTICE Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are $600 per week plus food and fuel.
sepntet Mate “Heth day of November,| MISCELLANEOUS VI-TONE AUCTION SALE advised to apply as soon as possible either through Apply to Norman Walker care of the Royal Bar-
MS, K#ITEN — Good Home for Kitten, I-TON their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct Yados Yacht Club or on board the yacht at the Central

Wednesday, 26th November

and
Thursday, 27th November, 190%,
AT 11.30 a.m,

On Wednesday, 26th November
and Thursday, 27th November,
1952, by order of Mrs. George
Cuthbert Eckstein, we will sel
the turniture and household effects
at her residence, Casablanea,
Maxwell's Coast Road, Christ
Church, which includes Uphols-
tered settee to seat 3, 2 rockers, 2
armehairs and 2 uprght chairs,
tables all sizes, plant stands, record
eabinet, dining room table and 6
chairs, carved sideboard, silver

Foundry drydock, Pier Head, Bridgetown.









H. WILLIA)
Registrar of Trade Marks, j/iale. “Sandgate Cottage’, Opposite St.
26. 11.52—8n | Matthias Gap, 26.11,.52—3n,

(

|| NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given

) that DENIS EDWARD

MENDES of Rendezvous

That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LEMITED,

an Ontario Company, Manufacturers; to the Secretary of the Company.
whose trade or business address is 198
Gage Avenue South, City of Harifitost,
Province of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
ca, has applied for the registration of &
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of substances used as foods or as
ngredients in foods, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 26th day of November, 1952,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,






This is to remind Members and
Their Friends
of the

17th ANNIVERSARY

' DANCE

p By order of the Board of Directors, ;













COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS,














to be held on to the Governor for Natur- Dated this 14th day of November, 1962. and glass cabinets, standing lamps, .
SAT. 29th NOV. 1952 J H. WILLIAMS, bookcase, hat stand, bedsteads. and ;
alization, and that any per- Registrar of Trade Mark’. springs. Wardrobes, linen
: 26.11. top desk with drawer:







chair, “dressing table
and st Wagon, liquor cabinet
with ma top, all the above ar
amaho| . Flower baskets, ph
frames, Jug, Bigeuit ba:
sauce bowt, 6 serviette. rings, f
and pepper set, 6 salt cellars with
spoons, sweet dishes, ch@ese knife
with sterling silver handle, butter
dish, large water jug, cut glass ice



ee

AKE NOTICE
WrALi>

at
THE OLUB Soo BECKLES

RO
Admission by Ticket Only
23.11 .52—3n



son who knows any reason
why Naturalization should



.



: Gap, Ch, Ch., is applying
| i





not be granted should send

) a written and signed State-
FOUR WINDS » ment of the facts to the















cream glasses with sterling s-lyer

i , holders and spoons, milk and
Colonial Secretary. sugar set, ice pitcher, and large

) That UNION ALLUMETTLERE, SA., waiter; all of STERLING SILVER
25. 11, 52—2n. e Societe Anonyme organised under the Vases, cocktail shakers, waiters

Sugar and jam bowls, entree dish,




jaws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1, Boulevard
Bischoffsheim, Brussels,

PDDODDHHDGOVHHSOHOHODOGH / ——.
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

cake baskets, bread tray, bread
board and knife, sweet dishes, fish
server and fork, carsarole, gong
cruet set, butter dish; ail Silver
Plated, 48 piece Alfred Meakin
dinner and breakfast set, large
hand painted glass vase, Japanese
suffee set, Nippon hand parnted
teaset, Davenport Pekin bowl,
Plate and ladle, hand painted
plates, vases and fruit bowl to
riateh, Alfred Meakin sauce boat
and sandwich plate, hammered
brass finger bowls and waiter,
parece Crystal set, bevel edge wall
mirrofs 18 x 50, 15 tube R.C.A.
stending model Radio, H.M.V,
single pick-up, berbice chair, rush
botiom chairs and gallery tabl
pointings, .ron bed, eoil spring ai
slumberking mattresses, mosqui
net, 3 and 4 burher Nesco ;
|
}
/



5




NOW
OPEN













of wood, straw and other
uopulped Ha@nercellulosic
compressed with or without other
materials, in the form of aoe.
bricks, boards and other
will be entitled to iter the
after one month from th
November 1952, unless some person
in the meantime give notice In dupli
to me at my office of opposition of
registration, The trade ‘k can
secon On application at my f
Dated this 14th Ve 1952.
Registrar of Tre to

i

Take a delight to

FURNISH
HOME BRIGHT

BRIGHT DELIGHTING Vanities,
Wardrobes, Vanity Stools, $4:50 up,
Marvel Values in Marble, Top
Mahogany Washstands $23 up,
Other Washstends $7.50 up, Bed-
)» Steads, Springs, Laths, Cradles,
Nightchairs $7 .up,

CABINETS for China & Kitchen,
Tables for Dining, Radio . &
Kitehen, Waggons, Larders,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up, Tee Cream
}reezer.

DRAWING ROOM FUR? TURE

Morris and Caned Suites and
Separate pieces SPLENDID
PIANO. ‘

ee



POPE DOOD DO DED




Your inspection is invited

“The ROVER is a very

special type of car,

the search for perfection

has been unremitting ... .”
The ROVER has Style,
Comfort, Finger-light
Controls, Economy ... .«
is simple to par’. *

LAM
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Built for versatility, this is a
four-wheel drive all-purpose

Bs
8







MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress




:
258




E




i





8





SERVICE












a-la-carte






stoves, double and single ovent”
Caledonia wood and coal stove,
Singer Sewing Machine han

model, combination Walker safe,’
Italian key safe, electric fans

toaster, coffee percolator, orang:

squeezer, Dormeyer Mix Master

complete, 2 burner hot plate

Phileo Frig-daire Kiezle clock
with Westminister chime, bath

seale and |porcelain bath tub

Kitchen safe and cabinet, sauce-

pan stand, enamel top tables, 26

drums Anthurium liLee biro

baths, concrete Hons and pots,

metal angel painted silver, car-

penter’s tools and any more

items. Viewing 9.09 a.m, morning

of sale

TERMS CASH.

REALTORS LIMITED

|
i and | Diamond Rings
table-d’hote
SANDWICH |

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane




° 2.5 and 3 K. W. Start-O-Matic
Lighting Plants, 110 Volts A.C.

° Ring 4546 for further information
and Specifications on the





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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 BAREADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Diamoud Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON




YRS






8 Here are the following :~

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t Pkes. Quaker Oats

\ Pkgs. Pearl Rice

3 Pkes, Macaroni

Tins Corned Mutton

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Bacon
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rapes
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BY “GEORGE MC. MANUS =]

RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

p Talis Gig To NOT REALLY, OH 1
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lM






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PAGE TEN

idmer Wins Golf Championship
One Stroke Decides

HARVEY

CHAMPION JOCKEY





GORDON RICHARDS
First Gentleman

Of English Track

If THE TITLE “First Gentleman of the Race-Track”
were created, there could be but one claimant, Gordon
Richards. For Gordon, of whom it has been said “He never

lost a race he should have

won,” reigns supreme in the

saddle. There is no contemporary jockey to compare with
him, and many experts claim that he is the greatest ever.

Last week, when the English
flat-racing season closed, Gordon
became the champion jockey for
the 26th time. Of his 805 mounts,
231-.were winners and 233 were
cithergeeond or third, His nearest
chatlenger rode 97 wjnners,

His overall total of winners,
4,625 1§ a record, And one which
may never be beaten. But Gor-
tlon takes it all quite calmly.
Throughout his thirty years in
the saddie he has been breaking
reeords with regularity; record
number of winners in a season;

ecord of number of winners on
this track, on that track at this
meeting, at that meeting,

In fact, such is Gordon's fame,
and so outstanding is he, that
one in Britain, including those
who have never bet on a horse
in their lives, could “answer the
question. “Who is the champion
jockey?" But it would take a
particular follower of the sport
to name the F.A. Cup winners
last season, or the county cham-
pions or the present heavyweight
boxing champion,

Record breaker though he is,
CGoerdon is first and foremost a
horse-man. He has often said that
he is néver more at home than
when on a horse’s back. See him
in the saddle, and evén laymen
among Us Would need no convinc-

ing.




Gordon séems part of the horse
when he is mounted, Even at full
speed, man and beast work in
unison, This is due to his wonder-
ful sense Of balance, which is so
fine that it has the seeming effect
of the horse galloping riderless.

Added to this is the tremendous
strength contained in his small,
wiry frame. Here he is fortunate
that in being small of stature he
is q ‘natural’ light-weight. Thus
he never’ has to weaken himself

by sweating-off excess poundage.

His style is unique in contem-
poiary racing. He uses the long
rein, and does not crouch over
the horse's head, but keeps his
body almost upright.’ He coaxes
his mount along and only rarely
uses the whip, For ever since he
was a boy in Shropshire, where
h» used to ride the ponies from
the pit where his father was a
miner, Gordon has loved horses.

I'rom his earlicst days: he want-
ed to become a jockey, although,
© leaving school, his father in-
sisted en his working in an office.
Much persuasion finally brought
ebout a change of heart in his
parent, and at the age of sixteen
hoe became an apprentice to Mr
Martin Hartigan at his» Foxhill,

Wiltshire, stables.

His hero, and that of every
ether apprentice at that time,
was the immortal Steve Donog-

hue, England's qgading jockey, and
idol of the racing public,

Gerdon was a_ calm,
headed young lad, but one day
there came news that made even
his neart jump with excitement,
Steve Donoghue was coming to
ride at Foxhill

That day was one of the most
important in Gordon's career.
From the first time that he saw
Steve, he determined to model
himself on his style. He watched
him, absorbed what he saw, then
practised it, Bs

Steve would often watch the
young appventice, Then one day
he stopped him after a gallop
and told him that if he trained
hard he would become a good
rider, After that he used to give
him hints, and also _ practical
demonstrations Gordon is loud in
his praises of Donoghue, “If I

‘evel-

have any style at all,” he says.| 3

“fit is due to Steve.”



The

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BARBADOS ADVO

DICK VIDMER succeeded in defending the Medal
Play Championship, which he won last year, when he

turned in a total score of
Rockley Golf and Country

157 for thirty-six holes at the
Club over the week-end, but

he nearly blew an early advantage and barely nosed out
Colin Bayley, who finished second, by a single stroke.

Bayley’s 158,
however, was not
completely wast-
ed as it gave him
a net total of 142,
which tied with
P. D. McDermott
for the Presi-
dent’s Cup, which.
was played off
handicap. The
two will meet in
a play-off next
Saturday which
should command
#s much interest
as the champion-
ship proper.

Vidmer d4urned in a















D. VIDMER
75 for the
first eighteen holes on Saturday

and held a comfortable lead of
six strokes over Bayley and eleven
strokes over McDermott, William
Atkinson and L. J. Maskell, who
were tied for third position,_at
the halfway mark. But disaster in
the form of loose woods off the
tees pursued and nearly caught
up with the leader during the
first nine holes on Sunday. With
four penalty shots and several
visits to the rough, Vidmer pro-
duced a faltering 44. When Bay-
ley completed the same nine in
38, he had picked up all the six
shots and was tied with the leader.

They matched ctroke for stroke
through the first five holes of the
last nine, but twice Bay'ey’s
putter failed him in the last four
and although Vidmer suffered
two more penalty strokes on the
final hole, he still was one shot
to the good at the end.

John Rodger, playing with an
ailing back, finished third, eleven
strokes back of the winner. with
William Atkinson fourth and Mc-
Dermott fifth. *

Fickle Weather

The first eighteen holes on Sat-
urday were played in a drizzle of
rain, over soggy fairways and
watery greens. But the second
eighteen on Sunday had to be
fought out under a hot and humid
sun, which had baked the fair-
ways hard and produced perilous
contours on the greens. Under
these varied weather conditions
the scores, on a whole, were ii
not impressive, at least excusable.

Peter Greig found the wet go-
ing to his liking and took the lead
in the President’s Cup on the first
day with a net 69. Only a stroke
behind were MeDermott and Tony
Tempro, while two shots behind
were Vidmer and John Grace.
But down the stretch only McDer-
mott could play close to his handi-
cap, while Bayley moved up with
his creditable 77 to tie for the
handicap trophy. In the play-off
next Saturday, Bayley will have
to concede eight shots to his
opponent.

Surprise Showings |

Several players made most im
pressive showings in the mara-
thon test, and with an eye on the
possibilities for the team which
will go to Trinidad in February,
the Golf Committee took especial
notice of the order of finish.

Five players currently listed
in Class B on the Ladder finished
in the first twelve. These were

MeDermott and Geoffrey Man-
ning, who came in tied for fifth
place; .John Grace, who was

seventh; Barry Osborne, eleventh
and: Peter Greig, twelfth. The
Class A ratings who failed to fin-
ish in the top twelve and whom
these players displaced were
Jack Egan, who was unable to

Since those days, the pupil has
eeme to equal the master. But
with it all, Gordon remains com-
pletely unspoiled by success, and
when beaten, he takes himself to
task rather than the horse,

He is now 48 years old, but
ts in such good physical condition,
and so mentally alert, that he is
as fit as a man half his age.
He has said that there is no
reason why he should not carry
On racing until he is fifty or more.

But should he be first past the
post in the Derby next year—the
ene classic he has yet to win—
Gordon might well consider hang-
ing up his leathers,



» 82,280 85
” 8 ,,



°°VCPOSS
AACA AOI

=
Â¥

9, x14, 9 ,,— ”

enter the event due to iltness;
K..R. Hunte, who turned in @ 99
the first day and withdrew; N, G.
Daysh, Ian Niblock and Raymond
Norris, although the last named
did tie for the twelfth position
with Greig. Y 7

The rescults, showing the pos!-
ticn- of finish, first round, second
round and total gross scores, the
handicap allowance for the two
rounds, final net result and posit-
ion on net results, follow:

<
.

> $ é

‘ a 3 <
= = 28 6 & We
1, R. Vidmer 75 82 157 8 149. 47)
2.C. Bayley 81 77158 16 142 seay
3. J. Rodger 87 81168 8 160 ,
4. W. Atkinson 86 83 169> 14 155 (11)
5. P. McDermott 86 88.174 32 142 (1)

5. G. Manning 92 82.174 24 150

7. John Grace 87 88175 33143 @
8 ©. Benjamin 88. 88.177 26 151° |)
8 F. Morgan . 87 B01 16 161 «16)
8.1 Maskell 86 91177 16°61 (15)
11, B. Gsborne 91 87178 30 148 +6)
12. Peter Greig 89 96185 40145 (4
12. R. Norris 98 87.185 34151 (9)
14. N. G. Daysh 94 93 187 26 161 (15)
15. A. W. Tempro 92 97 189 44145 (4)
16. C. Bellamy 96 95 191 36 155 (11)
17. Ilan Niblock 95 97 192 28 164 (20)
18. J Kellman 98 97195 38 157 (13)
19. S$, Toppin 104 94198 36 162 9)
20. V. Hunte 100 105 205 44 161 (15)
21. K. Murphy 105 104 209 42 167 (21)
22. R. Inniss .. 117 100 217 38 179 (22)
H. V. King, William Grannum, K.. R.
Hunte and F. Eastham failed to- finish.



BD
B.C.L. Vs POLICE

The following will represent
the Barbados Cricket League in
their one-day game at Queen’s

Park tomorrow, Play starts at
1 p.m. ‘
K. Goddard (Capt.); C. Hinds,

R. Pinder (Rangers); G, Sobers,
O. McAllister (Boys’
G. Daniel (St..Matthias); C. Dan-
iel (Notre Dame); R. Rudder,

Greene, L, Harding (Middlesex);

lL. Hicks (Welches) and R. Rogers
(Radcliffe).

Club)

CATE

‘Tannis Share
1952 Rankings

By CHARLES STEPHEN.

The advance of young players is
noticeable in the British lawn
tennis rankings issued last week.

Roger Becker, who last year
was not even considered in the
ranking class, is rated the fifth
man in the country. Two others
who have not figured before are
the 16-year-olds Billy Knight, who
is at present touring in Australia,
and Robert Wilson, They are tenth
and eleventh respectively. t.
“Once again first and Second
places are occupied by. Tony Mot-
tram and Geoff Paish.

Most notable rise amongst the
women, is that of Miss ‘Angela
Mortimer. She moves up from
ninth to third place. As with the
men there is no change in the
first and second positions. These
are filled by Mrs. J. Walker-
Smith and Mrs, I. Rinkel-Quer-
tier. .
‘The lists were compiled by Col.
John , . the Wimbledon
referee, and although not official,

® they are recognised by the British
* Lawn Tennis Association.

Here are the lists, with last
year’s positions in brackets:

MEN

J, Mottram
L. Paish
A. T. Horn
D. Oakley
Becker
J. N. Starte
. F. Walton

(1)



Soeerseoserr
Xp ROMOP

nee
ope2=



‘ us (
F. O. Lister ....
WOMEN
Mrs. J. Walker-Smith (
3 “1. Rinkel-Quertier (
A. Mortimer ... (
rs. A. J. Mottram .... (
Miss J. Curry . a G
. Miss. 8. Partridge ...... |

pier

ere:







. Miss M. P. Harrison (—
Miss H. Fletcher ........ (8)
§. Miss G. C. Hoahing (—)
10. Miss P..E, Ward .. (6)
11. Miss G. E. Wood (11)
12. Miss J. A. Shileock (—)



EXHIBITION PREPARATIONS

FORGE

Work in preparation for the
forthcoming Industrial Exhibition
is going ahead rapidly, The
exhibition takes place at Queen’s
Park December 3 and 4.

Yesterday about
were working outside the Park
wall along Crumpton Street
cleaning and patching, while
others were inside carrying out
similar work,- cleaning the Park
for the big event,

Inside the Park working con-
ditions for carpenters, electri-
cians and labourers were incon-
venient due to the rain which

| feu on the previous day,

| They'll Do It Every

= 2







if DLL READ IT To

| HAD A BETTER TIME
| IN-ALL OUR LIVES. YOU
| COULDN'T HAVE BEEN
| SWEETER .AS HOSTS &
| YOU'RE TOPS.” WHAT’ Y{
ELSE SHOULD x SAY?
| I CAN'T TELL’EM WE
' HAD PTOMAINE THE
DAY APTER WE
ae LEFT +






Size 6 ft. 4 in. x 9 ft. 5 in—Usually $165.54
$275.90
$336.00

1;, 7 ar ”

five masons.

k Y| OON'T BE TOO SWEET!
YOU~-“WE NEVER (A BE KINCA FORMAL «=

THEY DIDN'T TREAT

ALITTLE SA

AeouT a BORROWING ¢ PROPPED IN ON THE
HIS SHIRTS. AND WE
Do .’T WANT THEM
RETURNING THE
Visit





Wherever space permits, stalls
are being erected. A carpenter
said he thought there would be
less walking space for the public
this year. .

While this work was going on,
Ola Age pensioners crowded the
doors of the Park house for their
pensions.

An old man said, he could not
understand the reason for the
fighting to get into the paying
office because, “it's there for us
and no one else can get it.” He
said that he may have to return
today for his pension if the rush
continued,

‘ime Be

ae






AXMINS TERS +>



: WE HAD ©

A NO-GOOD TIME!
THEIR DUMB KID
BLAMIN’? ME FOR




These Carpets are made of Egyptian Cotton and French Silk.

We have them in most attractive designs and for the CHRISTMAS SEASON ONLY
have reduced them to undoubtedly genuine values.

NOW $130.00
$217.00
$264.00

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD.

The “Ideal’’ Department Store
PPPOEOS CDSS I PLIES PIPES ELE SPSPOE PELE SLEEP LELILDL LLL LELI LLL LLL LILLE ELE LOAL LL LO,



}
|

iphone nme ieneeamgeeet aie



WHY BOTHER ABouT \” REAL UPPITTY, CUSPER
A THANK-YOU NOTE PA SAID THEY WUZ"TOLD

a ae pel { CUSPER NOT TO WEAR HIS
US TOO GOOD“HE GOT PER WE! SHORTS TO THE COUNTRY
INVITED THEY JUST / CLUB DANCEHOW’S THAT



































ee ry)
AUGUSTA , MAINE
: ESS fAl: Pend ann ARE ¥ pinned
SRE ESSSEOP OES SSOP LLL LLL PLLLLL LLLP ELL CLES

French Carpets Reduced








1952

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,



Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane

ASTHMA Mucus.

Dissolved First Day |

Choking, gasping, wheezing |
and Bronchitis poison
your system, sap your energy, ruin
e health and weaken your heart.
n 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre- |
scription of a famous doctor—circu- |
lates through the blood, quickly curb- |
ing the attacks, The very first day the. |
strangling mucus is djasolved, thus |
givi free, easy breathing and rest- |
ful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no |
injections, Just take pleasant, taste-
Jess MENDACO tablets at meals and
be entirely free from Asthm« and
oa in — > no one ee |
thou, ‘ou m ave suffered for
years. MENDACO is 40 successful |
that it !s guaranteed to give you free, |
easy breathing in 24 hours and to
campletely stop yourAsthma in 8 days
or money back on return of empty
ackage. Get-MEXNDACO from your
hernist. The guarantee protests you
4





This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of fevew
which will claim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY
HELD OVER | _——

BY POPULAR |
REQUEST |

SALE

Till SATURDAY



THE LITTLE EXTRAS...

YOU LOOK for them in a
~ ee pt ) Custom-Tailored SUIT . . .



fine
SCORES OF materials . . . quality linings . . .
e easy drape and fit.
Xmas Lines
WE HAVE a wide choice of
ADDED IN

Cloths, Cotours and Designs
in TROPICAL and heavier

GENTS’

weights.
AND
LAD I ES’ | WON'T YOU COME in and
1 lock around?
HOUSEHOLD
DEPARTMENTS

C. B. Rice
& Ce.

of Bolten Lane



RARE GIFTS

ATTRACTIVELY
PRICED

ONLY AVAILABLE AT

THANIS

Prince Wm. Henry St.





& Swan Street



MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.















By Jimmy Hatlo |





















FOR PUTTIN’ ON AIRS? e
YOU LOOK
/ YOUR BEST
7] TELL MR. AXMINSTER,
< es ie EVER | oe |
1D OF You
SHE WAS GONNA EEL
MOVE INTO A ONE | YOUR BEST
JROOM APART: | e
AND THE
PRICE YOU
AY IS THE
RICE IT’S
WORTH .

“Top Scores in
Tailoring” -





ae

HELPING with THE

BREAD AND BUTTER
LETTE

ues







P.¢. §. MAFFEI
& (0., LID.







BB THANX ANO A TIP OF THE\,
= WATLO HAT Te

OWIE O"/OOLE,








e

we

|
|

g

>

x

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street s

SPOOL LL LCC LES SOS F LESSEE SOS SS SSS CSS SSS SF SS9SSIS99 FOSSTIOS.

\



Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER N, It HUtllAims ADVOCATE PACK THSF.E Britons Prefer Jamaica Cigars No Barter Deal AFRICAN POI'CE VIEW SCENE OF NUNS SLAYING 'I With Cuba HH IMIII ll SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC Glands Made.Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation se and M ntwMr H*MI• In U la <• kwi AMMM n' oatseal MUOB on (u4< %  ; %  $!$$£$&&' jr rSttorar. nilM VlTAW -aataad II !... I..I4 — •'•0 BJ lhOUtldtM Ul\HI< <>i| from rur *eniM)t toa***. I' I houra Tk. t£ Ml SntUa. *hl> I %  alfhl •>.. a4er the poelU' "IM 'hat ti a-set iMti r*f '" vifour. anargr •** HIWIlj M4 f..••••• M %  •* %  ••' aaff Viral" < PelitWi Reliavs painof LONDON. With the first Havana cigar* %  nee before the war now available in London shop*, it has become apparent that the average cLflar% %  N*inn ChCHahman now prefers Tiaica cisar*. MVVna clears are import duties have made British cigars, which are mostly tf Havana leaf, increasingly unprofitable. The Import dutv this year on imported foreign cigars is tS 7*. 0d. per lb., compared with lSs. Id. In 1030. As a result, the whole cigar tr.ul.in Britain has suffered. High taxation and reduction in purchasing power of the wealthy class that would normally buy the more expensive Havana cigar has dealt a crippling blow to the "high class' 1 trade. Merchants say the Import figure of 850,000 lbs. of Havana cigars for 1038 will not be equalled in the foreseeable future and even the present quanI HSjgjj allowed Into Britain under the trade agreement may dry up completely when the agreement expires next year. There seem" little likelihood that the British Oovernment win release dollars for seen a mod•ralo Import of Havana cigars soon, trade circles aay. This attitude was made clear to two representatives of tho Havana cigar Interests who huve visited the Board of Trade in I^indon. They arrived in London with a scheme to barter Havana cigars for 150.000 prefabricated I houses But the Board of Trade said it Would .'refer Cuba, which has %  £40.000.000 favourable balance of trade, to use dollars to buy British goods rather than enter into barter arrangement* with British exporters. Hoard of Trade officials made it clear that the utmost concessions lo Cuban cigar exporters had been made under the terms of the trade agreement and that Britain would prefer to obtain a lartw -hare of Cuban imports I>efore making any increase in the import quota-of Cuban leaf or cigars. —tYU.P. DRIVE IN STYLE c III Carlisle Bay afar, alary at IMH TWTej; AajMVALa I ,-npnrt .**,, i"**T (M. O A Os i.m M v 1*1. Jo. ,,.. from H Luc Ihe Srliooii<-r u-anen' A -IH i %  < % %  >r> SEAWELL SOUTH MM AH f OtICf OfftCIRS hold rame of (he stones hurled by rioters In Rait Umdon, as they examlm Iha smashed and burned ear in which a nun. Siaier Aid. a I sal arSta Cork mn), was dnvmi when she was stoned and burned to dc-ith The nun was on her way to attend %  confinement in the nftth lection when she was niddenly singled wit a%  target by the rlo'ee* |fit.. inn TRIMIIAR s.,_,,, -, O.SLVT W*""' *'"""• %  %  OM iriMMM. •" %  wan.*. SB I Anderson, ft AfUleT-oi | "*** V tampaen 1 > -4, I %  -'-...t. ,i,, %  %  •npaon. J Tttofiipud C nWn M ratt J Bal I 1 ll. i 0 1* Nn.ri., i MIVII.II. I '..i J Jtsaaai istnia i-ii.ru KM i> (lairBwu f. AM., .a, n Wiln ii* r mn Rio ir i i A <• %  rawin.su ii ii -• A.lihi ll Small. A ntainer*. R iar. a M>nin. i> Has.au.., H HS. %  Koctriturf H K •nblmim. R RirtraklBiim roa \MI... \ Kins L Bnuiiir. I) n roa rsiMiR to In The Council Yesterday irM v*ii' Mt -M.I VH i ii, Ui>rtdt n( ||rr BaSl JliflmM. lltv PilA>n> a*l ReprtsrMatii** lean rUrtwdo%  I Her Ua)in\> CinmilWii Th OHInltlv appn.^tTiiri.T ot M r K Roblnwn to tor %  Urmbvi of Ihr lsl>Ullvr Council. farllnpaliun o( BarbaOoa In piopo—d Confrmirr on >.! Indian )>•*• 11 an I..M 1 Ml M %  Rrpoil of Iha PuPUi Ubrarlan for in>rar radrd on Ihe 3|.t of Mareh. ISM. to the Board of Ti iialea*. Thr Cl.ll gaUl rent 4 • %  •**• %  ••' >Amadm*-il> N,. t Ord.i IS5I qnurlrrl i.-lui Uanaar ...... Cmunaiion of Qun %  H,. I.-. Vl.lt Of nla* mini Mm lh.it Ihey wcmld (•elromr UM vim ol Her Ku.ui Hianieia the Ptlne-as Royal tin | HighU.K. | Sleel Output I In October British stool production last AUSTRALIAN F1HM WINS APPEAL CASE 0 r'raea Pago 1. tif 120 square miles. "We tind • ilati Woliuin :> place of tninquillit> and order • month was a record for the that existed in various not dismonth of October. ly ch lPJ the taut places in the island", the annual rale of 17.044.000 torn Appeal Judges said. Tt.> wen*..mipared with I5.M9.000 tons in %  on tej Bgoj that thoy wote of tho OogoMg IH5I. Th#> average anoplnion that the facta as proved nual rate or steel production fyr did not permit the mfert-m, • %  n months ol the year so far drawn more so having regard to I5.an.00o lon, nearly the facl that the onus ie>ts on WoOOO ton* higher than at theme nespondont to prbvo thai lass ia-t year loss happened Indepenrii i r\\ of _. such abnormal conditi. Pig-I run production In Ortober -In view of the finding of the • I " reached a recoiu. ai un an%  earned Tn.,1 .)u,i,. Atf dvtl "< in.aiB.ooo ions commotion did exist at the llmr. """"'"R >"• average annual rate with which Ondlna we nre in r-r ,hr '*" '""""hs to 10.4B2.000 aagsre agn-.-niei.t. wg ore of i".. "•"ajplnal .5#J5.t)oo tons last ipondont fail*••" %  ^ V. Sanderam J 1.1--,.i. r Fh • I Cor bin •Mr" I Oiaaf'e. L Br.. I Klsh. . Hofeao ilhaon. W III KeUhSlI t .. •wrllHr. A HnWrllRp Mill I'linii Nil .. 1<>'-l| ti. a ItaatStforo. C Bntoe P J I'inwi. (" Hmtih • KB, S Btrh-rOa W M-..I...,. it Hoaoar A Cave. O. Cavr, : IrrO, K f-yne FOR LESS PER MILE You can't heal the economy af the Hillman Ming unkaa you're willing lo tacriiice it I brilliant pcrrormanoe of Use Hillman Engine and the luxuiioui comfort of Hillman appointnienu. Moreover, it a satisfying to drive g car that makes everync turn to admire its smart lines and llcclnco*, and who wouldn't be satidied when he know, that he U getting w much eilra mileage from every lankful of petrol. Hi, > ItlTiVo* OF £'.W;//,1 V.7. NovKMnut a ear aniW YORK %  aaw "i asa m 1 TSB-. BT iha fsasssi a. I t I'ARAOA ll dtataWsBj the ..mis cast him and then-fun rstllMi |g cossr Cromwell had paid the ilr-t gasj only premium Q| BM March 5th last yaar and Uka nil tiK* place on March fith but that |..h.> had ili.-:idy U-.n dated stnerj February 23. Counsel appearing in the appeal as in the Lower Court were Mr. H. E. L. Hosten, for Bankers and Traders instructed by A O B, Solicitor and tor CromMr. P. M. Henry, nil looal Counsel. well Is at present anroute horne fmni throa holiday m the Tinted Kmgd< sar 11 %  %  HgtarSJi uikdfsrUiM ihr way in which Output U U-ncllling' from Iho Meet Industiy opment plan, launched In 1MB aJuih of the development then plain .-.i which aimed at nsttusgl annual output frum 13 million! tone. !n IB million, has now lieen This year six of tho fright new blast-furnace* prorW %  have come into operalion, the other two are scheduled to lie blown in at tho end of the yea/. Soplambar was Mas Urst month to ee all six In operation, und the result was a record steel praducUon For thai month From l^indon 1'ress Service Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumstta PANOKAMK VIMciN Msu •aibdix M Bpti. JcHiihfd M "rasofsaueA n.i-d ic*ea i sfgan aNat aafl a—a. u^whei -it* %  %  %  %  I.J a-isad huiuiai. pm ... a B*-l all ruaad MM uf .ua* 45* I I ... \.,1 A- )MMHDArrt)N s^iHUMM Wraafj rood* and drink* % % %  "on aad ftaogaal eotde c • atf.1, i. n ih S-ln.s, aa4 hi.l.. a^.4 Rladder T MINX **!.()( IS %  1 (INM IV Mill I Oil H aUAlB CAS sii.oo\ i \sn S2.tno.oo HIII'I ASH S2H70.00 rSOMa SiiralBatrsBMlea. LM l*alM %  •<'••••>. TBt st aiiB. Iwehaa An alas. Kli.uma.ttim. FSsfft BtrM^*%  ** laaHngab) MrDrarBBa-lirne miprewt .Idn.,. r...rtlr riaNood aHh Cr '• %  Tli* %  •! y Oral diiaa alarUheMM :.•!• %  mast %  •o>'. -...ir'III • eaa> 1 Ovalea rn-ra r>.tr af COLE & CO., LTD. DISTRIBUTORS ivlng trom St. Lucia yester1 lornTng was the 46 ton motor Arrivli day .... vessel Ladv Joy with a cargo of fresh fruit and charcoal. Under Captain W. Parsons, the Lady Joy also brought 94 drums %  of cocoanut oil and i cocoanut plants. WATCH RECOVERED AFTER 20 YEARS VANCOUVER, B.C Eftlcleui Vancouver pfalaes re tunved a water, belonging t Harry Hamilton, 42, newsp-iper printer, recently. Hamilton ..d it had been stolen in 1932 —B.V.F. HEARty Bs9aasa T tSOl tT THf MONKS OF IUCKIAST ABBl' -%  A Hnap brlma 1 th sdaah bauod edg %  1 | faa brow dari. or light rrrv S1.31 $T.t Here gag hats that are style.) and Bhaaed for your fare, yam head, even for >anr height' I asuals that |o ulth almosl am Ualfht. Other* for town agaj evensns voar .... >aoll hud what raa want at. Sahel, the Horn .list.II In, I the Informal arinoasaf a i-bran. S741 . T71 (.en. Snhely & Co., (R'dus) Ltd. rasi HOME BOTTLE 27 Broad Street | Bj gutfffcijAe. fot/ k N£y rrE DESERVES A NEW oumor TUBE Dapou B Distributors throii|hout the World IMIWIHNC. F.STATES a TRADING CO:. LTD. Ba/ Snaat


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WHAT’ . mea . ’
HAT'S ON TODAY YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT
Conirt is Grand Sessior 10.00 a.m - iaistall trom Cod a
c lm Show at Bathsheda Welfare ainfa ror odrington: .i8 in
Centre — 6 06 p ™m 7 i * 7 = 7 for month to date: 448 ns
mawe Cinema, Cambridge Plantation, St I we st Feripe! ture 70 F
oseph 7.20 p.m owest De ure: 72
Pelce Band Concert, King George V \ Ww cd Velocity: 3 miles per hour pve
Park — 7.45 p.m Barometer (9 a ee 3 p.m.) 29,795
Ss se: 6.03 a.m
For the cause that lacks assistance, ar 2.31. p.m :
‘ the wrongs that need resistance, Moun: First Quarter, November 24.
For tne future in the distance, tae ting oa ka
Aca the good that I can do. " Z tow Tide: 3.38 acm. 6.9 pam.
ESTABLISHED 1895 _ WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS
——

LS.C. Hard At Work:

On Draft Agreement

SECRETARIAT HOPE FOR
PROGRESS BY SUMMER

(By LAURENCE MEREDITH)

: THE INTERNATIONAL Sugar Council are redoub-
ling their efforts to draw up the preliminary draft of a
new world agreement on sugar to be ready to present it

to the world conference on s
or early July next year.
It was reliably learned

cil’s request last night to the United Nations to call a
world conference, there is still a feeling of optimism in
the sugar secretariat that a workable preliminary draft
agreement could be laid on the world conference table

next summer.

These quarters base their opti----—

s (
ttt, nt,
'Gainst

mism on the fact that all produc-,
ing and consuming nations are
agreed on the necessity for a new
international agreement. They
also agreed that there is a world
surplus and that there is ample
room for increased consumption.

The prdéposed preliminary draft
which the Council under the!
Chairmanship of Baron Paul!
Kronacker of Belgium is working |
on considers the main features—
Firstly, export and import quotas.
Secondly, price structure, thirdly,
mé@asures designed to increase
world consumption. Since, both at
yesterday’s meeting of the Council
and earlier meetings Common-
wealth countries have been firm in
insisting that their production
quotas under the Commonwealth

Sugar Agreement should not be
prejudiced, it is expected that
considerable discussion at the
world meeting will centre on
measures designed to increase
world comsumption.

Another bumper sugar yield —
of 36,700,000 tons raw value -
is forecast for the coming season
which will be second only to last
year’s record 38,000,000 tons. Cuba
at present is taking drastic meas-
ures to safeguard the industry by
cutting production, But the Cuban
delegation at a special committee
meeting early in October made it
clear that Cuba is not prepared
to indefinitely carry the main bur-
den of restricting production to
@ On Page 6





-

E 85 trucks. Clouds also |

US: Airforce
Sergeant On
Spying Charge

TOKYO, Nov, 25

Sergeant Giuseppe Cascio, swar-
thy veteran of nine years in the
U.S. Airforce was to-day charged
with conspiring to sell secret in-
formation on a top Allied jet-
plane in Korea to the enemy. The
Airforce announcement did not
identify the enemy but presum-
ably referred to Communists.

An Airforce officer said secret
information was contained in
films of the F 86 jet fighter which
has established an 8—1 victory
margin over Russian made MIG
15 in Korean air battles.

LONDON, Nov. 25.

ugar in London at end of June

today that despite the Coun-

Superforts



Cascio, 34 is a photographic
i ; ‘ laboratory technician with the
Blast Red Forty Ninth Airbase Group, (CP)



Mr. Eisenhower May |

| Influence Korea |
War Policy

SEOUL, Nov. 25

South ‘Korean Fresident Syng-
man Rhee predicied today that
Mr, Eisenhower's personal tour of |
the Korean battle-front will in-
fluence future policy toward the
Korean war more than advice
from U.S. military commanders.
“I don’t think he will be influ-
enced much by what he hears”,
Dr,. Rhee said. “He will be out

Supply Depot

SEOUL, Nov. 25

Okinawa based United States;
Superfortresses blasted a Com-
munist supply depot at Hoechiang
as British and Australian soldiers
harasséd Chinese outposts on the
western front with Commando
like. raids, |

Bad weather which stalled war
plane missions yesterday cleared
slightly today and fighter bom-
bers hit a supply line and Commu-
nist line positions.

Twelve Superfortresses took off
from Okinawa and. dropped 500-



poiind bombs through the solid|and he will see.”
overcast before dawn to-day to Earlier Dr. Rhee told Mr. Ellis
wreck an 18-acre Red supply| 0: Briggs, newly appointed U.S.

Ambassador to Korea that the
security ef South Korea depends |
on strengthening ROK troops. He

depot east of Pyongyang.
B26 raiders bombed two bridges

over which Red supply and-am-| will emphasise this point in his
munition convoys moved and! discussions with Mr. Eisenhower.
hampered these operations, “Three years agu we usa no

defence forces of any kind as such.
Today our boys at the front are}
doing their share of the fighting
shoulder to shoulder with other
United Nations. With increased

~ On the ground raiders from the
Royal Fusiliers and Royal Aus-
tralian regiment smashed’ through
Chinese lines overlooking Sami
River valley east of Yonchon





t
i
|





STUDENTS of the City and Guilds course in Honse craft ave seen busily engaged in Cake and Pastry
making. At left is Mrs. J. B. Williams, visiting lecturer on the subject. On the right stands Miss Ivy

Alleyne, organiser of the Centre.

F our M.P





’s

Named

For B.W.I. Tour

(From Our Own Correspondent)

to visit the West Indi
today by the United

servatives and two

~ LONDON, Nov. 25. |
THE NAMES of four,sembers of Parliament who are!
early in 1953 were announced
ingdom branch of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Asbociation.
ialists,

There are two Con-
Their names are: Com.-

mander Douglas Marshall, member for Bodmin; Mr. J. K.

Vaughan-Morgan, member

for Reigate (Conservatives) ;

Mr. A. E. Davies, Member for Stoke-on-Trent north, and

Mr. Charles Royle, mertiber

They will ‘meet at the House on |
Thursday to elect a Leader and}
Secretary for the delegation, }

C.P.A, emphasised today that)
the visit’s purpose is not to exam-
ine any particular aspect of West |
Indian life or culture but to gain)
information about current prob-
lems,



strength we will be able to keep
our enemies beyond our borders.”
—U.P.

shortly after midnight on Monday
and: captured an. outpost.

TRUMAN AND EISENHOWER UN HISTORIC MEETING



FRIENDLY SMILES ARE EXCHANGED as President Harry Truman and President-elect Dwight
Eisenhower get together in the Chief Executive's White House Office for their historic change-of-

leader-ship meeting. Later they
of state,





At the United Nations,
Foreign Minister, objected

Political Committee today to priority being given to the

Priority For Indian
Peace Plan Opposed

went to the Cabinet Room for full-scale discussion of urgent affairs
(International Soundphoto)

Police Qhief

SINGAPORE, Nov, 25
Jungle terrorists attacked the
i Malaya Commissioner of Police
{Colonel A. E, Young, and an in-
|spection party today while the
group were eating lunch at a

| Terrorists Attack
|

NEW YORK, Nov. 25.
Mr. Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet
in the General Assembly’s

Indian compromise resolution for breaking the Korean| police outpost in Northern Perak,

armistice deadlock over the prisoners of war issue.
Yesterday Mr. Vyshinsky rejected the Indian plan!

completely. Today he said

the establishment of an eleven nation Commission to
settle the whole Korean problem including the prisoner

issue should be considered

Mr. Vyshinsky said it would be
a “flagrant violation of our rights”
if the Soviet draft were not con-
sidered before that of India, Mr,
Leslie Munroe of New Zealand
said it was difficult to decide on
the question of priority for the In~
dian solution because it had been
before the Committee “for such a
short iime.”

He urged the Committee to avoid
a “hasty decision” to vote on pri-
ority which would not expedite a

solution of the problem. He there-|
fore moved an adjournment of the}

meeting until tomorrow, The mo-
tion was carried by 44 votes to 5
with three abstentions—only the
Communis* group countries op-
posed the adjournment
Favoured By U.K,
Britain and her Commonwealth
partners have argued in private
Council among 21 pcwers co-spon-

; but the Communist attack was re-

i . | Young was accompanied by the
the Soviet draft resolution for); . , a
Jack Morton,
T. Q. Goffikin, senior assistant
Commissioner of Police when the
sailants crept up and opened

|
first. \
soring the U.S. peace plan, that! ‘
the Indian resolution had much fire. Jack Morton then grabbed a
to support it, | firearm and grenades and opened
British Foreign. Secretary An-|f"€ i the direction which sent
thony Eden leading figure ‘in the the marauders scurrying away.
| fight for support for the compro- —UP.
|mise proposal, was scheduled to}
leave for home today, Minister of
| State Mr. Selwyn Lloyd resumes
| leadership of Britain's delegation.
U.S. Secretary of State Mr. |
Acheson told the General Assem-,
| bly’s Political Committee the U.S. ;
would “most heartily support” the







MARSHAL TITO WILL
VISIT ENGLAND
VARCH 23-28





resolution if a few changes were}

made. He said “we are wholly in| LONDON, Nov, 25
agreement with the spirit of this} Premier Tito of Yugoslavia
resolution.” \% ll visit London next March

A British source encouraged by ,23—28,



Mr. Acheson’s speech said: “We :nnounced, Marshal Tito was
seem to be getting nearer agree-jinvited to London by Foreign
ment on the text. There is really: Secretar Eden during his

‘ ‘

now only one article of proposal official visi to
to be clarified.—U.P. September. —(CP)

Yugoslag

jwill flash the green light,

| pulsed with no injuries reported. |

a Foreign Office spokes-|

Mr, Davies who is 52 was,
elected to Parliament in 1945 and)
has retained his seat since, He is|
a former railwayman,

Commander Marshall is 46.
has been an M.-P, since 3945

Mr, Royle is 58.°He has been!
a masterbutcher since 1912 and!
is a Justice of the Peace, From!
1950—51 he was Lord Commis~-
sioner of the Treasury. He was
appointed the Opposition Whip in

/

November 1951. He has been an
M.P. since 1945,

Mr. Vaughan-Morgan is 47.'
During the war he served as a

Lieutenant Colonel in the Welsh}
Guards, He has been a member of}
Parliament since 1950.

The delegation leaves early
January and will return late |
February or early in March. It
will visit Jamaica, British Hon-

|

in
in

duras, the Leewards and Wind-
wards, Trinidad and Tobago,
British Guiana and Barbados
Trade Unionism

Mr, Albert Davies is married
with an eight-year-old son, He
was one of the authors of the
fifth report from the Select Com-

|

mittee on the estimates for
1947-48 concerned with colonial
development. He has _ visited

Nigeria and the Cameroons and
is interested in trade unionism in
the colonies, He is Parliamentary

@ On page 7.



Big Aluminium
Plan For |
Gold Coast |

LONDON, Nov, 25

Britain's plan to turn the African
Gold Coast into the world’s larg-
est producer of aluminium may
be put into effect next year. The
£143,000,000 project” the biggest
Colonial Development project ev«
contemplated aims at an annual
aluminium output of 210,000 tons |
The supply of bauxite and alumi-
nium raw material should last 20U
years at that rate, experts say.

A progress report issued as 4
government White Paper says: A
Commission has been established
to determine .whether the invest-
ment will be foolproof. It is ex-
pected to report back in a year
and if no “insurmountable diffi-
culties” threaten, Government
The
bulk of the territory's output
would be earmarked’ for Britain.

Development calls for joint
Commonwealth efforts between
Britain and the Gold Coast Gov-
ernment and the co-operation of





| Malayan Director of Intelligence] private aluminium producers in
chief police officer}

| Britain and Canada, (Pp)



| Italian Premier

> To Visit Greece

ATHENS, Nov. 25
Italian Premier Alcide De Gas-
pe.1 will make ‘an official visit to
Greece on January 8,

Foreign Office announced,
The announcement - said
visit of De Gasperi, the first Italian

‘chief of State to be invited
|Greece since early this centur

1953, the}

for Alford west) (Socialists).












1953 Sugar
Price

From Our Own Correspondent:

LONDON, Nov, 25.

The West Indies, Mauritius
and other Commonwealth coun-
tries are to receive a consid-
erable increase in the price
paid by Britain for their sugar
‘ynext year. It was announced
“wy the Food Ministry this
“afternoon that after consulta-
tion with Empire representa-
tives the 1953 crop. price
shonld be £42. 6s. 8d. per ton.
This compares with £38, 10s.
paid this year.

The price was worked out
by a formula laid down when
the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement was signed provid
ing for increased price when
production costs rose.

Mr. Cuke West Indies repre-
sentative said to-night “We
are quite happy about the
price. It was worked out ac
cording to formula and the
whole arrangement has been
most satisfactory.”





Australian
Firm Wins
AppealCase

(From Our OWn Correspondent)
GRENADA, Nov. 25.

Bankers and Traders Insurance
Co. of Sydney, Australia, have
won an appeal against payment
of a £5,500 claim awarded Mr
Dunstan Cromwell, civil servant
here, for the loss of his house and
furniture as the result of a fire
during the period of unrest in
the island last year, The West
Indian Court of Appeal compris-
ing Chief Justices J. L. M
Perez (Trinidad) presiding; Sir
Allan Collymore (Barbados); Hon,
D, E. Jackson (Windward and
Leeward Islands) set aside the
decision of the Trial Judge Mr
Justice R. J. Manning, handed
down on January 25th last and
awarded costs against respond-
ent in both Courts. Case turned
on the issue of the extent of a civil
commotion at tne time. The trial
Judge despite deciding
the Company, finding that on the
relevant date a civil commotion
did exist in Gtenada, but stating
he was willing to draw the in-
ference that all subversive ten-
dencies due to the existing civil
commotion had died down in the
Woburn District where the fire
occurred on the relevant date
March 6 last year.

The Appeal Judges declared
that Woburn is a small village
within four miles of St. Georges,
the Canital of the island and is in
fact policed from St. Georges.

With Grenada, itself an island

@ On Page 3.



Speculators Jailed

would be welcomed as a means of|two retail dry goods store mana-

establishing closer relations |
tween the two nations
| Another step in Greece’s closer





relations with her neighbours wi!!!
be made on Thursday when thd}
Turkish President Cela] B
arrives to ret an earlier t
1' to key Greece's Re t
' Family —w.P.



. - MEGHOUSECRAFT CENTRE

against |

Mr. John
lawlessness was

Whyatt said
to put int

Percy Sillitoe, chief of the
who flew to Kenya from Br

BBC Engineer
Touring

Caribbean

Mr. Henry R. Hatch of the
Engineering Division of the
B.B.C,, London is now on a tour

of the islands in the Caribbean
Area to examine feception con-
ciions from a technical point of
view to find out if they are
satisfactory,

Mr. Hatch who arrived here
last week by B.W.LA., ha
already covered British Guiana

and Trinidad. He is a guest at the
Hotel Royal,

He told the Advocate yesterday
that his visit was in accordance
with the BBC's policy of sending
from time to time, an engineer to
different parts of the world to get

| Act. Governor
At Housecraft

: first hand technical informatio:
| Centre in order to assess the perform-
. ance of the BBC's external ser-
j} When His Excellency the Act-] Vice

jing Governor, Hon. R. N. Turner,| He brought with him simple
visited the Housecraft Centrej/receiving equipment represent
yesterday he found a Class of|tive of the type of receiver that
\teachers from Erdiston College|the local listener would use to
|cooking braised beef and baking] listen to the BBC and with thi
‘luncheon rolls, He was very inter-|eauipment, he has found recep

jested in the preparations and not tion quite satisfactory

being satisfied with the pleasant z
smell from the kitchen, he looked| .#e said that the General
inside the pots and ovens while] OVerseas Service of the BBC wa:

the students explained how the directed to the Caribbean Area,
cooking was done, ‘Central America (North , of the





On arrival His Excellency was| Amazon) aa the following fre-
met b iss Ivy Alleyne, Organi-| @Uenectes daily
ser of ine be io one einaae' 00 p.m, to 6,00 p.m,.—11.75
room 18 Erdiston teachers were], ; megacycles
busy at the stoves while in(8 00 p.m, to 10.15 p.m.— 9.58
another room 20 City and Guild|, ,, megacycles,
students were listening to lec-|8:'9 Pm. to 11.00 p.m.— 6.035
tures in Home Nursing, H megacycles

Both the Erdiston and the City | come > pointed out that | 7.185
and Guild students. will complete | C88°y« les which is primarily
their training on December 24, intended for reception in the
while the majority of the public aun Pacific | has’ also given
classes completed their training | merectoty service in Barbados
yedterday: between 7.00 p.m, and 11,00 pm
"> ‘ares...hunaved’ and. thirteen | He said that those frequencie

\would possibly remain unchangec
NY alban) early (rennin ys any
added that in order to get the
hest reception, people in the West
Indies must. use. those frequen
cies ag they were intended for |
reception in this area

Mr, Hatch had talks here with |
various qualified people in the!
jiadio world and they commented |
favourably on the reception of the

students were trained at the
Housecraft Centre during the -past
lL, weeks, Of this number, 123
did Needlework, Handicrafts and
smocking while the remainder
were trained in Cookery, Cake
and Pastry Making, Caribbean
Cuokery, Cake Icing and Butler-



ing
Miss Alleyne is being assisted





by Mrs. Darey Scott and Mrs Sete! Cee a oeer
3eryl Dottin who assists with the BBC's external service,
full time courses |

Oold Night In
London

LONDON, Nov

London had its coldest Novem-
ber night for 12 years last night
with a low temperature of 27
degrees Fahrenheit,

The coldest place in the United
Kingdom was Glenmore Lodge,
Scotland, which registered 10 de-
grees Fahrenheit.—U,P,

Vicious Soldier

NEW YORK, Nov, 25

A Japanese war criminal who
is the key prosecution witness in
the treason trial of John David
Provoo, heard himself deseribed
on Tuesday as the most “vicious
and brutal’ Japanese soldier on
Corregidor after the surrender of
the Philippine land fortress.
UP,

FORMER CZECH POLICE
CHIEF PREDICTED PLOT

VIENNA, Nov. 25

GENERAL CKAREL SVAB, former Chief of Czecho-
slovakia’s dread secret police told a “People’s Court” in
the Prague Pankrac prison that he had “predicted” the
‘Jewish Bourgeois Nationalist” plot against the Red |
regime lect by former Secretary General Rudolf Slansky.
Svab, the thirteenth defendant; them yesterday as “having been
to take the stand, said he had used | arrested”, but the Communist
his position to cover up activities | party press chief said the descrip-|
of Slansky, former Foreign Min-| tion was “editorial comment” and |



25









ister, Vladimir Clementis and|was not based on official informa-|
jother members of the “gang” as/|tion

they infiltrated the Communist} —U.P.
Party and Government, niacin ——

| Another tie between defendants | DUKE VISITS
in the huge Communist trial now,
in progress jn Prague and ‘Her-|
mann and Noel Field, American
brothers who vanished without
; trace in 1949 was revealed by
Rude Pravo, official Czech news-
paper received here today.

The newspaper account of the
trial showed that Rudolf Slansky
and Bedrich Geminder, former
party bosses narned Paul Merker,
L2 German Trotskyite” as one of
their subversive contacts.





Merker was one of the six East
German Communists arrested in
late August 1950 simultaneously
with the disappearance of Noel
Field's adopted daughter Mrs.
Wallach,

Mrs, Wallach,
citizen vanished
1950 after passing through the
Customs at Berlin’s U.S. sector
airport. She was on her way to
see Leopold Bauer, old Commu-

of a US

August 26,

wife
on



nist friend who had told her he
MOSCOW, Nov. 25 had news of the Fields.
The Moscow istrict tribunal
rns BESACOY q ae : Waa However Baver along with
entenced 16 big speculators in- Merke 5 as nan aiveady
cluding operators in textiles to|(\VCTXer and obhers had already
the amin” taahnuh' tod s fr five to) been arrested, i s later learned.
pr son erm ranging rom five tO .
- ' Since ther nothing has been
ten years and ordered the confis- way ~
‘ ~ c . cen of Mr Wallach, the Field
O}cation of all their property. Grothe rN wife 7 Herta who
: cananias y > or Noe v 2 Tta 4
Among the defendant were | »iso vanished 1949
-| gers charged with buying silk and| Repeateq reference the
woollen fabric n Moscow at|pbrothers by most of the 14 defen-
controlled prices and selling them | dants in the Prague trial led} AT NO
peculatively in Thilisi, Georgi erver here to belie they
Newspaper Izvestia’ 1 proof; may be under arrest in Czecho visit with his mother,
of the scale of specula i! lovakia nd ght be produced| to London reports, the Duke was b
one of the accused once | hase iring the current proce | bility of attending the coronation
446 metres of vel pl Die Volkshtimme Austr He has declared, however, that he
tore U.P cbhmmunist ne : escribed |

85-year-old Dowager Queen Mary

New Measures
Against Mau Mau

KENYA, Nairobi,"Nov. 25°

NEW GOVERNMENT powers to suppress the activi-
ties of the Mau Mau antiwhite secret seciety were outlined
in the Kenya Legislative Council today.

part of the plam to combat
» effect recommendations for

improving the colony's intelligence system made by Sir

British military intelligence,

ritain last week

He explained there would-be
a network of police stations cov-

ering 40 jocations of Kikuyu re-
erves by December 10

Until more European officers
vere available, he added, the

Kenya regiment would be second-
ed to the Police Force. A Governh-
ment spokesman saic that by eut-
ting procedures of ordinary law,
new powers would allow cattle to
be seized more rapidly and allow
‘squatters” ‘to’ be" dealt with
speedily.

Any District officer who decides
that residents in his area have
failed to make a reasonable effort
to prevent erime and to stop
criminals eseaping, or that resi-
dents belong to or actively support
an illegal society will be able to
invoke new regulations

The District officer. would then
be able to confiscate. cattle: and
vehicles of residénts, close shops,
markets and trading centres up to
14 days and evacuate homes.

If such action is taken the
Governor can either release the
seized property or order it for-
feit to Government so that it can
be sold.—wU.P.



Russians Hold
3 U.S. Soldiers

BERLIN, Nov. 25

Three United States soldiers
held by Soviets for two days and
released today said the Russians
had tried to get them to desert.

The soldiers were arrested at
gun point by Communist “Peo-
ples Police’ on Sunday when they
recidentally crossed 300 vards into
East Germany on a hunting trip.

A German girl, 22, arrested with
them, was released at the same
time.—U.P.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER




“ Darling 2"

Ratification Of .
Treaties Dentsanded

BONN, Nov. 25

Quick ratification by the West
German Parliament of the West-
ern Peace Treaty and European
Army Agreement was demanded
by an official Government “bullet-
in” to prevent West Germany’ be-
coming a vacuum,

The international situation, the
“Bulletin” said demands that
action be not delayed. The pub-
lication charged that Socialist
opposition to Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer’s foreign policy appears
‘willing to postpone critical decis-
ions on foreign affairs in favour
of purely “internal power and
politiéal aims.”

fhe *“Bulletin” reviewed the
situation resulting’ from the 179
to 166 defeat in Parliament a week
ago of the Government motion to
ratify two treaties this week

—U.P.

CHURCHILL

24% a,



10 DOWNING STREET, England's Prime Minister Winston
Churchill greets the Duke of Windsor who is in London for a short

According
elieved to be discussing the possi
of his niece, Queen Elizabeth IT

’s on a routine business trip.

indphoto)

Internationa






PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952

Carib Calling

DMIRAL FABIAN TAMM and ; On Honeym To Take Up Appointment

his wife Baroness Ta R. AND M ¥ 7
from Stockholm who travelled ou mags ope ren THUR R. AND MRS. M. S. GRANT





he STARS -

and YOU








By M. Hartison-Gray
Dealer: Sotth


















































































YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE






Sent - STON are honeymooning at and their two children ar-|FO® WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 East-West game.
Ii Le Den, Siacian ectre Teed nee, Sa oad SiS Ree ae ee nel tinea Sn fs ee bc. waloriadimaie thal Wen eae te
a om 8 Dantiy niches be BWIA ot steatins Geshaineh the dub GEE MmapbatuaSE, on Anomontens, birthday 1 108 sogian, 10 siti. Your o25354 stories. Remember “They Were Expendable’, “The
at the Marine Hotel. _ eae i. ae i * wel Bank of Canada, He re-|°°* * ae wri weit? ¢ Seratton Story" and many others? M-G-M's newest
Sita Rng gin condita. it Met nhs es Ne, Gta ar ltt eet at, Batts gta gates: ho sd on pening.

seven goers ago, was aferaenir ns sceirta, > hie third mis, home in Natean, Me Grant ie giavncar Seer es LS oe SE Ce ee eee
eae oo eee c Mrs. Thurston, the former Rhonda Guest House ona they aren é tak 0 (Qhaven—saks at Mounted Police. That's another reason why chere’s
Eine unt be Yelinquithed mings Weidae ed, te be poe op 5 ieee Beriod for wholesome efforts. in. matters K 9 1093 , geal excitement in “The Wild North” which stars
post a few months ago. During th ‘amiliarisation Tour Sra lisee ena talents, ond tone wate tat 36 : , Stewart Granger, Wendell Corey with Cyd Charisse.

his is her first visit to the island. ISS PADDY SNAPE of
Also ‘union their honeymoon Jamaica arrived from Trini-
at the Crane are Mr. and Mrs dad yesterday morning by

; : * B.W.LA, Miss Snape who has been

competitors are doing the same

MAY % to JUNE 21 (Gemini)—Com-
jon may be keen, so brace yourself
r rebuffs, pertiaps o setback. Activities

war, his wife was in command of

the Swedish Wrens. ‘f° Several pee got

Wrasch fort .. . in exciting New Ansco Color!

. nard Maingot who were mar- ’ Somewhat fluid in A.M. P.M. radiates he th han
Visit and said that they were look-tieq at @ nuptial mass on Sunday ie oie Traffic Department, | progress. i warrants a slam try, but no '
ing — Ba, an ans e stay##it St. Patrick’s Church, Port-of- : a Loo four oe is on a + te Nik: Vesiisisieh ae harm was if
From here they will go to Trini-Bspain. They arrived from Trini- tt eo ce ough some pil for $ teats



of the islands. She spent four taking a ane oct wei, ‘Pen ht a

days in Trinidad and returns to|terests, home and domestic affairs fav+
Jamaica to-morrow. outed oll day.

dad and then on to New York on

t dad the following morning and

expect to be here until Dec. 6 ROBERT YO





way home.
irector Of Advertising




















_ Mr. Maingot who is with the te hy mee TODAY, Only) ~Foday j
R. ARTHUR MATHERSS£shipping department of Messrs. ot eee a's ear ante’ Auta: & (Lee)—You can Four Di = But the JANIS: CAR re nly) 4.20 , — cm | nee Ge ‘
Director of AdvertisingpyAlston Ltd., is the son of the late ocorvati _ In making Hotel) toys self in reasonable Mabains jaa heck r the South Waeuee “pomble: Weis emer
Rediffusion, London, left fo r. and Mrs, Victor Maingot of “ ave overtorce issues. Good going | players, their por ents ARTIC MANHUNT
f ; i Short Visit first slam with ROSIE O'GRADY’ Mikel Conrad &

Trinidad on Monday evening by Port-of-Spain. Mrs. Maingot is , . AVaUST 25 te SEPHEMIBER 96 (Viewe) Diathond — Mortl Gordon McRAE | TREASURE OF THE |
BIW.LA. after spending ten daysy-he former Helen Knowles, R. GUY. MASSEL arrived|—‘e alert, ready to seize good cppor- only con ghd ee een: | SIERRA MADRE | NCIS
in the island as a guést at thefeiaughter of Mr. amd Mrs. Stanley from Guadeloupe over the (tunity; « generous period. Concentrate the me levee 3 Bae BS | Humphrey Bogart & | Donald O'CONNOR §
Hotel Royal. ‘Knowles of Port*of-Spain. week-end to join his wife, the “—. Dey, should " produce in id __Virginia MAYO | peaipe THUNDER | fra eae

Mr. Mathers is visiting the vari- © . ° . former Fay Chase, daughter of “Thurs. ‘only 430 | mick Foran “tae eu

& 8.20
MBER & to OCTOBER 4% “TLL GET YOU

ous stations in the area. He ©x- A third honeymoon couple holi- Mr, and Mrs. Victor Chase of | —-— ee ae
For THs” | Thurs Special. 120 | “Room FO

has ‘ : “ ” « ‘Libra has a keen sense of per-
pects to be back here in about daying in Barbados afte Mr. and Alpha”, Hastings. Geption and with aspects mostly in . 3 me THs” | TM igiver malders” ”-* |
ab weeks. Mrs. R. W. Ellison who were re- » Mr. Massel expects to be here} upward trend, you can expect good re- aT ‘in “HOODED | Whip Wilson & | “WESTWARD
Ss = cently married in Venezuela at for approximately one week. waee fiom sors. eyrice, cergta! bustnedy to vr | t » | ND"
Third Visit ‘ : . . undertak.ngs. round, a move HORSEMEN Outlaws of Texas D
i is the Roman Catholic Church at ’ * ‘avoid the throw- ‘Tex RITTER Whip WILSON | __Ken MAYNARD











Special — 1.30 | —————--—





RRIVING over the week-end Porto La Cruz. They arrived here tr paying a short visit to ; cores 4 i NOVEMEER a. scoreuemnanewves Thurs. F
by B.W.LA. from Caracas, over the week-end by B.W.1A. Trinidad, Mrs. M. Dormer of the er tn Melanas to iat bs thet, Dens ondon Eapress Service. Pp L A 1 A “GUNSLINGERS” | Qpening FRIDAY | “TIGER WOMAN”
Venezuela, for a holiday were Mr. from Trinidad and are guests at Traffic Department of B.W.LA., procrastinate, ut off Saas wave Wo ota aaa 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, oan Mara &

d M Noel Wat Thi the Hotel Royal returned to Barbados on Sunday | Promptness is vital now am (BRIDGETOWN Dial 2310) ae OS ee MATING SEASON SAN ANTO:
an rs, oe! aters. is is yal. rm es | é “a
their third visit and they plan to Mr. Ellison is a Refinery Engin- by B.W.LA. NOVEMERR 43 % DECEMRER 2 FRIDAY (3 Shows) 2.30, 445 & A Jimmy WAKELY | Gene Autry |
remain for two and a half weeks cer employed with the Vene- Comi And Goi gan carignty wuspicious for well LISTENING 8.30 p.m. Continuing Daily 4.45 WwN BARBAREES
as guests at the Ocean View Hotel. zuelan Gulf Refinery at Porto omings oings managed business, home affairs, smart & 8.30 p.m. (Dial $170)

Mr. Waters is Asphalt Engineer Cruz. His wife, the former Miss RS, FRANK MORGAN re- | yest arests rtpmsceys sg tvion HOURS
employed with the Shell Carib- Omaira Josephina Rojas, is the . wi oe from her holiday in iianiniealis ‘tn sa SageD a ox i ,

r ei ey mn a1 (Ces-
bean Company. a He ga diow ge ae day by. Bw: LA. Rico on Mon-) cgen)—Though stars are in stimulating | wepNesDAY, NOVEMBER 2%, 1968

wa C é ate 7 fi t t a .
Back To Trinidad Rojas. nie amg endeavours ond yourself. 4.00 — 6.00 p.m. .... 25.53

Real compensation for worthy tries.



Mr. and Mrs. Eric desiteevete 4.00 p.m. The News, es The Daily






















































R. G. A. MARTIN and Mr. On Business { “Beryl Gard f
R. J. Skinner, representa- 0 erylyn”, Navy Gardens, left] sanuaty % t» FEBRUARY #] Service, 415 pm. BBC. Symphony
tives of the National Cash Regis- Af{R. PAT WALLBRIDGE, Sales for “Trintdad yesterdty by BLW.LA. | Aquat annoy Rent a ena ne [bal 08pm. ‘Weber. 8.18. pum SoU
ter Company in Trinidad, return- +¥* Manager of the Singér Sew- on a visit. Raney edilig well for you, Romance | enirs of, Music. \
home on Monday evening by ane Machine ere oe was among 76; Still Going Strong St Sabai a i Og aes 73
B.W.LA. after paying one of their thé passengers leaving over the ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. BRUARY 2 @ MARCH 20 (Piseew) | 6.00 p.m. Seottith Magazine, 6.15 pan.
ager al ym isjand. They wdek-end by B.W.1.A. for Guade- J. N. Goddard who cele- Jen day has earmarks of a football o_o a oo 6.45 Ere. ‘Sports R ~
hey : 3 fe ! 4 : an¢ rogramm
were guests at the Ocean View loupe on a business visit. brated his 78th birthday on Mon- game. ana oo ‘oe, ed ae The 3 News, 710 p oe Home News thom r

your mark from early morn; things will Britain, 7.15 p.m. Ten Minute Talk and

come your way. Ta 10.30 p.m. S1.a2M 49.71m

YOU BORN TODAY; Natives of Sagit- | —

Hotel. Congratulations day. Mr. Goddard is the father of

For Health Reasons 11 children, 10 sons and a daugh-
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. ter, and has 28 grand-children,

oath



WR. GEORGE DENNY, a pro-





Dudley Wiles, Fisheries i i 7.6 In? 8.15 p.m.
rietor of © Riehmeond Hill, . Mr. Goddard is the proprietor] tarius have clear insight, ability to think | | 7.49 Bom. Can I Come In? Pp.
me Vineett afte oo SaiINY Gay todays nn vn) Sone tae es [ello problema | ale oeernany 2: desta See" pine
morning by B.G. Airways for a wiles who was whe UBA. ae to curtail bluntness and a tendency Ye | fhe Pignting Fifth, 10.00 p.m. The News,
week’s visit in the interest of his ending The Fifth Annual On Pleasure Trip argue too much. | These can Could |p.m. Film Making in Africa, 10.30 p.m,
unde e stran, as
| oe ag ae the Cos- Session of the Gulf and Carib- ISITING some of the islands Te able lawydy, actor, doctor, hustness Twenty Questions
po! Continuin Tour bean Fisheries Institute, returned in the Caribbean on a pleas- aeperial mansess jenn? of many
ISS R ND ROGERS of i. we Se ee ONiow tek cay Wek Appreh Ov Rolex Watches
OSAMAND B.W.LA, via Puerto Ric urgeon of New Yor y an Apprehension Over :
‘A Herren-Rogers Travels Ser- ‘ 3 Ps T Mrs. Moss, They arrived on Sun- pj tries Harbour
viee, Long Island, U.S.A, left for Business Trip day night by B.W.LA. from Mar- 4aeere . LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Grenada by B.W.I.A. on Sunday - tinique and Jeft the following LONDON.
to continue her tour of the islands R, JOHN N. PEREIRA, City evening by B.W.LA. for Trini- In the House of Commons on Bolton Lane

Wedn isday, November 12th, Mr.
David Jones, (Labour, The Har-
aoea asked the | Secret ary of

in the Caribbean area. Merchant, arrived over the dad.
She spent about a week here as week-end by B.W.LA. after a During their short stay, ar

is aware of the ‘apprehension THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES

r felt by all the citizens of St. TODAY (only) 8.30 P.M.

a @ ay o eo @ By BEACHCOMBER Lucia in the Windward Islands at ULL GET YOU FOR THIS
the rapid silting up of the harbour George RAFT & Coleen GRAY &

FF must be humiliating for a This challenges Charlie Suet’s round corners, but a moment's ooo os Se fee ee ee:
Communist to be called a “World Council for the Co-opera- thought reveals the absurdity of] W ee ine a whet tere he is

Keri - Trotskyite deviationist tion of Co-cedinating. Leo woe such an idea, Who is fool neem shipp make available the

— taenedicnel push to
Su 2 EE wd funds to have this im-

his head a
the Devil does not get all the thé Supreme Council for the to play the flute? Sir Gerald



hea t £0, hs Study of Comparative Trends in Barry, the Porthcawl] flautist and portant harbour properly Y Seg ak WA et
CO, which evidentiy, em- Current Affals.” winner of the Gillespie Award a “any”
jargoneers or (Enter 946,381 Cultural Experts) jthe Glossop Aeolian Jamboree, 98500500900000900000900090% “ 4718" Tosca#au-de Cologne
shock language Aor has pro- A frenzy of Culture says that it is possible to play =the delicious fragrance of "4711" Tosca

‘Committee for the Co-

an ordinary flute round a corner
natiod of Congresses of the EXT month this admirable ®?

without bending it in any way,

Internationa] Council for Philoso- + ~ body is to send a team of it that the idea seems point-
Siamese fact-finders to Borneo to less unless the audience, by

SS a gg a ener Fgh ceo some freak of maladministration,
CROSSWORD ! “The report of this mission will is round the corner and out of

THE ROCKLEY BEACH CLUB | Seaan ebguteiena "ent"
, Canes Con de Cihape ar its out-

THANKSGIVING DINNER | «standing qualities





sight of the flautist, ane Tosca Perfume
D] ey rr be incorporated in a_ series of f E ¥,
et heated —f] | pamphlets azcussing, the possl- Passing the time THURSDAY NOV. 27th 1952 * alaipg and facinating = tresth




matoes and new shapes for en- A PICTURE of a man clean- fomance. /
dives. I hope the _ fact-finders ing a crocodile’s teeth proves,
will run into the British Council if proof were needed, that there
Drama Team, which will be in 8te some very odd occupations
Borneo at that time, to produce Nowadays. To shave a warthog
a film of Browning’s “Sordello.” or brush a rhinoceros’s hair shows
The crooked flute be oe Ss moat jn gg It
: als a
HE 2 gage aie of a meder philosopher Et ldoesn "t
‘croo ww s e e m & matter what you do, as long as
puzzling. At first one imagines you do something.” 1 am now off
that it could be used for playing to blow a ferret’s nose.

FOR, RESERVATIONS PHONE 8585 %
KLCLPPPTOSSEL SESSION.




TO-DAY GLOBE TO-MORROW

445 & 8.30 P.M. — A Double Feature





ik MALAYA (RACY Sewanee GREENsraEem

ous oe rar 2 18) Rupert and the Butterflies—-13










made o eet a mye is) - > e
bi (Stewart ier eorge

ail ‘ gir. a? LIGHT “TOUCH GRANGER ANGELI SANDERS)

ers A REMINDER — IT’S A BIG NIGHT AGAIN - - -

SATURDAY MIDNITE — LOCAL TALENT, A FILM
FREE HEINEKEN BEER — FREE CANADA DRY



ae aie aie sea ~here's
cheque. Rex. ()
Down
e the emuision | get, (9)
up? 4) 3., Annoy, (9)
in and out of tennis (4)
8

BOOK THE DATE
















through ? (v)
y BVEE ADCS. i$ A he
° Bis of 18. (6) STARTING FRIDAY AT
4. border dower. | (5)+ neta
fee ie. | Soc o ce Eee | RE
of wers upert tells of the odd. expres: e Sa curious thing ROXY
17. at = char may ve (4) hung th We end Alay Wve Moving sane cuttrins ta tikes and ‘

BUY YOUR

de, ~ Aeross:

him mto a passage. “ Now then

> 11, Sepa: | noriced. “fh seems © ws thar |, f if
etirisast was every butterfly was ying in this ine at, Sad. von why. hers SIMULTANEOUSLY



merseney, 3. direction,” he says. "You're very almos; the same question thar
wae ai observant," smiles the old Pro. Horace the hedgehog asked ime.’ GC) . DeMille’

tessor. “can explain that They pa Rupert And he snifis care

































































. were Yerialle Avive +o ome!” ; a
NAVY & BROWN oes pekglaes oath $ 8.70 ya. AND
GREY & BROWN .........00008 veo VeNiNLay TOOACSL OEIC NNepeesh > POOR Gree -
FLILAM'stasing WEDY . : fe r 5
DARK GREY ‘ 10.36 ; fasarustinaieeie ba Vechaicaler + 5 .
a RAYON STRIPES .... sig ablated sha ain a : So ee ee
PLAIN GABERDINE Ceiindiin caine saabyoiske $ 4.60 yd. =e { @ V EK N :
; eee icici oc svtansnascat $ 3.60 yd. ROOBAL THEATRES |}
ALL WOGL TROPICAL... ccisissesninnensnen i TRE | OLYMPIC | |
To-day 2.45 & 8.90 |Today 4.%0 ~ 8.15) Tome we) Tomorrow tude eleva FOR CHRISTMAS W
GREY PIN STRIPE o.iiissiniioniinamicinnuis SS Bud ABBOTT &| Venesa th ye le ersal “Doubl
" Nessa rown 'Universa! uble i
ee TARZAN AND THE, Stephen il ail &! Most Maomres. hh ) we offer cae
ALSO COMIN' ROUND SLAVE GIRL The Duke Boys |PIRATES OF
mm MONTEREY
BLANKETS ooo cccu. Te RN ee as 3 Burn
sitet sitiiimniae $ SMOG 4.89 with Selb ity | ee, RF nko. a VALOR STOVES = 1, 2 & 3 Burner
ALL WOOL BLANKETS ..... $17.08 ce ee ee | a
IE OR ARIN EELS seoscassgisanyenevanenencanesies ‘ bro eny sie 7 Tothorrow (Only) | and Pah ris
READY MADE TROUSERS. qu... 62 ; a tect Snort — nyt’? & 818 Friday (Oniyd T Hl E * \
7 con $ 962$14.00 eee hea nail naavitenn | arate GREEN ARROW STOVES - 2 & 3 Burners
2 TOYS, TOYS, TOYS, TOYS. & Latest News Reel| FOOTL rou OBSESSION = Ss... . mae
3 Se ihn, SERS Soe eee te BEATRICE STOVES - 1 & 2 Burner
sa ae ie Open % Friday 2a Robert Taylor SLAVE GIRL }
T. R EV ANS (WHITFIELDS) Ce ee Fonnny Wei eailier| m hs eS eth NARROW rm SUNFLAME ~ 2 B er Table Model
ND GC c rs os haries cGraw
ee wae ze FUNOLE JIM IN | sistas an | tee ig Me the Buke Bove |
SHOE STORE DELILAH LAND ee) et SINGLE & DOUBLE OVENS
: Phone: i. 4220 Started FRONTIE a. daddies SE EDGE . DOOM
Hedy Lamart with Hedy Lamarr FOOTLIGAT
Vieto Mature Charles st ett Victor Matur VARIETIES



i Bi tea Oi ee a ae
ci i late i ha a lil i a A a a a cee
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

1952





BROOKLAX, the world-
famous Chocolate Laxative,
corrects constipation effee- [7
tively and safely. Its de- [7
licious taste is enjoyed by fe
both adults and children.



BANISHES
CONSTIPATION
OVERNIGHT

SON JONES & CO. LTD. fe



Made. Youn



~Vigour Renewe

Without Operation
tz sirnerves Your time s















No Barter Deal
With Cuba

. LONDON.

_With the first Havana cigars
since before the war now available
in London shops, it has become
apparent that the average cigar-
smoking Englishman now prefers
Jamaica cigars.

Havana cigars are coming to
Britain again under the terms of
last year’s Anglo-Cuban trade
agreement, under which Britain
Sperenteed to buy an annual quota
of Cuban stigar and to open her
market again to Havana cigars.
There were fears in the West
Indies that this agreement would
mean the end of Jamaica’s cigar
exports to Britain, which had
flourished during the war and post-
war years.

But London cigar merchants
do not expect Cuban cigar sales
to result next y@ar in a cut of
more than 10 to 15 per cent. in
the number of cigars imported
from Jamaica.

Cigar imports from all sources
| into Britain in 1952 are estimated
| at 200,000 Ibs., of which approxi-
mately 160,000 Ibs. will come from
| Jamaica.
| In 1938, some 354,000 Ibs. of
| Cigars were imported from Cuba

|



j | and only 6,000 Ibs. from Jamaica.

By 1950, however. the figure of
Jamaica cigar imports had reached
171,000 lbs. and the estimated
annual rate is now 160,000 Ibs.

Cuban cigars have been arriving
in Britain in small quantities

since last April, under the terms

poe of the trade*agreement. But im-
by vorters began to distribute to the
cag trade only ih September. The
a Havana cigars have not met with
jaran I t anc | 2 outstanding suct®ss among
oved by thotisand: i is now avai! | British cigar-smokers. many of
ie Get whom now prefer the Jamaican



‘teres Men an@ Vitalits



be



uentine

leves painic

Re.



=~ real buro cem
‘edy thar ty aotisepde.
Relieve:? Psin—Gives
Comfon—Promores Heab
fag. Tubes of jars



TODAY'S NEWS FLASH

ANNUALS:— TIGER TIM 1/6

RAINBOW 7/6, CHKKS OWN
7/6, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BOX
1/6, TIP TOP 7/6, CHAMPION 8/-,
SUPPR CINEMA 8 PICTURE
SHOW 9%/-

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY













ome, rest
known
f

|

ie





smoke.

Difference in Price
But quite apart from considera-
tions of flavour, sales of Havana
cigars in Britain will be kept down
by the appreciable difference in
price between the Jamaican and
Cuban products.
Rising costs in manufacture and
heavy import duties have made
British cigars, which are mostly
of Havana leaf, increasingly un-
profitable. The import duty this
year on imported foreign cigars
is £8 7s, 9d. per Ib., compared with
18s. id. in 1938.

As @ result, the whole cigar
trade in Britain has suffered.
High taxation and reduction in
purchasing power of the wealthy
class that would normally buy

: the more expensive Havana cigar

has dealt a crippling blow to the
“high class” trade.
Merchants say the import
figure of 350,000 Ibs. of Havana
cigars for 1938 will not be
equalled in the foreseeable fu-
ture and even the present quan-
tities allowed into Britain
under the trade agreement may
dry up secre ne ‘og
agreement expires nex’ ear.

There seems little likelihood
that the British Government will
reloase dollars for even a mod-
erate import of Havana cigars
soon, trade circles say.

This attitude was made clear
to two representatives of the
Havana cigar interests who have
visited the Board of Trade in
London, They arrived in London
with a scheme to barter Havana
cigars for 150,000 prefabricated
houses, ’

But the Board of Trade said it
would prefer Cuba, which has a
£40,000,000 favourable balance of
trade, to use dollars to buy Brit-
ish goods rather than enter into
barter arrangements with British
exporters,

Board of Trade officials made it
clear that the utmost concessions
\to Cuban cigar exporters had
been made under the terms of
|the trade agreement and that
| Britain would prefer to obtain a
\larger share of Cuban imports be-
fore making any increase in the
import quota:of Cuban leaf or
cigars, U.P.



a









AFRICAN POLIC

fas, ,
‘ te 4 .

SEES & 8h Go F
Beets 7 ‘ : *

“s

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Britons Prefer Jamaica Cigars

NUN’S SLAYING

E VIEW SCENE OF







SOUTH AFRICAN POLICE OFFICERS hold some of the stones hurled by rioters in East London, as they examine
the smashed and burned car in which a nun, Sister Aiden (Dr. Elsie Quinlan from Cork, Eire), was driving
when She was stoned and burned to death. The nun was on her way to attend a confinement in the native

tection when she was suddenly sir

mied out as a target by the rioters. (International Radionhoto)





In The Council
Yesterday

When the Legislative Council
met yesterday, the following
messages and documents were
jaid.

MESSAGES

Visit to Barbados of Her Royal
Highhess the Princess Royal
Representatives from Barbados
at Her Majesty's Coronation,
The definitive appointment of
Mr. E. 8. Robinson to be a Mem-
ber of the Legislative Council.

Participation of Barbados in
proposed Conference on West
Indian Federation.

DOCUMENTS
Report of the Public
for the year ended on the
of March, 1952,
Trustees
The Civil Establishment (Pay-
ment of Passages) (Amendment)
No, 2 Order, 1952.

Librarian
ist
to the Board of

Quarter\y return of transac
tions in Rum to 30th September
1952.

The Council agreed to a Reso-

lution for $10,000 to cover expen-
ses In connection with celebra
t.ons for the occasion of the
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth 1

The Council agreed to a Reso
lution for $750 to coVer expenses
in connection with the visit of
a United Kingdom Delegation of
the Commonwealth Parliamentary
Association

The Council passed an Address
embodying a reply to His Excel-
leney the Acting Goverhor
informing htm that they would
welcome the visit of Her Royal
Highness the Princess Royal to
Barbados.



“LADY JOY” BRINGS |

CHARCOAL |
Arriving from St, Lucia yester-
day morning was the 46 ton motor
vessel Lady Joy with a cargo of |
fresh fruit and charcoal. |
Under Captain W. Parsons, the |
Lady Joy also brought 94 drums |
of cocoanut oil and a number |
|

|



cocoanut plants.



WATCH RECOVERED
AFTER 20 YEARS |

|
VANCOUVER, B.C. |

Efficient _Vaneouver police re-
turned a Watch belonging to
Harry Hamilton, 42, newspaper
printer, recently. Hamilton said
it had been stolen in 1932.



AUSTRALIAN
FIRM WINS
APPEAL CASE



High U.K.
Steel Output

In October
of 120 square miles, “We find it

impossible to isolate Woburn as British
a plave of tranquillity and order «month
that existed in various not dis- month of October, reaching the
tant places in the island”, the annual rate of 17,044,000 tons’
Appeal Judges said. They went compared with 15,629,000 tons in
on to say that they were of the October 1951. The average an-
opinion that the facts as proved nual fate of steel production for
did not permit the inference the ten months of the year so far
drawn more so having regard to was 15,917,000 tons, nearly
the fact that the onus rests on 300,000 tons higher than at the
the respondent to prove that the same stage last year.

loss happened independently of ;
such abnormal conditions. ~ Pig-iron production in October
“In view of the finding of the 4l80 reached a record, at an an-
Jearned Trial Judge that a civil DU@l rate of 10,616,000 tons
commotion did exist at the time, bringing the average annual rate|
for the ten months to 10,482,000

with which finding we are in |
entire agreement, we are of the Ns against 9,565,000 tons last
year. , A)

opinion that the respondent fail-
These figures underline the!

ed to discharge the onus cast on
oe therefore cannot suc~ way in which dutput is benefiting!
fect, J 4 . fee, LOM the steel industry’s devel-
Cromwell had paid the oe opment plan, launched In 1946.
the deévelopment then

and only premium of £36 Much of
March 5th last year and the fire pinned, which almed at raising
output from 13 million

took place on March 6th but the Snial

pee pane wry been dated tons to 16 million, has now been
"elaine: cantina ‘Ask ie completed, This year six of the
el app g ix @P~ eight new blast«furnaces pro+

seal as in the Lower Court were ided for } a
t. H, B. L. Hosten, for Bankers ViGed for have come into operas
aha ‘Traders instructed by A. O, 20%: the other two are scheduled
Baume Solicitor ahi Sno! Cteen, to be blown in at the end of the
well Mr. F. M. Henry, all local Year; September was the first
month to see all six in operation,

Counsel,
“ra oD ous e and the result was a record steel
Cromwell is at present at sea production for that month.

enroute home from three months
holiday in the United Kingdom

HEARTY

Packs the
of corn |

@ Grand breakfast main dish!
Here's the “power om

steel production last
was a_ record for the







‘astes y
Grune Fret, foal Your
| 'e Com Flakes.

el




|

iy

course!
ti

i

acqueen, of

ite.



a



+

From London Press Service }

PAGE THREE











SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay



gf) DRIVE IN
|
| g ff % | \

Sehooners: D’Ortac, Mary M. Lewis,
™m — D., Confident LG _
Motor Vesee! 1 Sta
turienne. s Blue Star, Deerwood, we,
Seer aes ARRIVALS
8 8. Philosopher, 4.986 tons, from st. | os e
Kitts under Captain D. GO. Perey. Con ra .
signed to DaCosta & Co.,. Lid it
M.V. Lady Joy, 4 tons, from St. Luc. | s

under Captain W. Parsons Consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Asséciation
= Prot DEPARTURES
ss erie A. Rilers for Trinidad
M.V. Caribbeé for Dominica

SEAWELL
ARRIVALS BY B WHA |

FROM TRINIDAD
Nevember 24.
Devaux,



L Maingot, MH. Maingot, |
}. Gibson, T. Gibson
FROM TRINIDAD
* re November 25
Anderson, B. Anderson, W. Bates in a F i i
b Guse Sr Cau te Seen You can’t beat the economy of the Hillman Minx unless
ea Grant, J. Grant, A. Grant, E
Thompson, J or . nate ’ stis a. . ait .
Gactike Mt. deck Seen ome B | you're willing to sacrifice the brilliant performance of
Peron, G. De Nobriga, C. Maynard, L. |
F sher, J. Meakin * . >
FROM PUERTO RICO the Hillman Engine and the luxurious comfort of
Nevember '4
H. Morgan, E. Boyce, C. Garraway

J. Garraway, S. Altman, D. Wiles

TET ty © dimen. D. Wil Hillman appointments, Moreover, it’s satisfying to








ren THINIDAD .
er mM. i g , » 4 i i
s. dehn Cn Meek ae Wns | drive a car that makes everyone turn to admire its
Sethnek, a Martin, D. Henson, H. |
ercia, BE. Rodriguez, S ; , isfi
pein hoo smart lines and fleetness, and who wouldn’t be satisfied
FOR ANTIGUA |
A. King, L. Brathwaite, D. Brown : : :
FOR TRINIDAD when he knows that he is getting so much extra mileage
Nevember 25
E. Sanderson, J. Sanderson, J. Gibson, |
A. Edwards, E. Bynoe, L. Belgrave, M. | from every tankful of petrol.
Lourne, BE. Corbin, }, Edghill, 8, Byer
®. Kelshall, A. Grieve, G. Roddam, T
Gibson, W. Hive, A. Hobson, A. Kelshal! =
C. Keishall, 8. Kelshan, J. Dickie, P a ae )
Roweliffe, A. Roweliffe, IR, Clarkson fi P
FOR PUERTO RICO / «\)
Nadvember 24, | a)
S$. Roachford, E. Bynoe, P. Jediny, M (i Seem
Prown, C, Smith, A. Smith, E. Hawk- tee
ys, S. Richards, W. Harrison, C, Rile <1 =| Pee Te
M. Rosner, A. Cave, G. Cave, E, Macin- Vis-—4 Ae
tyre, EB. Payne % a hls
— a AL a
RATES OF EXCHANGE PANORAMIC VISION
xOWeheneh os. ibe ARERC: VISIO LUGGAGE ACCOMMODATION
NEW YORK Minx visibility is aptly described as dn Geire, lnten lenin daisies bun
9.3% pr. Chegues on “Panoramic”. A curved screen, allowing its SS aw oat ha > 5d the lotkter Ba
Bankers 20.6% pr pillars t© be set well back, together with a low ae saad to ty
Sight or demand dashrail and sloped bonnet, gives an ex- pipe ol rerainey: 3. eae
Drafts 70.4% pr ly good all-round field of vision — ae eee pew
72.3% pr. Cable
70.8% pr. Currency 69.1% pr
Coupons 68.4% pr
CANADA
(including Newfoundland)
70.1% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 74.3% pr
Demand Drafts 74.15% pr
Sight Drafts 74% pr
G1 pr. Cable hal ® Pe 2K
4.6% pr. Currency 72.8% pr
Coupons 72.1% pr



SALOON +: CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE CAR
SALOON CASH $2590.66
COUPE CASH $2870.00

Dains in Back

Nervous, Rheumatl |
overwor and fred neve. and ides



tnd Bladder Tro ie leve
er al

thuse Of fxceus Acidity, Bettihe Ue

Nights, Bufal owas ne

N ness, mn An- |

\lea, Rheumatism,

feeling old jelp






SMe, REM LES bees Ss
your kid
sre
Sothine oet ae
e cy stex

COLE & CO. LID.

. DISTRIBUTORS

ie antee

atiom, Blatter tocts

Holex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

A PRODUCT OF THE ROOTES GROUP









(4,

nai

AA
arc





if you feei worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass-or tw
a day of Buckfast Tonic ‘Yine will






quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable
after illness.

Here are hats that are styled
and shaped for your face, your

DUNLOP











head, even for your height!
io i go with oo any- mi
ing, others f and ;
Snap-brims wan | thing | others for town ae | Mere the | Mom. TRACTOR TYRES
sa bey sisi d > od what you want at _ Sahely’x oe ee
edge, in fawn, with the informal ~ -




brown, and dark or
light grey. $7.31, . .
$771

Smartness ofa
snap-brim. $7.31 . .
$7.71

feo. Sahely & Co., (Bidos) Ltd.

27 Broad Street
RS a









© BUCKEAST
PTONIC WINK

TARE HOME A



A&A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE

Depots & Distributors throughout the World



aT

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et

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DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD.
Bay Street








eld ADVOCAT

Sas hee Pca eof t

évinted Oy the Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ...,



Wednesday, November 26, 1952

HOPE DEFERRE

DESPITE the warning of Mr, Donald
Sangster, Jamaica's representative at the
meeting of the Regional Economic Commit-
tee which has just coneluded its delibera-
tions in Kingston, that “hope long deferred
maketh the heart sick” the appointment of
a Trade Commissioner in the United King-
dom. hag once again been deferred.

Continual failure of West Indian politi-
cians to agree on matters affecting the
economic interests of the Caribbean can-
not but be harmful to the prestige which
the component parts of the British Carib-
bean like to claim for themselves in the
larger world outside. If the British Carib-
bean.as Mr. Sangster claims has the “ability
the technique and the manpower” it ought
not to take mOfe'than one year to select a
Trade Commissioner for the West Imdies
in the United Kingdom.

It would seem that in far greater supply
than ability technique and manpower in
the West Indies is an unlimited store of
jealousy and this jealousy
more evident than at meetings of the
major politicians of the area.
ly demonstrated at the Londen conference
which discussed the future of Canada-
West Indies trade that insular jealousies
still’ prevent West Indian unity of action.
The failure once again to decide on the
appointment of a Trade Commissioner in
the United=Kingdom shows clearly that
disunity is still widespread among leading

is nowhere



It was clear-

The small.degree of public opinion in
the territories of the Caribbean on matters
affecting the trade aid commerce of the
permits politicians
among themselves almost indefinitely.

It is no exaggeration to state that if the
Economic Committee
abolished’ tomorrow as ineffective and un-
necessary that the people of the constituent
territories would lift no voice of protest in
an effort to keep it in being.
opinion such as it is in the West Indies is
concerned only with the affairs of the door-
step and the only recognisable segment ©
West Indian sociéty which thinks regional-
ly is unhappily divided between some men

_ of.eoramerce anda small number of in-
tellectuals. "The affairs of the Regional

Economic Committee ought to be left en-
tirely to business men appointed by local
government. Since the Regional Economic
Committee is the creature of the sub-
scribing Caribbean. governments it would
be fatuous to pretend that its running by
business men would be contrary to the
interests of the governments. The business
men would be appointed by individual
governments to carry out the agreed line
of policy of each government represented
The advantage of a
committee run by businessmen would be
that decisions could be taken and objec-
tions raised in a businesslike manner.
Imstead the presence at any meeting of the
Regional Economic Committee of leading
politicians of the British Caribbean seems
to be a signal for the never-ending rivalry
which exists between them to be given free
ventilation, while the routine agenda of the
meeting falls into second place.

on the Committee.

So long as the people of the West Indies
continue to give the politicians a free hand
in matters of regional interest the squabble
for personal ascendancy at regional meet-
ings can be-expected. Unfortunately the
people of the region show little inclination
to think regionally and the politicians can
please themselves without fear of local
But.outside the Caribbean the
region is being. ¢onsidered more critically
by those who no longer blame Great
Britain but West Indian disunity for the
lack of co-operation which is so noticeable
at governmental political levels.
Incorporated Chambers of Commerce or
the British West Indian Sugar Association
were to conduct their affairs in the atmos-
phere of acrimony, and jealousy which is
present at so many meetings of politicians
from the Caribbean their influence outside
and throughout the region would have
been less successful.
cians of the British Caribbean have enough
matters of political importance to engage
their attention for most days of the year
and they ought to leave matters of special-
ist interest to representatives appointed by
their respective governments. The politi-
cians were necessary to give support to the
Regional Economic Committee when it was
They are not necessary, as mem-
bers of that Committee and their presence
on the committee has served only“to em-
phasise how much distrust, suspicion and
disunity still exists among politicians who
ought to be setting examples of agreement
not emphasising irreconcilable differences.
Committee will
» to reach greater measures of agree-
in future if it is not
ickness which feeds on

The leading politi-

to die of the





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

When I was a small boy in-
Toronto there was a big house
up the street at which I used to



and Queen visited Canada. Then
there was war again, One day
the Queen came to Oliver Stan-
ze in awe. It belonged to a ’ ley’s house to meet a few mem-

Moorehouse and, to ny /_ oF 2 oS ae Se bers of the Commons. She said to
youthful eyes, he seemed rich Edward stemed “te be speaking ™é: “Our trip across Canada was

By BEVERLEY BAXTER


















and powerful. When he went : : like a second Coronation,” and
along the street, carrying his ne silent battalions. of. h@.5 oo eyes were ‘Spust ‘The Abdi-
satchel, it was as if Rockefeller : cation had darkened the people’s

From the decks i
had of the liner Metogana I watched hearts in Britain. Canada had
@d the coast line of Canada fade taken them in its arms.

from view. Often in the years

or the Shah of Persia or even Jenuaty;. 1920.

the Mayor of Toronto
passed our way,

a ahead I was to come back but The War
The Moorehouse family were only as a visitor. War, that ar- ' ‘is
not only neighbours but a dyrias- piter of human fate, had altered The war ...the war .. .the

ty. Unhappily I do not know os + «+ The family in oe
what happened to the dynasty. ,, “tfully at the Big Hi of House would not leave on
There were sons, but like Car- Sy ee all a tie a of even though thé bombers came

thage, they seem to have disap- the street. London was to be my ire 2 night, But they were Lon-
oners,

peared into the mists. home

Today in London there is a ; Pa Princess Elizabeth owas a
family who live in a big house, As far as the family at Buck- W-A.A.F. or something in uni-
_not exactly at the head of the ingham Palace was concerned the form. Margaret was too young to
street, but in grounds of its own. daughter, Mary, had married but be anything. But we didn’t pay
They are citizens of the Borough she lived mostly in Yorkshire much attention because there
of Westminster and no doubt and we saw little of her. The were a lot of things happening.
pay rates and taxes to the local prince of Wales seemed deter- Our town was being badly
treasurer. They are also on the mined to remain a bachelor, but smashed up. One Saturday night
voters lists for Parliamentary one day it was announced that a bomb destroyed the House of
znd local Government although I his prother Alb2rt—breaking with Commons, That was a bad night!
am not certain that they exer- tradition—was going to marry @ More than three thousand le
cise this right very often, if ‘at Scottish girl who had some Royal were killed pan
all. blood in her veins but was not ?

actually a Royal Person.
“Oni ’ end of the war, Quite frankly,
Quite An Affair’ it looked as if Princess Elizabeth
They were married in a church, Was not going to be a very attrac-
tive young woman, Her face

y life. No longer would I gaze

My first awareness of _ this Peace . . . or at any rate the
family was on an exciting day
in Toronto when a horse and
buggy drove up to our house
and the man handed them over of course. In fact, they were mar- im
to my father just as if it was cied in Westminster Abbey and it lacked animation and she did not
our very own, instead of being was quite an affair. The black Wear her clothes particularly
hired for the afternoon, But sud- haired Scottish kinsmen of the Well, Actually she was a bit
denly my mother came out in a pride in their national costume 8@Wky, which is another way of
burst of tears and said that we stood fiercely proud at one side of “Ying that she was shy.
could not go driving because the Chancel. Supporting the , The family went away to South
Queen Victoria had died, Not to groom was the Prince of Wales as Africa for a holiday, or as much
be outdone we five children wept pect man, and he very nearly stole of a holiday as Royalty can ever
very loud indeed but our grief 4, picture get. We heard Elizabeth on the
was not unmixed with the re- P radio dedicating herself to the
gret that there was to be NO ‘The neighbours turned out in Service ,of her people. She
buggy ride, force and a lot of people who S0unded ‘almost like a little girl.
Plains of Abraham weren’t neighbours at all stood _ A few weeks later after they
outside. The Prime Minister, ao eg there ant te pe
he years went on until my Bonar Law, looked terribly drawn rty in the gyoun Ss oO e
gene eal I joined the Queen’s and weary, for indeed death was or a ~ a neighbour [|
Own Rifles, not out of any pas- already beckoning to him. Margot Sd © see the fun, There
sion for militarism or any sense Asquith cut Lloyd George as they b tows Ban ante ang izes of people
of duty, but because there was met by accident in the doorway. Baie ne ier ee and stuffing them-
‘io be a great pageant on the There were all sorts of generals Tic, with cakes, I saw the King
Pldins of Abraham far, far away and admirals with clusters _ of wa 4 towards us with a slim,
in Quebee to celebrate the an- medals gathered in some jolly old sao i ovely young woman be-
aiversary of Wolfe's defeat of campaigns in all sorts of places, ¢¢ ‘mM. Whoever she was, she
Montealm. And the Prince of ; was absolutely sure of herself,
Wales, the son of King Edward But on the whole it was not a and she wore her frock as if it
VIl was to inspect us in person. great occasion. The brother of a was designed for her and for her
When we marched past in line future king seldom inflames | the alone.
for it seems that we were @ imagination anymore than a sister ;
line regiment or something— of a king. Wherever he went, It was Elizabeth. She had
Lord Roberts, the famous ‘Bobs’ whatever the role, the star was gone to South Africa a girl. She
vf the South African War, rode Eqward the Prince of Hearts. had come back a young woman.
it our head, for unknown to my But princes and commoners Truly the female of the species
brother or myself he was OUT pave two experiences that they 1S a wonderful and inexplicable

Colonel-in-Chief, In the centre e. They come into the world ffair. The female grows up by
was the rather sad looking maar they leave the oe when moments not by years. —
Prince of Wales also on a horse. One day the _“Philip, do you take this woman
their story is ended. y-.« Elizabeth to be your lawful
But how exciting it was to see newspapers told us that the King wedded wife, to have and. to
in. the River the grey British was seriously ill and then, one ld....” ;
battleships, a couple of French night we heard the sad repeated ‘ay’ qo»

cruisers and one or two white words of the B.B.C, announcer:
gleaming American fighting “The King’s life is drawing peace-
ships, The world had come to fylly to a close.”
Quebec! I wondered if some day, ; married, and when I got married.
comehow, I would be able to Almost with a sense of guilt we When it was over we cheered our
‘ross the ocean and see London realised. thrt there was passing heads off, They really were a
and perhaps Paris. It seemed un-~ from the Big House and from our charming pair and the whole
likely for my father wags a phil- lives a man, and a king, who had neighbourhood was delighted that
osopher who did not yiere to devoted his whole life to the ser- hey had had such a lovely wed-
oney medium, and as an f his le, It would seem .
ahinsaee. at Three Dollars a eis ae oe eee him and his A year later the crowds waited
week it was éven more unlikely Wir, driving in their coach on Outside the Big*¥House, waited
that I would — ever accumulate <4. occasions. A nation is not 4 waited. And then came .the
enough funds for the purpose. Jniike a family, and our voices MWS. “It’s a boy.” Right across

, London and across the

King Edward Dies See: Dre Oe o a O world went the jubilant cry:

; father was lying dead. re “It's a boy!” Little girls are so

Somewhere about that time Naturally, the second son, Al- much nicer but the desire in king

King Edward VII died but my bert, and his Scottish wife cam@ and commoner is to have a boy
mother did not weep. She was to the Big House, leaving their frst,

not sure that King Edward had two tiny little daughters at home.

been a good man, and in her §o did the Duke of Kent and the

eyes goodness was the supreme Duke of Gloucester with their came to the House of Lords ‘to

human quality. However, I felt pretty wives. Princess Mary join- open her first Parliament. As the

a certain personal pride that the gq them from Yorkshire. The lights went up on the brilliant

sad eyed Prince of Wales, WhO head of the family was dead and coloured scene she entered slowly

had watched us do the March with her husband guiding her

Past, was now the King. To that re ee with her hand in his held high.

It was just the same service as
when you aad the rest of us got

Not very long ago the Queen

»xtent, altho at a great dis- Nation Wept Because she was not yet
pei Was Beginning to know " crowned she had to take the Oath
the family. The nation wept for this good of Service to her people, and

man. With my fellow militia men then she read the Speech from the
August 1914! The King needed I had marched past him at Que- Throne,
us, or at any rate that is what bec, Now as a member of Parlia- She looked radiantly lovely
the newspapers said, My brother ment I was to stand with the and to our delight her voice had
sad died or he would have been peers and commoners in West- acquired lower notes that filled
among the first, With the real- minster Hall to receive the dead the famous place, for all its bad
“vation that the war would gnly body, The hoarse commands of acoustics, without difficulty. She
be a matter of two or three the escorting officers rang out in even made it sound as if her Gov-
months I did not bother to eN- the misty, drizzling air outside, ernment really meant business in
list although it would have been Silently they carried his coffin this new session. As husband,
fun to have seen London at the into Westminster Hall, Behind consort and adviser, the Duke of
Government’s expense. the coffin came the lonely figure Edinburgh watched her with in-
Yet it was hard to walk past of Edward VIII. He walked alone tense concentration, When she
the recruiting sergeants on thé hecause of all the children he had had finished her speech his face
streets, “What about joining up?” not taken unto himself a mate, Telaxed for the first time.
“it’s a man’s ee ng There were many of us who
got a job for you) at right, looked at that lonely, wistful
and country need you. riod 'gure, and wondered what the
I'll go quietly, So, after a pe fates held for him,

of training, I sailed on the Olym-

7 adian

pic with 5,000 other Can That night, unknown to the

soldiers and saw England loom thousands of people passing the ae “— og eae pe the
up from the mists, coffin on its dais, the four sons walked slowly down the steps,
Busy ... in uniform mounted guard. Mo- and as they wheeled she came
The family in tng ag Bouss tionless they stood with their opposite Princess Margaret. They
were very busy, ThewKing and bands resting on their swords, were five yards apart and their
Queen went everywhéfe encour- their’ helmeted heads bowed low. eyes met.

aging the people, but the young The King is dead... . another ~Margaret’s face broke into a
Prince of Wales was causing 8 King is proclaimed but never to swift smile, It meant only one
lot of trouble by insisting on £0- be crowned. .... There is deep, thing and meant it clearly: “Sis-

With all the pageantry, with all
the colour and pomp and cireum-
stance, there was one incident
that stood out for its simple ele-
mental humanity.

ing to France, His younger brother qeep trouble in’ the Big House, ter, you were good!”

Albert was at sea with the Fleet things have gone wrong.

because he was a Naval officer The Sovereign and the Princess
but. we vo not much ted Abdication. . . . Coronation, were, for that split second, two

There was no question about sisters and nothing more. We
it Princess Margaret was behav- had youth and courage and hap-
ing pretty badly .in the Abbey, It piness, It may well be that this
is true that her little legs could girl Queen of ours will bring
not touch the floor but that was reality to these words: “Happy
no excuse for her swinging them 89d Glorious”

at the very moment that her 7
father and mother were being ,,1m fact, the family in the Big
House are doing well. They are

crowned. Quite rightly, Elizabeth
told’ her to keep hi 1 +) Popular with the neighbourhood
o p her legs still: ong we hope that they will be

Margaret looked as demure as a °”
little angel but then the legs a a ee ‘ine ty hy
started swinging again, For a well gjj get a bit excited about the
brought up child she ought to Coronation next year. This much
have known better but, like her I am certain — Margaret will be
uncle, she liked doing things her much better behaved than she
own way. 7 Was last time.

After the Coronation the King

in him, _ wasn’ ic
like the Prince “of Wales. ere
were also Prinee Henry, Prince
George and Princess Mary but
they were too young to be of
much account,

When the war was over I re-
turned to Canada and was among
those who stood on the balcony
of the Royal Canadian Yacht Club
and watehed the Jaunch come
acress the bay With the Prince
of Wales standing in the prow.
As the launch slowed down he
waved to the people on the Club
lawns, a shy, difficult wave of his
hand that was strangely moving.
So many of our young —L.E.S







Our Readers Say :

far as they are aware, the Harri-

sonian is the Only school maga-

zine in ‘Barbados which has not
_ yet had recourse to advertisement.
One implication of your article
is that the producers of the Har-
risonian would be breaking new
and undesirable ground in includ-
ing advertisements — a practice
which many other School Maga-
zines have already adopted.





500 copies was $470, the greater |
the number of boys who buy
copies at 48c,, the heavier the
Subsidiary that will have to be
found from other sources.

School Magazine

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR—A leading article on Sun-
Gay, Nov. 28rd., alluded to the
publication of the School Maga-
zine of Harrison College. It is
true that the Editors are very
concerned about the expense of

We should be grateful if you
would publish this letter, as we
feel that, if it becomes necessary
to secure Outside support for the
publication, the impression given

the publication, but it is untrue by your articles would make it
that they have as yet reached any Another inference which might less easy for us to secure the sym-
decision on pdlicy They feel be drawn from your article is that pathy we need. The real difficulty
however, that your article may if a large number of boys paid is the cost of printing. ,
have misled some of your read- 48c. each, a copy, the magazine

ers and would like to publish cer- would be self supporting. We H. W. CLARKE,

t nformation that may be of should like to point out that inas- (Master in Charge of the

tt ld Harrisoniar So much as our last quotation fox Harrisonian),

tonight of business men large and small the

And an insurance company is giving its

and a

can write it off-as expenses,

ed to England aboard the Queen Mary for his
first Transatlantic holiday.

£700,000 worth of purses.
two victories shy of Earl Sanders’ record of
riding 39 stake winners.
Eddie in England,

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952



BUSINESS EXPECTS
A BOOM

By NEWELL ROGERS

NEW YORK.
BETTER days for business in the Eisen-
hower era.
That is the almost unanimous opinion

Make Your Selections NOW !
Visit us before buying for we are confident that our
XMAS GIFTS & PRICES are Unbeatable.
THE WINDSOR PHARMACY
Broad Street, = Telephone No. 2292



PATI
for INSIDE and OUTSIDE USE

— by —
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER

ENAMELS










country over.
They base their belief on these expecta-
tions: lower taxes, less red tape, sounder

<> et es
Government financial policies, and 2 eure|] LIFE GUARD, BERGER and 'BRANDRAM-HENDERSON
friendly attitude by Government cials 4 :
towards business men, VARNISHES
And so the business men are planning ex- — by —
pansion. ee ee BERGER and RYLARDS
— at —

A FINANCE COMPANY in Los Angeles
announces plans to open new offices. A rail-
way chief says his company will make larg-
er capital outlay when taxes fall. A Massa-
chusetts dealer in electrical goods an-
nounces a 10 per cent. increase in his pur-

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

pa ‘antes EL CHER,, © E Q.

STORES



chases,

Says an airline chief : “We. are reborn.”

6,000 employees an “Eisenhower victory”
half-holiday.

On the New York Stock Exchange, indus-
trial and railway shares went up again,
some by a dollar.

SAYS an American report: “Mr. Eisen-
hower’s victory will mean a delay in the
Canadian General Election. The Liberal
Government fears a Conservative victory if
the election is held soon.”

* * *

SEVENTH EXPORT to Broadway of Brit-
ish playwright Terence Rattigan is “The
Deep Blue Sea.”

The star, Margaret Sullavan, is the mother
of seven children (four are stepsons). And
sevens bring no luck.

The seven major critics say this London
hit falls between the Devil and the Deep
Blue Sea—and that the Devil does not come
alive,

Last night I watched a diamond-and-er-
mine audience luke warmly applaud the
tense, grim scenes.

But Miss Sullavan gets the rating “the
performance of her career.” And screen
actor Jimmy Hanley, making his Broadway
debut as her lover, gets golden marks. The
power of Miss Sullavan’s name may put
over the play.

ANOTHER prospective customer for
Comets—the Industrial Development Board
of Puerto Rico, America’s West Indian
colony, The board believes two or three
Comet II planes operating to and from
Florida would lure tourists’ and business

ae we, Bl alae

prasinbier TRUMAN will be eligible
for a Government pension of 95.66 dollars
(£34 3s, 3d.) a month when he retires on
January 20,

The pension comes from his World War I
service and later service in the army re-
serve. He is not entitled to compensation as
an ex-President. “He doesn’t even rate free
postage,” said a White House spokesman,

EIGHT PROFESSORS, most of them
clergymen, resigned from the Sewanee
Theological School in Tennessee because the
trustees banned Negroes.



Cotton and Linen Tablecloths
with Napkins to match. As-
sorted sizes from $2.16 up.

Linen Break- gage? Wit

fast Sets of s

two Napkins Me i

and Cosy’ $8.34 < a
Towel Sets of one Towel and
two Face Cloths:—
Presentation Boxes .... $7.58
Cellophane Packets .... $6.12





* * *

SAYS Mr, Dean Rusk, until recently a
high U.S, diplomat : “The world would be a
chill and lonesome place for our free politi-
cal institutions without the British Com-
monwealth,

“Americans ought not to lose sight of the
far-reaching impact of the Commonwealth
upon the strength and position of the United
Kingdom itself.”



* * *

NEW YORK’S underground railways and
city-owned bus lines are more than
£11,000,000 in the red this year. And that
in spite of a ten per cent. reduction in trains
and buses out of rush hours.

A FASHION bus with seats for 12 models
luxury dressingroom is_ selling
women’s clothes for a department store ai
Allentown, Pennsylvania, in villages around.

& Co., Ltd.





Tem Batt:





_ * *

A NEW YORK Court allowed two broth.
ers found guilty of income tax evasion t:
serve prison terms at different times.

Anthony and Andrew Paolillo pleadeo
that 125 employees in their lingerie business
would be thrown out of work if both went
into the cells. So Anthony starts his year’s
sentence now and Andrew after Anthony i:
out.

MEATS
CHOICE CUTS

INSIST

Anchor
Products

* * *
HERALD-TRIBUNE columnist Art Bucl -
wald makes this report on Coronation seat
for Americans: “Your chances are ten to on”
against getting one at a reasonable price
The silliest thing to do in London these day.
is to try to get hotel room for the Corone
tion.”
He says speculators count on getting up t Gongs Foe :
Frozen Vegetables JUST ARRIVED
Eating Apples Carr’s . Biscuits .
For Your Peak Frean Biscuits
dings Le Pie Filling
Pork Lard es Canadian ‘Marmalade
Bet Sut CY Butch Bead Cheese
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Canada Dry Drinks Mint Jelly
Early Red Current Jelly
ORDER EARLY FROM GODDARDS
{

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* * *
MILLIONAIRE Jockey Eddie Arcaro sail-

Already this year he has won more than
But he is still



No horseracing for
ics a?


WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

Assize Jury



1952

Needed No



Deliberation To Find

Labourer

AN ASSIZE JURY wi

Not Guilty

thout deliberating yesterday

found 20-year-old labourer James Taylor of Airy Hill, St.

Joseph, not guilt
house of Ethel C

tember 5,

Mr. W. W, Reece, Q.C., Solici-
tor General prosecuted for the
Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow,
appeared for Taylor.

The prosecution called on seven
witnesses in an effort to prove
their case against Taylor. The
defence did not call witnesses.

First witness for the prosecu-
tion was Sgt. Blackett of District
“F” Police Station who told the
Court that on September 5 about
9 p.m. he went to Miss Crick’s
house at Airy Hill, St, Joseph and
saw the door of the kitchen
broken. A staple from the door
was recently broken and a latch
showed recent indentations.

The man Morris handed him
an iron hook which came from
the door. As a result of this inci-
dent Taylor was arrested on Sep-
tember 11,

To Mr. Barrow, Sgt. Blackett
said he noticed indentations on a
latch. The latch looked like it
was freshly pulled out. He ex-
amined the door properly.

Ethel Crick, a dressmaker of
Clement Rock, St. Joseph said on
September 5 about 5,30 a.m. she
left her house and went to Bridge-
town. Before leaving the house
she saw that it was properly
tocked up. She buited the front
door and took away the key leav-
ing Ernest Morris in the house.
About 2.30 p.m. the same day, she
saw Morris in Bridgetown and
he told her something and as a
result she went back to her house.

Inspecting the house she no-
ticed that a latch was tampered
with and she reported the matter
to the Police.

A Painter
Cross-examined Crick said she
handed a latch to Sgt. Blackett.
She left Ernest Morris in her
house for a reason. Morris did
not work with her and as far as
she knew, Morris is a_ painter.

y of breaking and entering the dwelling
rick at Clement Rock,
with intent to steal.

Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chen

St. Joseph, on Sep-
His Lordship the Acting
ery discharged Taylor.
Taylor lived quite close to her.
Before the incident she had a
dispute with Taylor’s family about
some money she had missed some-
‘ime, ,

She found a latch on the ground
by the door of her house. She
could not say what Morris did
while he was inside her house.

Ernest Morris of Braggs Hill,
St. Joseph, said that on Septem-
ber 5 about 3.30 a.m. he went to
the house of Ethel Crick and she
said something to him.

Crick left him in the house and
caught a bus for Bridgetown, Be-
fore leaving she locked and bolted
the doors. About 1.30 p.m. while
sitting in the house he heard
the fowls in the yard making a
noise and a knocking by the door
of the kitchen.

He got up and went towards
the door of the kitchen. He no-
ticed that the latch to this door
had dropped off and a hand had
unlatched the bottom part of the
door. The person then pushed the
door open and he noticed that the
person was James Taylor.

When Taylor saw him, he said
“Lord have mercy, Mr. Morris
my father is sick please give me
a break.”

Escaped

He told Taylor that he was the
person doing all the damage. Tay-
lor escaped through the broken
door and he ran behind him.

While Taylor was running, he
dropped the latch to the door and
he picked it up from the road.

Later the same day he went to
Bridgetown and told Miss Crick
what had happened,

To Mr. Barrow, Morris said
that Miss Crick locked him in the
house for a purpose, Miss Crick’s
house has five doors, He found
the latch on the ground and hand-
ed it to Sgt. Blackett.

Miss Crick had never

locked



BLUE





BAR



GOOSE

:

SEVENTY-FOOT YACHT, Blue Goose, owned and skippered by Mr.

Norman Walker, arrived in Carlisle Bay over the weekend.

She is

expected to remain in port for about ten days and during that time
She will go on dry dock for general repairs and painting.



him in her house before Septem-
ber 5, 1952¢

Millicent Cox of Airy Hill, St.
Joseph said that while she was at

,home on September 5 about 1.30

p.m, she heard a rumbling com-
ing from the direction of Miss
Crick’s house

On lovxing ont si» noticed Tay-
lor running away from Miss
Crick’s ‘house with Morris chasing
him. Morris was shouting while
he was running,

Walter Jones also of Airy Hill,
St. Joseph said that on September
5 he saw Taylor running away



“WINDOW -HY-THE-SEA™



OPPOSITE JEMMOTTS LANE the “window-by-the-sea” now looks very attractive.

Preparations are

being made to plant trees and flower gardens. The “window” is now in need of seating accommodation.

Bay Street “Window” Attractive

The ‘“window-by-the-sea along
Bay Street, opposite the Barbados
General Hospital, is looking very
attractive. A patio has been con~=
structed and workmen are arrang=
ing small areas for flower gar<
dens. Six small plots are being
prepared for trees,

As soon as seating accommoda-~
tion is provided, this “window”
will be just as attractive as the
Esplanade.




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who at present crowd Jemmotts
Lane and sometimes cause traffic
blocks, will be’ able to wait in
comfort at this “window” it will
also provide accommodation for
visiting patients who have to
await treatment at the Hospital.

The other “window-by-the-
sea” beside the Gas Company is
gradually running to ruin, When
e

-



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VARNISHES

Household Items




this area was first cleaned up it
was a great attraction to bathers
from the Beckles Road and Bay
Housing Scheme areas, Today,
however, it is covered with bush
and grass.

The third “Window”,
to Mr. Inniss’ residence at
“breakwater”, Lower Bay Street,
is also very unsightly. At present
it provides only a refuge for small

Make

HARR
Your He

for H

XMAS
Draws near and the
Seasonal Hospitality

is bound to
make Extra
Demands
Upon Your

Kitchen

and Table
Appointments
Be sure

You have

all those
little things
which tend
to ensure the
of

adjacent





success
the
occasion

_



from Miss Crick’s house. Taylor
had something lke a scraper in
his hand and this he threw into
a ground during his run, Morris
was chasing Taylor but he never
caught him,

Cross-examined Jones said that
Taylor threw it into a ground,

Took Statement

Police Constable 477
tached to District ‘F’ Police Sta-
tion said he took a_ statement
from Taylor on September 1}.
This statement was read over {0
Taylor and he (Taylor) signed it,

At this stage the prosecution
closed its ease. The defence called
on no witnesses.

Mr. Barrow told the jury that
the case was an extremely simple
one, It was a simple case in which
the accused was charged with
breaking into the house of this
woman, They were not concern-
ed with the intent but what
should concern them was that of
the witnesses—not eye witnesses—

Gill at-

they had seen and heard how
many of them had given ae true
account, They had to be satisfied

that the prosecution had a case
against the accused.

There was only one witness they
were asked to rely on and that
witness was Morris, On his evi-
dence no jury could convict a man
of this charge. The other wit-
nesses were brought by the pro-
secution to prove that the accused
ran into the road but these wit-
nesses could not have given a
worst exhibition of lying.

Untrue
Some of the statements Morris
made were untrue. He said that
he was in Crick’s house from 3,30
a.m. that day and it was the first
time Crick left him in her house.

Crick cross-examined said that
she had asked Morris to come
there and she had asked him
before this occurrence,

The evidence that the prosecu-
tion witnesses gave any witness
who was not present, could have
given the same evidence, Morris
said that the accused threw the

scraper in the road yet the other
witnesses for the prosecution told
the court that the scraper wa
thrown in a man’s ground, Who,
were they to believe?

“T am submitting that the star
witness Morris has not told the
truth at anytime during his stay,
on the witness stand,”. Mr. Bar-
row said,





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VACUUM FLASKS
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WIRE STRAINERS

FLOUR SIFTERS

WOOD SPOONS

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ISON'S

BADOS ADVOCATE

Leg. Co. Would

Welcome
Royal Visit

Following the receipt of a mes- '

sage from His Excellency the Act-
ing Governor concerning the visit
of Her Royal Highness the Prin-
cess Royal to the West Indies ear-
ly next year, the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday decided to inform
His Excellency that the Council
‘would welcome a visit to Barba-
dos by Her Royal Highness,

His Excellency’s message stated
that he had been informed that
Her Royal Highness the Princess
Royal would be visiting Trinidad
ind British Guiana early next

ear Accordingly, he would be

leased to know if it was the wish
of the Legislative Council that an
nvitation be sent to Her Royal
Highness to pay an official visit
here if the necessary arrange-
ments could be made

Utmost Loyalty

Hon. Dr. H. G, Massiah who
moved the passing of the Address
embodying the reply to His Ex-
cellency, said that he believed
hat the people of Barbados would
vith the utmost loyalty welcome
the visit of Her Roval Highness
and it was scarcely necessary to
sloborate on the Address.

Hon, G. D, L, Pile who second-
ed the passing of the Address,
‘said that he did so with much
‘pleasure. He was certain that if
Her Royal Highness could see her
would re-

way to visit here she

ceive a very warm welcome. UU
would seem very e@xtraordinar
that the Princess Royal should

come to the West Indies and not
visit Barbados when her husband
was more connected with Barba-
dos than any other of the islands

Evidence Not

Strong Enough

At the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday a jury found Athelson
Greene (26) of St. George, not
guilty of having had carnal know -
ledge of a girl 11 years old on
September 3 after they were i.-
vited to do so by His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice Mr. J, W. B.
Chenery. :

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C, Solicitor
General prosecuted for the Crown
and Mr, E, W. Barrow appeared
for Greene.

After the prosecution had called
five witnesses, Mr, Reece told the
Court that it was not his wish to
continue further with the case as
the evidence was not strong
enough.

His Lordship the Acting Chief
Justice then invited the jury to
return a verdict of not guilty.

ve . °

Vinal Dividend

Barclays Bank (D. C. & O.)
have declared a final dividend of
4% actual on “A” Stock and “B"
Shares payable 30th December,
1952, making 8% for the year,
less Income Tax at standard rate
of 9/6d. in the £1 in each case.





Dr. Massiah Expresses
Confidence In Mr. Chandler

The President of the Legislative
Council, Hon, J, D. Chandler will
represent the Council at the Coro-
nation of Queen Elizabeth II, At
the meeting of the Council yester-

day Hon, Dr, H. G, Massiah said
that he was sure that the Presi-
dent would carry out the duty
with dignity and the necessary
decorum the occasion would re-
quire,

The President said that he real-
ised that he had not been nomin-
ated for any personal reasons, but
as President of the Council. As
such he would do all he could
to represent Barbados and th¢
Legislative Council as the occasion
demanded.



At this stage His Lordship the
Acting Chief Justice summed up
and the jury without deliberating
returned a verdict of not guilty.







Doubtless
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and
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Blind Woman
Prays To Die

Mercy Small 89, has lived
an inmate of the St. George Alms-
house for more than a quarter of

» life. and to-day she is praying
that she may soon die because o
her feeble condition. Except for
one great-nephew, she has no
other living relative,

Small is one of 47 inmates »
the Almshouse—there are 24 mer
20 women and 3 children—and be-
sides being the oldest, she ha:
spent more time there than any of
them.

Small of stature, Small ha
been blind for many years, eve:
before she entered the institutio)
in 1928. Her age was then give:
as 65. To-day, she is wrinkle
with age and feeble, but she is fa
from incapacitated. She move
around the compound with almos
as little difficulty as her sighte<
fellow inmates, using her stick a
a guide. Her voice is feeble, bu
she still converses with the othe |
inmates and. many of them she |
able to out-talk, |

Memory Impaired

Her memory has been impaire.
by age, but she is still able to re-
call some of her early childhooc
activities—such as playing in the
woods with other youngsters o
her district, and “picking mahog-
any seeds” which were used for
fuel,

However, she does not remem-
ber the date of her birth, He
parents never told her. She puts
her age at 94 or 95, and says tha’
she tirst knew how old she wa

when ghe was confirmed man)
years ago,
Small also recalls stories tol +

her by her mother about the 183!
storm, She remembers the 189°
hurricane and says that her last
child——there were four—was born

that year.

All her children have prede-
ceased her. One son and a daugh-
ter died in Panama, Anothe
daughter died in 1942, and the

third in 1946.
Only Relative

Her only living relative is
#reat-nephew who is a_ school
teacher, but he does not go to see
her,

Small and her fellow inmate:
are well looked after by the staf!
of. the Almshouse, and by th
medical officer who pays a routine
visit twice a week, There ar
however occasions when he at
tends emergency calls, and one
afternoon, he was summoned thre
times,

The incidence of death at the
institution is very low compared
with the number of cases, and be-
tween March and this month, there
were only two. deaths—one a
child who died from broncho-
pneumonia, and an old man who
was admitted “in a very bad con-
dition.” In most cases, death is
due to old age.

The Superintendent and Matro:
is Miss E, Barrow who has been
in office for over 30 years.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with tie
following ships through their Barbados
Coast Station;

8.8, Alcoa Pdinter,
Ployglory, 8.4



a8, Betwa,
Lady Rodney, 9.5

ve

Golf



to, #8. Anshun, 4.8. Regent Lion, s.6
Corisiga, %&s. Heldr, 8.8, Keso* Stock
holm, 5.8 Urania 11, #8. 8, Maria, #.#
S. Paula, 8.8. Pioneer Gulf, s.8, Jean
4.8. Philosopher, #.8, Indoch-nios
Union Pioneer, #.8, Athel Viscount, M.Â¥
Aveasta, 4.4, Delsud, 6.4. Rolf Bil.ner
8.8 Bethore, #9. Andrew Marecha k
Ishav, 8.8, Sundial, 8.9. Pericles, s.
Agamemnon, 8.8, Huntsbrook, s.8. So
Maria, 8.5, Romana, s.8, Rosario, |
Alwaki }
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Sl d
I N V I T K §
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the three Saturdays
before Christmas,
December 6th, 13th
and 20th







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PAGE FIVE



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Xmas Tree Decorations
Xmas Paper Decorations
Crackers, Balloons, Blow-

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and you can have your choice of these

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Tea Sets, Chairs,
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10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street


PAGE SIX

» Mr. Garro

W.W. Chief Engineer, Oil
Director Get 20% Rise

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday approved |
of the re-appointment on contract of Mr. W. H, Garrod, |
Chief Engineer of the Water Works Department, and Mr. |
Julien Garrett Director of l’etroleum and Natural Gas. |
In each instance, the officer will be re-engaged on terms
similer to those in his present contract, except that they
will poth receive a 20 per cent. increase on their present
salary



Mr, Garrod’s new contract will ‘© Services of an officer or tne
be for a further eric of three ilibre of Mr. Garrod, and added
97, 03 79 vat he was very glad that the

years, and Mr. Garrett will serve
for another 16 months as from the |
20th of February, 1953.

The Hon. the Acting Colonial

ficer would be in charge of the
aterworks Department.

Addressing the Council on the
esolution relative to Mr. Gar-

Secretary, Mr. G. T. Barton, in ; i
asking the Council to approve of “t's re-appointment, the Hon.
the Resolution regarding the re- ©, Acting Colonial Secretary

id that the case was similar *o
tat which they had just exam-
ed. Mr, Garrett was an out-
inding authority in that sphere

d they were fortunate {n hav-

obtained his services

Having had that difficult task of
vying to look intelligent when

mnfronted with the mass of fig-

‘es, abstruse calculations and
ci@mieal formulae that seemed to
‘brace most of the letters of the
*phabey that Mr. Garrett could
roduce with such ease, he would

sure the Council that they could
pot hope for a more able officer or
cne with @ greater knowledge of

s subject.

No Doubt

He drew attention to the fact
that it appeared frem photo
qcaphs in the Press that the Bar-
bados Gulf Oii Corporation would
shortly be drilling for oil. If that
was so, there could be no doubt
ihat during the next few months
‘'e Government would require to
have at its disposal the best tech-
iieal advite on all aspects of
setroleum and natural gas pro-
juction, control and legislation
hat it could get, for there was no
one in the permanent Service who
could hope to grapple with the
undoubtedly difficult problems
that could arise.

Hon. G, D, L. Pile enquired
whether Mr. Garrett was only be-
ng retained in case the Gulf Oil
Corporation struck oil.

Hon, K. R. Hunte assured the
Council that he had had a number
ef discussions with Mr, Garrett
regarding the question of supply-
ing Gas, and he knew that he was
a “very buSy man”. He felt that
if they did not retain the officer's

appointment of Mr Garrod said:—

This Resolution is to authorise
the Government to enter into a
further agreement of employment
with Mr. W. H. E. Garrod, C.1.E
M.1LC.E., M.R. San.I. M.1I.W.E.
in the office of Chief Engineer o!
the Water Works Department fo
@ period of three years under the
Same conditions as in the expiring
agreement except that the salary
will be increased from $8,600 to
$11,520.

You will remember that in his
report Mr. Roddam, anticipated ‘
that the period of time required
for the reorganisation of the water
supply system would be about
five years. In fixing this period,
I do not think that Mr, Roddam
took into account that the supply
difficulties would be so great or
that they would last so long. It
is not therefore unreasonable for
the Government to seek the ex-
tension of an agreement with such
an outstanding’ engineer for a
period vrnich will in fact bring
his service in the Island to six

years,
Two Sides

There are two sides of the re-
organisation of the water supply
System, both of the greatest im-
portance. First, the distribution
‘which has to be adjusted to meet
an expanding population and to
foresee the areas of future devel-
opment of housing, Second, there
is the seafch for new sources t
augment the existing supplies and!
in some instances to replace them
and to provide for irrigation
schemes. Both these aspects re-
quire the services of a fifst class
engineer afid we are fortunate in
having at Our disposal such a cap-

ae ts as Mr. Garrod, who oie oe they would be doing
combines the virtues which form ~ +," .

The Hon. the Acting Colonial

eombination of technical Secretary replied to the poiht

@ tare
ality with administrative ability.
_We will Soon be considering the
Five Year Plan and you will see
the high priority that has been
given to water resources, though
Sie ae Seems to have been
rather curtailed of late in , :
quitter ‘a@ Tf eather wien ‘ara Bridgetown with Gas, as well as
: ; he Belle Pumping Station and
longer the pdor man’s drink hav- | .,; industrial und 3
ing given pride of placa to rum rious industrial undertakings.
‘ He referred to a particular well
The only point of difference Vhich was taken over in a “pre-
between this and the previous (“rious state’ and said that Mr.
agreement is the increase of 20% ‘rrett was the only person in the
in the salary which is the same ‘sland who knew how to get the
that has been granted recently to a ‘@ll in working order.
number of Heads of Departments. There was also the possibility
It thust also be remembered that ‘"%t the Gulf Oil Corporation
when one is securing the services ' ght strike Natural Gas while
of a tempotary officer from out« ‘villing, and under those circum-
side the Colonial Service, one “(nces, they would have the ben-
must be prepared to pay the mar- efit of Mr. Garrett’s experience.
ket price, or at least more than ., The Council concurred in

raised by Hon. Mr. Pile, pointing
out that Mr. Garrett was also
chairman of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration, and had therefore to see
that the Corporation functioned
and supplied quite a large area of

é





Viscount

For T.C.

THE PURCHASE of fifteen Viscount aircraft from the
British firm of Vickers-Armstrongs, on a delivery schedule
which will make Trans-Canada Air Lines the first operator
of turbine powered equipment on North American routes,
y the Company’s president, G. R.

has been annotinced

McGregor.

The Viscount, which is powered
by four Rolls-Royce Dart engines,
is the most recently developed me-
dium refge civil transport in the
world, ‘oduction schedules at
the Vickers-Armstrongs plants at
Weybridge and Hurn, England, are
being geared to deliver the first
Viscount to TCA by the summer
of 1954.

Purchase of the new Viscount
fleet by TCA will involve an ex-
penditure of approximately
$11,500,000, According to the Unit-
ed Kingdom Board of Trade this
is the largest dollar order placed
with a single British Company
since the end of the war,

The new aircratt will supple-

Ni 24 poet Se a said Mr, McGregor, represented reached easily but that difficulties
ion intercity servided, heir tur-| Oe more step in TCA’s pro- wre not insuperable.—U.P.
bine engines will give high speed,

vibrationsless flight, with an ex-

ce stionally low cabin noise level,

Selection of the Viscount, add
M:. McGregor, has followed the
most exhaustive analysis of its
performance in comparison with
that of other aircraft currently in
production, The evaluation studies
have extended over a period of
more than eighteen months.

48 Passengers
Designed to carry 48 passengers

maintain
while flying above the weather at
The 1,400hp Rolls
engines are
among the latest development in
providing
smooth power by continuous com-
bustion rather than in the series
ot explosions which characterizes

ARBADOS ADVOCATE





d And Mr. Garrett

Aireraft
A. Lines

MONTREAL,

low altitude

0,000 ifeet.
Royce Dart turbine

aircraft power plants,
the conventional piston engine.

In tht turbo-propeller
peller,

on short and medium range flights.

and eliminating the necessity to

fly at extremely high altitude.
Acquisition of

comfort

engine
the power is harnessed to a pro-
thus overcoming the in-
efficiency of the pure jet engine

toe Viscounts,

For CHRISTMAS! !

ONE of the 15 Viscount aircraft ordered from Vickers-Armstrong’s firm by T.C.A

gramme to keep its fleet expan-
sion abreast of Canada’s rapidly
In 1951, he
pointed out, TCA’s domestic pas-
senger business increased by 18%
During
the first nine months of 1952 there
has been a further 14% rise and
every indication is for the trend to
circum-
stances, TCA is taking steps to
provide itself with a fleet of ade-
quate proportions and the most
Orders have al-

the

1. 8'C, HARD AT WORK

growing air traffic.

from the previous year.

continue. Under the

modern types.
ready been placed for eight Su
Constellations to be used on
overseas routes.

@ From Page 1.
trade.

more equal distribution of
strictive measures

ducing nations.

the Commonwealth

siderably. Trade circles



maintain the equilibrium! of world
A spokesman said at the
time, that Cuba would insist on a
re-
amongst pro-

After yesterday’s meeting it was
felt that the gap in the viewpoint
between such producers as Cuba,
and British
colonial producers and the Domi-
piean Republic had narrowed con-
believe
that world agreement will not be





The Legislative Council yester-
day agreed to a Resolution for
$10,000 to cover expenses ih con-
nection with Corenation Celebra-
tions,

The Addendum to the Resolu-

tion states that it is to
make available to the reie
Committee an amount of $1

to enable orders to be placed and
to meet current expenses in con
nection with prepa ions for |
celebrations of Se
Her Majesty Queen beth 11.
The amount includes
for decorations and illuminations
which have to be ordered immedi-
ately so as to ensure delivery. it
also includés provision for wor!
on decorations Which will be car-
ried out locally but which must
peopl” ‘Riso ineluded 18. provision
leted. so inclu 8
for fireworks, the cost of whieh

is t ble.
is expected Sate wiht be .

her prev
when full estimates ave been

‘olonial
Hon, G "haren said that

urgeney was because
remeeetents had. to be Miliveea
"Yahe eum tel ‘ed rg ey for ja-
e ur

bour for wooden nuree ulen
would have to be erected for the
oceasion and the work had te start
as soon as possible. It was the
policy to try and get most of the
work done locally.

He added that he was yet to
think that the Coronation Com-
mittee had been extravagant.

MAIL NOTICES

Mail for the United Kinydom by the |
S.S. Golfito will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.80 p.m. on
the 26th November, 1

Mails for St, Lucia, St, Vincent, Gren-
ada, and Aruba by the M.V. Daerwood
will be closed at the General Post Office
as under:—

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mait
at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mail at 2.60 p.m. on
the 26th November, 1952.

To Our

F riends and
Customers...

We can still supply the
following:

Tins 214-t tin Ham @ $3.62
Tins Asp. Tips @ ....
Tins Asp. Middle and

~~ Cocktail Onions























Biscuits @
and your favourite



32

19

} WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,






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e cordially invite you to visit our

TOY DEPARTMENT

where we have a Lovely Assortment of TOYS to suit

Children of ‘every age

Also
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one would pay for a permanent “°Slution to authorise the Gov- aid cargo at cruising speeds in ex- vee ee

offiter. P vrnor-in-Executive Committtee to c¢ s of 300 miles per hour, the Vis-
Sir, L-move that the Council) "ter into _a further agreement cc int will he fully pressurized to Co Ltd

coneur in this resolution, yi Mr. ¥ cE eres. Chief FO 7 a
Hon, Dr, G. H. Massiah saiq it] @8ineer o e Water Works yeeere : INCE & ( Ltd TH RGAIN

gave h'm great pleasure to support tee Comaci) 2)h February, 1953, 0., r tre ee 04

the Resolution, and added that e Council concurred in a The Council postponed consid- 2 "Pho

during his years in Barbados, he} ®¢selution relative to the re- © ition of the Five Year Plan and 8 and 9 Roebuck St. veins,

had not seén any person who had} /)Po!Mtment of Mr. Julien Gar- a number of Bills consequential to pues san :

5 given to Barbados and its inhabi-| {“'': Director of Petroleum and (+ Plan,

\9ORVOSS9GSSGSFI 9999 FOI FIO FOV TIS POOIO DID
For the EXHIBITION !!
|

fants a greater amount of work Natural Gas, for a further period The Council adjourned until
that Mr Garrod had. 8 months with effect from the

T: esday, December 2 at 2 p.m.

.
&
|
*
.



Outstanding a r ;

The suceess which this officer] %.
had in his job had been “out- A :
Standing”, and in his view, it NT

wotila be atgreat mistake not to
try and induce him to remain and
carry on until he had. finished
what he had set out to do.

He said he had seen a great
deal of criticism concerning the
proposed 20 per cent. increase on
the officer's salary, but to those
wh> had madt such criticism, he
wo.ld reply that p certain amount

=—~—-—

IN FACT FOR EVERY. OCCASION

We have just recéived our first shipment of THE BEST DRESSED MEN CHOOSE

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eo















of that irieréds :
ints the "Prewmury ee go ee ¢ Compound for underc ating Cars, etc., to protect x 7 u
eMme TaX, « j + G
ait ha 4 ‘bec taken ‘as teak them against weather and rust. The cost of under- s Se
al it we Ned ; : ; : } i 5
but Bp yaaa | ore a coating will be approximateiy $25.00. Please communi- ¥ : Mapein ENGLAND
< Dae Gee eons for the job cate with COURTESY GAR AGE—Workshop Depart- $ |
Hen. Ga a Ba : x ENGLISH FUR FELT HATS
the Recotsiteeans that eres | ment, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. ¥|
ad been fortunate in securing '$$9060066686690s008000%+: ossceesssoseosecososou' F eeceedineineaibeebentinntes
thoncbidbenooonses is ; 35S9SH0SSSSNST, | OP TOST Secon OY eee Basssseseeeees ss OOOO C POPSET IE OGS
TIME ! ! Firestone
With , the introduction 1
i.W.LA.’s new D.C.3. service
ee hil halgal the seats available for travel

up to the islands are almost
doubled. For business and
pleasure, for getting there

quicker, with greater comfort.
call

To Ilseok SMART —

Up to §5"% Stronger

Up to 60", More
Non-skid Angles

Up to 32",
Longer Mileage

If you are smart
To .4y a New Suii

fo: the Exhibition B.W.LA., Plantations Ltd. Bldgs.,
Lower Broad Street,

Bridgetown.

OSPREY



ill: Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes
TAERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU
“RBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from

~$55.90 up. PANTS trom $8.50 up





“ e *
>
° : R
x : Sa
% ’
Lower Broad Street \ ;
: rles Me Ene . Lid, Ph. 4493
x The Complete Man’s Outfitters
oe ¥
LPESSCOSS SVS F098 SSS SI VIO TF FISSOS SSO POS SO FOO SITY SOO SC SCS VOO 9S GO S998 OFB S998 9G 88S SSE SS GOSS 59S 9718999899 S906 09S OOOO"















THE AVERAGE total

. ber.

According to rainfall returns
eived from 30 stations situated
the various rainfall categories
f the island, the average total
uinfall for the month was 8.81

ober, 1951 was 4.37 inches, and
e average for October for the
ast 105 years was 7.81 inches.
The approximate total rainfall
‘or the Island for the ten months
anuary—October, 1952 is 40.41
inches, the total for the corre-
ponding ten months of 1951 was
0.79 inches,

The highest total rainfall for
October, 1952 at any of the 30
tations, was 12.63 inches which
as recorded at a station in the
owlands of the parish of St.
eter, the lowest was 5.99 inches,
easured at a station in the par-
h of St. Michael.

Sugar Cane
sugar cane crop in
igh rainfall areas of the Island
ade excellent growth during the
ast few weeks, and its condition
as greatly improved in the in-
ermediate and low rainfall areas.
The condition of all food crops
as greatly improved with the
recent rains. A number of fields
of sweet potatoes was harvested
during the month and the market
supply increased,

PEASANT
AGRICULTUKE

Food crops generally continued
to make good progress as a re-
sult of the showers which fell in
October. Crops of sweet potatoes,
Indian corn and cassava were
reaped during the month and were
oth aan supply in the mar-

et.

Both plant and ratoon canes
continue to improve under the
more favourable weather condi-
tions,

Extension Work

The Peasant Agricultural In-
structors visited 1,243 peasant
holdings and 19 school gardens in
October. Thirty mango _ trees
were top-worked.

Members of the extension staff
assisted the Co-operative Officer at
several meetings of co-operative
groups during the month,

Livestock

Livestock at the stations at the
end of October numbered 124.
These comprised stud animals,
cattle, pigs, goats, sheep and
equines, Three hundred and nine-
ty-five gallons of milk were pro-
duced. Fourteen head of livestock,
mainly young pigs for breeding,
were sold.

Stud services paid for at the
Stations were as follows:— bulls
149, bucks 272, rams 57 and boars
_ 79 making,a total of 548 for the

month.

Moth Borer Control
Stocks of parasites are being

‘maintained; breeding units are
being repaired, overhauled and

painted; wheat for use in 1953
has been imported and is being
fumigated, Pre-harvest counts of
eane stalk infestation by moth
borer in cane varieties is in pro-
cess of completion.

During October the following
introductions and liberations were
made for control of corn ear
worm Archytas piliventris., 160
males and females making a total
of 722 liberated in fields of corn
since 12th August, when corn
ear worm parasite introductions
started. Also, in October, 60
adults of Winthemia sp. and 25
adults of Eiphosoma sp. were lib-
erated for the same purpose.

5 Cane Root Pests

}. Further investigations have
'\ been made into reducing costs per
“ acre of control measures and yet

4 maintaining efficiency of control

over cane root pests without
» damaging soil or cane growth.
Considerable advisory work on
| garden pests was carried out dur-
. ing the month and watch was
kept on insect attacks on food

-erops.
Wood Ant Control

Seven inspections and _treat-
ments of government property and
six inspections and treatments of
private houses were carried out
during October. A shipment of
chests of tea was also inspected
for Indian Wood Borer.





@ 3in. x lin. x
(10G) Steel

@ Rust-proofed and
stove enamelled
green finish






lengths, Cutting
Gauge, 45 Screws

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,

month of October, 1952, was 1.00 inches above the average.
Heavy and widely distributed rains fell on the 15th; the
majority of districts also received moderate to heavy
» showers on several days of the month, the most widely
distributed being on the 2nd, 6th and 20th, writes Mr. C.
C. Skeete, Director of Agriculture, in his report for Octo-

@ Supplied in packets
containing Six 1{t.

Nuts and Washers.

8 P._ Musson



1952

ee

Rainfall In October
One Inch Above Average

rainfall for the Island for the —-~——

$750 To Cover
C.P.A. Delegation

Expenses
The Legislative Council yes-

BOTANICAL terday agreed to a Resolution for
First year seedling nursery-- $750 to cover the expenses in
B.54 Series. Five hundred and connection with the proposed

ten seedlings, taken from crosses visit of a United Kingdom Dele-
which are likely to show resis- gation of Commonwealth Par-
tance to mosaic disease, were liamentary Association,
selected from the Nursery and . The addendum to the Resolu-
sent to Jamaiya for trial there tion states that the Local Branch
Duplicate plants of these vari- Of the Commonwealth Parliamen-
eties were taken at the same time t@â„¢y Association, which comprises
and planted in the first year seeq- the members of both Houses of
ling trial at Codrington. The re- the Legislature, have agreed to
mainder of the Nursery was then #°cePt the proposal of the United
cut and the planting of the first Kingdom Branch of the Associa-
one the first tion to send to the West Indies
vest seeeins trial completed. , t delegation consisting of four
adie ine 900 ees rr members (two Conservative and
eos cg ; 0 4S two Labour) for a period of about
series were examined early in three weeks during the Christmas
October, when further elimina-

recess of the House of Commons.
tions were made and the number 2. In order to cover as much

reduced to 252. These will be ground as possible within the
planted in second year seedling time the whole delegation will
trials in November. visit Jamaica and Trinidad only,

Cuttings of seedlings of the and for visits to other Colonies,
B.50’ series were prepared and the delegation will be split into
despatched to the following two parties.

places:— 3. Return fares to and from the
Trinidad aa ings Caribbean and between the Colo-
aes qeanr e seedlings nies will be met by the United
British Guiana .. 29 a . aw, ;
Antigua 18 Kingdom Branch of this Associa-
St. Kitts | eae ” tion, but internal travelling and
Jamatne. 21 hospitality will have to be met

by the Colonies visited.

4, It is estimated that a sum of
$750 will be required to meet the
cost of travelling and hospitality
for a period not exceeding one
week by the two Delegates who
will visit Barbados.

The estimate is made up as fol-

In addition to the above, fifteen
plants each of forty-three parent
varieties were sent to British
Guiana to test their resistance to
the Leaf Scald Disease, and plant-
ing material of three of the older
varieties was sent to Nigeria.

Twenty thousand casuarinas lows:—
have been potted to'date for dis- Hotel accommodation $210
tribution in 1953. Travelling in Barbados ,. $140

* % Entertainment and Con-
CO-OPERATION tingencies

During October the Co-opera-
tive Officer attended 9 meetings
of co-operative groups. Five of
these were regular general meet-
ings of registered societies and
four of societies in course of for-
mation, The Hillaby Co-operative
Marketing Society, after some
preliminary set-backs, is well ort
the way to becoming properly or-

$400

$750
The Acting Colonial Secretary
said that he had asked the
Council to. deal with that Reso-
lution somewhat urgently be-
cause hotels were making their
bookings for the tourist season
and all bookings had to be in as
soon as possible,



is i the
ganised. During the month this The recommendation for

i visit had come from the local

Piel Ge scat te tee branch of the Commonwealth

adopted the model bye-laws for
marketing societies.

On the 18th October the Co-
operative Officer delivered a lec-
ture to a meeting of teathers held
under the auspices of the Barba-
dos Teachers’ Union Women’s
Auxiliary. The subject of the ad-
dress was “Co-operation with
special reference to Savings
Unions, Credit Unions and Salary
Earners’, Thrift and Credit Societ-
ies”, The lecture was well attend-
ed, and it was unanimously argeed
by resolution that a Savings Union
be formed among teachers pre-
liminary to the organisation of a
Credit Union,

Registration

The People’s Co-operative Con-
sumers’ Society which was regis-
tered on August 18th was present-
ed its certificate of registration by
the Registrar at a function held
on October 15th.

One Society was registered dur-
ing the month. This was the En-
terprise Savings Society. The
number of Societies now register-
ed under the Co-operative Societ-
ies Act is six.

Good response continues to be
shown to the limited co-operative
educational work which has so far
been attempted.

FISHERIES

During the month, a sum of
$135.78 was repaid by boat-own- West Indies”.
ers against loans. This makes a To brief himself for his trip
total of $81,890.29 repaid to date. Mr. Royle was today having a

The outstanding balance to the long discussion with Mr. James

Parliamentary Association, he said-

M.P.’s To Visit
British Wiest Indies
Armounced

From Page 1.
Liaison Officer of the transport
salaried staffs association.

“We must develop the concep-
tion of getting away from dollar
sources and learn to develop the
Commonwealth and Empire from
within”, he told me today, “I am
anxious to learn all I can about
the West Indies.”

No Expert

Mr. Charles Royle owner of
five butcher shops in the north
of England and a grandfather in
the bargain is admittedly no
expert on colonial territories, He
has never visited any of them.
“But I feel that it is not always
the experts on colonial matters
who should go on these delega-
tions.” Mr, Royle told me today.
“All members of Parliament must
be interested in the colonies and
as. many of us as possible should
have the opportunity to visit
them, That was why I put my
name down for this visit to the



end of October is $43,030.97, Griffiths, Secretary of State for

whilst interest paid in to date the Colonies under the iast

totals $1,164.76. Socialist administration,
“Investigator” carried out the 2

usual annual trials on the south- Likely To Be Head

eastern banks and the results Commander Douglas Marshall

were favourable. is the eldest of the Cornish mem~-
The fishing year, beginning on bers and like Mr. Royle is a

1st October, opened with some grandfather. He has already been
useful catches of king fish taken on two Parliamentary delegations
off the d
Moderate quantities of pot fish is almost certain to be elected
and deep sea fish were caught; leader of the present one. He has
some boats have started to search travelled widely in Europe, the
for flying fish and are returning Middle East and East Africa and
with small catches. has personal experience of Euro-

Progress with the boat con- pean affairs. During the last war
struction programme continues to he was ‘Trade Commissioner to
be satisfactory and three more the Admiralty before being com-
keels were laid during the month. Missioned in .R.N.V.R. He is

UNIMET Magister

for heavier-duty structures



0.128 UNIMET MAGISTER — pro-
duced from .128” (10G) Steel
and the heavier, stronger ver-
sion of Unimet Major with
which it is otherwise identi-
cal. Widely used in the *
construction of heavier-duty
structures — frames for light
buildings, scaffolding and
platform structures,

UNIMET MAGISTER can be
obtained immediately from
the Agents. Ring 3713 for
further details.

Son & (0. Lid.





south-eastern banks. to Germany and Yugoslavia and;





BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







Waterfr ont New Commonwealth Criticises B.W.1. i



Shop Garly for Christmas







Own Correspondent

8 LONDON. Nov. 25 agencies in London.

f aes Mas — » a | Mixed Fruit, Mixed Peel, Currants and Raisins, Icing Sugar,

aln Bus The inability of British Carib- The R.E.C. it says is sub- Cremola Custard Powder, Monk and Glass Custard Powder,

bean territories to take joint stantiall: no more’ than an ad- Brown & Polsons Cornflour, Lushus Jellies (assorted flavours),

With more than: half of the ont action on matters of mutual in- visory wey and only 07 eres, Bottles Lemon Squash, Apple Juice, Lemon Barley Water.
vious day lost to continuous tain terest promptly and smoothly is a properly constitu entra Lime Juice Cordial, Devon Cider, Schweppes Tonic Water

the ae: criticised to-day by the New Com-
ne. water front monwealth. Referring to inability
yesterday to make of R.EC. to agree on the ap-
previous day’s inac- ointment of a. Trade Commis-
sioner’ the New Commonwealth

says is holding up the proper
de t of a new and desir-
able-addition to Commonwealth

ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF

aS yt ee

=

Authority can the Caribbean “as-
sure itself of fruitful joint action
as necessity arises”. This it adds
means looking again at Federation
proposals and it expresses the
hope that next year’s London
Conference will bring the long
period of indecision to an end.

Also a varied assortment of Sweet Biscuits

PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW

labourers on
worked hard
up for the
tivity.

As a result, work went on at a
high pitch during the early part
of the morning, as lorries laden
with goods to be exported were
drawn up alongside the vessels |
loading cargo, }

The motor vessel Caribbee was
loading cargo. re

The motor vessel Caribbee wag |
loading cargo for St. Kitts and
Dominica. This. cargo included
rum, shipped in two forms, pun-
cheons and bottles in cartons, bis-
cuits, lara and a quantity of pota-



JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.

Dial 4335 Roebuck Street









A.E. TAYLOR


















tods. As labourers sweltered in —_— vi | , i

the mid-day sun, mauby and/ XQ 4

snowball vendors did a brisk ;

trade, - — With —

FRESH FRUIT LADIES’ DRESS MATERIALS AT UNBEATABLE PRICES
The motor vessel Daerwood samatal Bay yg Ray hn pe ele

BETTER QUALITIES SLIGHTLY HIGHER
A lovely assortment of PRINTS from 48c. per yard
The famous MAGOG PRINTS guaranteed to wash and not fade
70, 72, & 78: per yard
A lovely assortment of PLAIDS 60c. per yard formerly
T5e. per yard
FUGIE 56 & 72c. per »ard
LINEN 36” wide 64c, & $1.00 per yard

which arrived in port on Monday
morning from St. Lucia was yes- |
terday unloading its cargo of fresh |
fruit.

Resides the 2,880 Lunches of
fresh fruit, the Daerwood also
brought 183 bags of copra and 32
bags of cocoanuts,

i > DOMESTIC 48 & 60c, per yard
Guan” AG ae LADIES’ SHOES from $4.20 per pair up
wood is under the command of Special Offers for GENTS rae ‘
Captain J. C, Neilson. PIN STRIPE TWEEDS 82.52, $2.90 & $3.81
ee 56” wide TROPICAL $3.52 — $3.54
FOODSTUFFS 56” wide GABERDINE $4.16 & up
, ie SHIRTS ranging from $2.94 u
Another arrival on Monday was KHAKI fae Seo. to $1.42 oar veal
the _Megna which came from SOMETHING NEW .. - ,
Ce Apel A aiehadiege sal Tho Genuen Gheniiedt Oe. hed: @leubsedem: Bastacd SUPROLEUM FLOOR COVERING very pretty pattern:

27", 36", 3 feet and 6 feet wide—Real Good
@ $1.74 per yard
PLASTIC & OILSKIN FOR TABLE CLOTHS
GALVANIZE and IRON SHEETS ready painted from
$2.90 per sheet

This cargo included peanut but-
ter, fruit juice, canned goods, con-
fectionery, wines, brandy and a
shipment of 9,000 bags of pollard.

Other cargo consisted of medi-





; GALVANIZE NAILS 29. per Ib,
cinal products, essences and a
number of goods which were Come and see for yourself all these items and more too

transhipped from the steamships
Kallada, Pegasus and Alcoa Puri-
tan. Local agents for the Megna
are Da Costa & Co, Ltd., and the
ship is under the command of
Captain R. Drummond.

LUMBER, BEER .

Pine lumber and beer were the
chief items of the cargo of the
Saguenay-Terminals steamship
Sunadele which arrived in port
on Monday from Ciudad Trujillo

Other cargo included 650 con-
tainers af evaporated milk, 535
bags of flour, 1,120 bags of meal,
40 tierces of pickled meat and a
quantity of Klim powdered milk.
Also on’ board the Sunadele is
another shipment of machinery
consigned to the Barbados Gulf
Oil Co, Captain H. P. Baagoe is
in command of the Swunadele
which is consigned to Plantations
Ltd. |

|

UNLOADING RICE

The crew of the 69 ton schooner
Mary M. Lewis which arrived on
Sunday from British Guiana were
yesterday still engaged in unload-
ing its cargo of rice, and charcoal. |

This schooner also brought 30 |
bags of rice rejects and 500 cases |
of rice bran, 30 cases of matches
and 205 wallaba posts. The |
schooner is under the command of |
Captain Ivan Marshall and is con- |
signed to the Schooner Owners’ |

numerous to mention, and do not forget we give 5% discount

Dial 4100 Where Qualities are HIGH and Prices LOW
e

TAYLOR Ltd.
COLERIDGE STREET

A, E.









* REGRETFULLY

: We Announce the Closing of our Sales Branch
$ in Speightstown

On NOV. 29th.



ae

POCO OOOPOOS GEO

In the Autumn oS Life

WITH the passing of the years there grows an appreciation of

the simpler, deeper joys of life. Good health, companion-
ship, a good book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty of
a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
grow older. Of these, good health and regular refreshing sleep
are the most important.

*Ovaltine’ taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
*‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions

With Control Prices based on inferior foreign
meat we find it uneconomic to sell first class
Fresh Local Meat.

We will continue the manufacture of ham,
bacon and lard, and have started the production





Association, favourable to restful, natural sleep so that you awake refreshed of fresh and smoked sausages, pressed meat
intensely interested in colonial | and restored. and other meat specialities,
affairs ‘Ovaltine ’ is widely used in Hospitals and Nursing Homes and |

Mr * John Vaughan-Morgan is/| : is consistently recommended by doctors everywhere.

an active back-bencher and}

Drink delicious

Chairman of the Conservative | y Enquiries from retailers are invited,
Party’s Parliamentary Committee | x

on Health and Social Services, Pr

From 1949-50 he was joint |

Honorary Secretary of the 1922

(back benchers com-
alternative

Committee
mittee) and is an
delegate to the Consultative
Assembly of the Council of
Europe. He is interested in local
Government and during the last |
war served in France and Ger-|
many in the Welsh Guard. He is
a freeman of the City of London

BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCIS
LID.

Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores.
IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains /6 ounces.

OSES

Jor Health -jor Sleep











OVALTINE BISCUITS

|

Dainty and delightfully crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are
ideal Ie all occasions. They are made trom the finest
ingredients, including a proportion of ‘ Ovaltine’, and

|

|

}

and a member of the Court of} are deliciously nourishing,

Assi. a ay- The next time you order ‘Ovaltine’ remember to a ya . s
interes. of Old Merchant Tey | Bl wmidaspecterol ‘Ovsnins’ Mecuzsm vel Yee wih 3 GREGG FARM, ST. ANDREW

lors Company. His fat er was | enjoy their delicate and distinguished flavour, 6 x

also an M.P. representing Fulham | e In sealed airtight packages P.C.312 %

East from 1922—33.



















‘
|












OBTAINABLE AT

Barbados Aquatic Club C. Wilkin, Pine Hill R. L. Hutson, Holetown





Casablanca, St. Lawrence Ed. Mayers, Swan Street Northern Filling Station, St. Peter



Acera Beach Club, Rockley Knight Ltd., Broad Street Estwicks Garage, Speightstowr f

F. H. Griffith, Rockle A. A. Browne, Eagle Hall J. B. Workman, Two Mile Hill

‘ ;
Hotel Royal, Hasting Paradise Beach Club, Black Rock P. A. Clarke, Four Cross Roads ‘

Rita Browne, Hast ng Bico Depots, Oistins & Bay



Se
MOM PPP PE ELLA LPT
%
%












POOODSOSSSs

ae EPPO OOH PLLC POE
ae

%, .*
| SOLCCCSOSOSOS SPSS SOE OLE LEE LL LAPP A AON,






























o



PPPOE FEL ES >

tn et ee




PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952

CLASSIFIED ADS, | Prime satms jaxnouxcemnrs NOTICE ‘SHIPPING NOTI

EXHIBITION of Paintings and Shell- |
REAL ESTATE













































work by Mrs. J. M. Forster, paintings









































































































































































TELEPHONE
etitetiatdbiteedetnten by Nan Kendall, sat Barbados Museum. The following heve agr@ed t6 élose for ’ A. Barnes & Co,, Ltd.
sy That desirable dwellinghouse called | 1°", evannah. ‘ae ome daily, | Oottursy DemIBition, Weeds td Se NB ‘Howell ROYAL NETHERLANDS
° “OV o° 4 Sra P a.m.—6 p.m. Sundays 2. p.m. to | Cultura ition ednesday, 3rd and . ‘
DIED FOR SALE Peerach, Cities Coaeh cinene ERIS p.m 2.11.88—isn. | Phursdvy, 4th December Manning & Co,, Lid STEAMSHIP CO. The M/V. “CARIBBEE” will
Geis ee Oe sae J dinhaaiai Deen sieitinedll | Messrs a. §, Bryden & Sons (B’dos! = g ; —— — accept Cargo and Passengers for
- b jones O., SAILING FROM EUROP Dominica. Antigua, Montserrat,
SanbA‘.t. enn th The : e . ie
j JORDAN—On 25th Noveriber, 1952 at the thawtan Mies eed neal ae, LOsT & FOUND és te Costa & Co,, Ltd. Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd. |x S. VIVITA 28th November 1962. ) Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
: fesidence of his son (William D, AUTOMOTIVE eareuitel anak anh Naan water : Solonnade Stores ‘i James A. Lynch & Co., Ltd-|M.sS. STENTOR 12th December 1952, Tuesday 25th inst
et ymbeae. serene ae kitchenette toilet and bath, Electric light bannato © ‘issn Sone & Gent Sess suamecy, (Me Tueeiee December 3500
Siths tact cue oT ponsl len fosipsipsedaneteie _.| and gue, Garage, 2 servants’ rooms with LOST a K. R. Hunte & Co. ae ; Allamne Arthur & Co., 140.l;rs GEMEITIA on Saeeees 2s. The M/V. “MONEKA” will
the above residence at 3 45 p.m. to-} AUSTIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx, | ilet and bath in yard, also orchard. 2 Charles McEnearney & Co. ‘ orbs & Go. Lid. |” ‘Aiwa £0 been accept Cargo and Passengers for
@ay for St. Saviours Church, S¢ [28.000 miles, recently spray-panted and | Jnspection every day between the hours Lita. . 7 & Go, itd. }xs. WILLEMSTAD Ist December 1952. eens RO ee enes
Andrew, ' S* Bin’ exeelient condition, Dink 4616 of 4 and 8 p.m. treme —— ~~~ » Plantations Ltd * dohnsen && Redman. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO|})} Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
William D, Jordan (son) 20.14 68-0. ine 2 Peas coeyiteas ye’ "% inmetoed D6. Weick Bicectews. sit. , Robert Thom Ld. ” T. Ltd. AND BRITISH GUIANA Friday, 28th inst.
20.11.83—tnf ~~ aaonis Onlord 100n Foca |i Lucas ner ee at ome 22 Nov. Reward. Contact C. O'Dow 4.| , julie faite tat + neem. bh je. tid M.S. NESTOR 28th November 1952, B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
REWD—on 2th November, 1952 at hisf25 "ew. Mileage 6,500. Phone 24gg, | November at AENOTON byte ee & 38.880 a B'dos Mutual Life Ai s Stuart & Sampson a ae see ee
residence Mount Standtast, Gerome| C- 4. Proverbs 26 .11,52—B2. CA 1 eee | dike ps ap je Perkins & Co MS. NESTOR. 23rd January 1953 ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
Augustus Reid, late owner of Lone 19. 11.83—On FOUND Wilkinson @& Hi Co., t “J. O Pudor & Co, Ltd oie hence aie eee
Star Garage, St. James. Funeral leaves} ,.C4R, — _M-582. Vauxhall 14-6, Model] —j——~—~——— nttneeaaweiadins dee See ” ¢ 4. Ph jaynes Co., Ltd. . . @: | aed bg ‘utg. | MS. Agamemnon 26th November 1952. Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.
late residence at 4.45 p.m. today| 1998-39. In good all round condition. SYIRBY" SA one “ . oute}’ MONPY—At The City Pharmacy, A| 3 B'dos Fire Sneurtioee Co. . Sone D Tay tor & Sons Ltd. om BOaKOOP ath “December "1668 ay
Sor the St. James Cemetery. Friends Pee ee Fae ee cat os harass Exes, “hoads == of Money. Please est a Singer Sewmg Mach.ne Co. ie Woes _Go-cpatative Cotton *S5."p. MUSSON, SON & CO. LYD.,
saked to attend. _ ++. | St. Michael, standing on 83,078 square ak 52—2r : &. B. De Lima & Co Factory Lid. Agents.
= wale Ne aan CAR—Morris-Oxfotd, good as new. | Met of land, and containing 3 bedrooms, °° 1, N. Goddard & Sons Ltd. “ Gemmet. Aeuay 146. Lta
» Norton and sd tt n)-| mileage under 3,000. Telephotie 2949. ugual public rooms and conveniences. . * Bata Shoe Store. on J. N. Harriman & Co., .
4.11. 62—t.f.n tricity, gas and Government Water AKE NOTICE i S P. C. 8. Maffei & Co., Lid - Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. e "
| oe | See SIERA so oe : Reare S| pede H ana ational Oteamships
CAR—One J 1% litr rage eff. in yard. ; ” fd ro ” 4 p
THANKS iesther “phatstery, thes’ battery asa | _faepection on appliention to Mrs. That iv ¥. gimme we bon «Fe cee Sree «eS aie t ;
general condition exeeiida® Che Mutehinson next door. a, RADIO, a company ” G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. “ Bruce Weatherhead Ltd
ists f Garage Lid. (1980). Phone ao. lsea property will be set up for a tha existing under the laws | is Collins Ltd. > Hanschell Larsen & Co., Ltd SOUTHBOUND
MEMBERS of the Walcott family bes 23.11.52—5n Public competition at our ¢, | whose eto aenue of the Netherlands, | ” T. Geddes Grant Ltd. ” Cc. B. Rice & Co., Lid. Sails Sails Safls Arrives Sails
to @&press their sincere gratitude to all : es Street, Bridgetown, on ‘Thursday | Hotweg The weusiness address is ” Louis L. Bayley. n Gamsley Las Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados
those who in any way expressed their] GAR —One 1951 Austin A-40 Salon, pale |#th November at 2 p.m. lands) has applied ee re eer | ” J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd " Central Foundry Ltd. ausdina Crater... .. -.. 25 Nov. 28 Nov = 8 Dec. 8 Dec,
sympathy or were of appreciative assist-] green, 3,000 miles, condition as ‘new YEARWOOD & BOYCE. of @ tad applied for the registration » T. R. Evans. | > W. S. Monroe & Co., Lid .
ance in their recent bereavement. $2,150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone 19.11,62—On.9} pte “me mark im Part “A of Rex. | “ BH, Rewards £44. » i M. B. Meyers & Co, Ltd. NORTHBOUND
Mrs. Caroline Walcott and family. | 4949. 23.11.52—Sn. | —+———»________sa a PAE I respect of i ts and | ” Stansfeld Scott & Co., Lid. | Arrives Sails Arrives Arvives — Arri
0ret Gi ee ee. she ane WOODVILLE—Fontabelle. Residence of radio, television, telegraphy | ” Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. | THURSDAY, 4TH DECEMBER, (ONLY) ves = Arrives
and telephone, as well wil Batbados Batbados Bostoh St.John Halifax Montreai
CAR—One Vauxhall Velox 14,000 | the late Dr. A. G. Bancroft. Iy t0 fond : well ‘as instruments ” ‘iliam Fogerty (Barbedes) Damadian Challenger 26 Nov. 29 Nov _ 6 Dec, 9
miles. Can be seen Eckstein’s Garage, | Mrs. Bancroft. For inspection, dial 3040. ane tPParatus for telecommunication ; 14a. Messrs. Broadway Dréss Shop. Canadian Cruiser ..19 Dec. 20 Dec. - 23 Dec: ¥ oe
IN MEMORIAM Bay Street, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m r 21,11-59—6n, | PStruments and apparatus for recording, | ” ¥. De Lima & Co., Ltd. “ . BE. Wilson & Co. es , : ; ec ee fe
. 33 11.82—3n. | - 50d panedel fa centring sound; elec- wv 7 " Musson ons & Co., Ltd. mm Soe ——- & Co.
tats snipe digi at CTI wise. aratus and instruments; ” velyn Roach Co., Lid. ” in . For further particulars, apply to—
HO —In loving memory of Mrs FARGO PICKUP—In excellent condi- be AE Sgune appa: son ctiasea teats GARD)
: tion with new tyres and battery. Dial °, —,

Athoda Hope, who” died” November) ton With ew, Lares and pattery, b UNDER THE DIAMOND [/ic*!< dynamos. head ign. amps. re INER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
at there's a glorious Hope 23.11, 52—n. HAMMER eppearatus; electric household Papen ; CERY .
at scatters death's dark gloom; ~JOHNSON—10 H.P. Outboard Motor— and applianees, particularly refrigera- CHAN SALE

. pire ag rare. bead up; Little used and i Al condition. Apply : AOE othe -~, TRUCK noe smoenais, i jroamtenn, arates The Undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the istration Office, ‘
tahes the reéurtectic T. W. Aileyne, New Castle Pitn. Phone y instructions from lameutote ade bs anges, atng | Public Buildings, Bridge , between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on
nes urrection near, 56-256 21.11.52 én |, Will, sell, by auction at i d boilers, pressure cook-) the date specified below. not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding
When those we love shall reappear . Cab Co., Bay Street of ers, foodmixers, water heaters, boilers Friday at the same place d during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
Ever remembered by Darniey (husband); ————— | November at 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy | Yacuum cl » floor polishers, fans; 4 m 9
Dilleh (son), Myrth and Ermine (daugh- MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 h.p. Cap-| truck. This truek has a dynamically | %acuum flas! hair-dying aebiten on application to me 4
ters.) 26.11.52—Iin, ry 58 ta et ee — balanced clineetil Which is 23 ft. 10 fs. on piapiane and washing machines, PLAINTIFF: RICHARD STANLEY NICHOLLS : sei
: . J - |long and is bu.lt for long life at a low] Vaporisers ani atomisers for inseeti-
tact P.\L. Kelly, c/o Musson Office. | sinning cost. Maximum weight 6 to 7{cides; and parts -of and fittings for all DEFENDANTS: WILLIAM THEROLD BARNES OUTWARLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
FOR RENT ae ‘ 25.11.52-—2n. tons. Can be seen any day at the Taxifthe aforesaid goods, and will be eén- and
‘ armenian eet Cab Co. ca i titled to register the same after onc Se ee ener Vessel From Leaves Due
ml ELECTRICAL " (puotioncer, }ireu wate some pei cman See: PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black B’
iar tite i: aes Rock in the parish of Saint Michael and Island abovesaid con-[sq « ‘dos
HOUSES eon fg Oh Sh Sipe ek edpelion af mace taining hy” sdmeagurement six acres one rood twenty-three pereh- | 2:2; “TACOMA STAR” .. Liverpool 15th Nov, 28th Nov.
RADIOGRAM -— (1) one Temple| YNDER THE DIAMOND _ }*t#i*tzation. ‘The trade mark can be es abutting and bounding on Lay ig a ge ah gy mike oe Ke .. M’brough
netic ce .. | Radiogram with automatic record: chang- seen on application at my office. ae 4 : yy ds te uae - Nd Gear deceased on es & London 17th Nov. 17th Dee,
nisege AN Cattle Wash, Fully iur- Fer. Price 9180.00, D'Arcy A, Scott, Auc- HAMMER tome “ie 1s day of November, lands of the estate of Thompson deceased and on a road over rr Ary ott ++ ..ondon 28th Nov. llth Dec
ished. Garage and Servants’ Rooms. | tioneer a 11,52—2n. : ublic read called Black | S.S. F TER” Glas &
Jan. to June and from Sept. to —_——_——- By instructions from the I H. WILLIAMS, phigh aor eS oes her toe pod : boun ee ve gow
Dec. 1953. Phone 4858. 23.11, 52—-3n. I will sell Om Thureday next’ ath Registrar of —— Marks. Peaetine with all and singular the Dulldinge ‘aad cfeetions a — “HEROT-AC LL LIVESTOC November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson -11.52—3n } ding and@ being corn oom a en rare
vi OY—St. Lawrence, From Ist Dec., K & Co. warehouse over the bridge 29 ee te tose. Se ene HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
wi oh atk Ba ane Dining room, FUPPIES — Pure Bred Alsatian, Sire |¥®€8 of damaged pollard. Terms cash. . cl
paula " Sut Ofices tes: Police dog “Rip” Rak’ Intorted D'ARCY A, SCOTT, TAKE NOTICE UPSET PRICE: £5,000.0.0 Vessel For os

a” .11.52—3n.} Pedigreed Bitch, Price $50.00, Allexne. Auctioneer. DATE OF SALE: 5 December, 1962 Barbad

“BORIEL COT” situate Rockley New Werth St. Peter. Phone 91— 20. | etvhininhinieapiaias ten ihn Eee CALTEX ; ee : 20,11.52-4n. | S.S. “BURMOUNT” Ss London 21st Nov. "=
. Th n © $° °

Bath. Available December Ist ‘Appis | “HACE-HORSESTTioroeereae UNDER THE SILVER — |,2%3' GALIORNIA TEXAS om. com: ——_pataieeetneees I pn a
: Tho vais E ; . ’ . et etn
bert Bostic, next door “Sweet Rocket”, and “High and toa HAMMER and existing under the laws of the For further information apply Maso

Islands, Merchants, whose trade
or business address is Myers

25.11.52—5n. | Half-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam” yearl- ‘
Nassau, Bahama Islands, has appliea-ter |?)
the registration of a trade mark in im ( We have a lovely assortment of --

AT & HOUSE — fully ; pe Battle Jet by Battle Front out of] On Thursday 27th by order of Miss
F ie attle Doli by ttle Front. Apply J.]G. E. T. Boyce, we will sefl her Furni-
St. Lawrence On-Sea. Phone B. Gill, Waterford 261152—an,| ture at m", Dalkeith Road



DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents





















29.3.52—t.f.n. a ar Register in respect of gasolines,
“Vidhan, oe ~ | @ood Feet Bane ae Top Dining haphthas, kerosenes, furnace oils, lubri- SINGLE and DOUBLE BURNER
‘ Upstairs Fiat at Bay Mansion. MECHANICAL Table, Upright & Arm Chairs, Rockers [cating olls and greases, cutting oils, gas ve 6 tet area RE RB RSSSS9S9S999:9999996999596559575559990NF9998S8
5 sp ished, 2 bedrooms. Apply: } ——————————_______. —|Wagon, Medestal Sideboard, Liquor oils, fuel oils, hydraulic transmission HOT PLATES
. & er 4064. 23.11.52—3n BICYCLE — One second hand Gent’s| Case, Settee, Ornament & Ted Tables} US: asphalt and asphaltic products, y
Three speed sports bicycle in good con- ; a

all in mahogany: Chesterfield, Glass &

A
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed- | dition Apply to Gerald Layne, Hart's] China, Plated Ware; Forks, Spoons, Dish
Covers, Fish Knives & Forks; Cutlery;

foom house, St. Philip coast. Lighting | Gap, Ch. Ch. 26.11 .52—1n.
plant, Watermill supply, C. 2c | Dominica Mat, Druggett Pye-Rad.o, old|“@X: @md will be entitled to register
Servant rooms. Monthiy rent plus| MACHINE — (1) one new Singer hand | China Plates; Pictures, Good Cedar same after one month from the 26th day



roll » individual and strip shin-
Cae cae eet” 6 CENTRAL EMPORIUM
and medicinal petrolatum and petroleum

enr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



























$3 charge, ADVANCE. Machine. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer of November, 1952, unless some person
0 1,11.52—t.f.n. | Dial 2645 ; "26.11,52-—2n. | Spring ‘and Mattress; Cheat Of Deawers [fall in the’ meantime give notice in SSS
- _{-C T “a E o ‘J auplicate to me at my office of opposi-
HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba. From Ist, pared nn weet Oaingiee RS ces tion of such registration The trade
Dee. onward. Phone 2260. MISCELLANEQUS Bedstead (Antigue) =n Spring: Trea. |â„¢mark can be seen on appiieation at my
26,11.52—3n. dle Machine: Kelvinator Refrigerator | fee ‘ a " s iE LE
(working order), Larders, Vegetable Dated this lith day of November, 1952 :



NEWHAVEN — Fully furnished 4-bed- Presses, Screens and a very good lot of

s ANTIQUES — Of every description.
pny Fe cane Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver | Plants in Ferns, Anthuriums, Crotcns
mill gupply. Monthiy ani re 3 Watercolours, Early books, Maps, Auto-| ng: Baskets, Caladums, Lilies and a
cleanin Dial

etc, at nice lot of Orchids.
charge, IN ADVAN Sajoining Royal Seeker es tntaue Shop | hie 11:90 ocloek ‘TERMS CASA
penitence . 3.2.52—t.f.n.| BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
ONE FURNISHED FLAT at Manhaten,

AUCTIONEERS.
on . Wel . bedrooms, COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAY; + 23,11,.52—2n
room and eorege, Sasiooes yard, Fri¢ ge | sures quick death to Flies, Mosquitoes,
sna all modern conveniences. oe sCdtainehle from ll leading
B'dos Furniture Remover. Dial ane sizes 12 o7, $8.50, 6 of) [Inder the Diamond Hammer

8.10,52—t.f.n.

OFFICE = = s By instructions received from Mrs.
in Building in McGregor Street | rs ;
from, lst Decembep 1962. - Me consider your budget— we T will sell at her house “. C
James z Lyneh & Co, Ltd, Dial 4205, Buy “SANIPAN” Perfumed Lavatory] Worthing on Wednesday Cont in
23.11, Cleanser. Only 48c, per 1 tb tin at all] November, beginning at 12.30 o'clock
— ing Stores. 21.11.52—6n | her entire Jot of household furniture

STRATHALLAN--Rockley, for January, —— | which includes:—- 2 Rush rockers, 4

March OILCLOTH—Many attractive designs | Rush chairs, reading lamp, (1) 10 tube
Dial a2). sic yy. Ae wil reasonably priced with automatic record

H. W#LLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

26.12.5232 F.R.S.A., C.P.A.













SOUTHBOUND

S.S. “DE _GRASSE” Sailing December 11th, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guairs, Curacao, Cartagena and
Jamaica, ‘
S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December 31st, 1952
For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and

Jamaica,
NORTHBOUND

S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 24th December, 1952
For Southampton and Le Havre

S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing January 11th, 1953
For Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southampton
and Le Havre.

ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL
R. M. JONES & co., LTD.—Agents



NOTI E Certified Public Accountant (Ontario)
TAKE oTic K. R. HUNTE. BUILDING
Lower Broad Street,
' Barbados.

Temporary Phone 5077
“ 26.11.52—4n.











































f | G. W. Hutch- | Radiogram
ai . z & Co. Ltd. Dial 4222. changer, Extension dining table, refrig-







‘ARSAW—On 23.11.52—3n. | erator, painted tables, larder, linoleum,
yi Las Sent eae, eS (3) single bedsteads with springs, wash-| That INTERNATIONAL

a HARVESTER
SUBSCRiBE now to the Dally Telegraph, | stands, clothes press, dyessing tables,|COMPANY, a corporation organized and
England's leading Daily Newspaper now | 2-burner oil stove, Punching machine, Jexisting under the laws of the State of
arriving in Barbados by Air only a few | glassware, kitchen utensils and othar[|New Jersey, United States of America,
ition items of interest. whose trade or business address is 180

D'ARCY A. SCOTT, N. Michigan Avenue, City of Chicago,

Auctioneer, }State of Illinois, U.S.A., has applied for

22.11.52—4n. [the registration of a trade mark in Part

et “A” of Register in respect of farm
PURLIC NOTI



THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

ISSUE OF 43% CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE

SHARES OF £1 EACH, AT PAR

nears including frigidaire, cutlery
and en. Worthing. Best Sea Bathing,
White Sandy Beach. Dial 8133.

26. 11.52—3n,










fan Gale c/o Advocate fo., Ltd.



Representative. Tel. 3113.

TAKE NOTICE = j= q———

Prices. Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650

Vv WANTED































machinery of all kinds, vehicles of all
kinds including tractors (both on
crawlers and on wheels), power units,
engines of all kinds and parts and acces-
sories for al the foregoing goods, and




YACHT CRUISE














nm vm &



















OTICE i be entitled to register the ‘same OT ER IVEN : Se
Nt after one month from the 26th day of th . Pa H ieee 4 beg f ~ Lcd of The 70’ schooner Blue Goose leaves Barbados ae
CHRIST CHURCH CEMETERY Ro eenee seme ole SONY Cece e above res will be closed on the 31st December, December 2nd for a three-week cruise to the Grenadine :
Ts All persons who own or are respons |!" the: meantime give notice im dup 1952. No application will be considered after that Islands, St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Martini Domini
‘That COLUMBIA RECORDS INC., a ble for grave spots and enslosures if t me at my opposition eh d s, St. cent, ucia, Martinique, ica,
ceepeiion cxpenised. under tha laws 6 HELP the above cemetery are asked to have ier ccmtination a6 ar ae ate. Les Saintes, and Guadeloupe, ending at Antigua Decem-
. ———$——$$$_$_—____.. dy ossi| a ’
Ameries, whose trade or business a-|~ CAPABLE HOUSEKEEPER GENERAL| Persons who intend doing this work] ,Dated this 14th Gay of eae ae Th ; ber 21st.
Soa Soh ar" uy a ~to sleep in. Salary $30.00 per month|imust report themselves to the Superin- Registrar of Trade Marks, ese Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative The world’s most perfect yachting vacation on a
‘, ey end Reply Box D., C/o Advo-|tendent at the Cemetery Office before 26.11 .52—n Preferential Dividend at the rate of 414% per annum

19,
applied for the registration of a ‘trade| cute Ge 2611.89-Sn. | beginning the work. clean, well maintained seaworthy vessel with auxiliary

ana rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in









iseat “1p sm pw ied saonat STENOTYFIST —— First clase short. No work may be done on Sundays. diesel engine. electric lights and refrigeration good
blanks and will be entities to resister hand typist required Wacnd tales a E. TALMA priority to the Ordinary Shares. Dividends will nor- J eats 8 r




Churchwarden and Chairman of Ch, Ch.
Cemetery Board.

for
Apply In person with




cooking.
$150 to $200 per week per person, limited to four

same after one month from the 26th day |; \6 right person.

mally be payable by half-yearly instalments on the
























of November, 1952 unless some person | | »stimonials to the international Tr: 4.11. 52—in.
t sme give no! ~ Te or “ole! reet. . Beth rae us sbsinels Par. . .
cave to me ‘any me of, “opposition of Fe SES ee ee kT Nas ; SEWN FORUELY EE OTe SUNY Ach WHOS. to six persons, or private charter can be arranged at
be seen on application at my office. |” TAKE NOTICE Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are $600 per week plus food and fuel.
sepntet Mate “Heth day of November,| MISCELLANEOUS VI-TONE AUCTION SALE advised to apply as soon as possible either through Apply to Norman Walker care of the Royal Bar-
MS, K#ITEN — Good Home for Kitten, I-TON their Bankers, Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct Yados Yacht Club or on board the yacht at the Central

Wednesday, 26th November

and
Thursday, 27th November, 190%,
AT 11.30 a.m,

On Wednesday, 26th November
and Thursday, 27th November,
1952, by order of Mrs. George
Cuthbert Eckstein, we will sel
the turniture and household effects
at her residence, Casablanea,
Maxwell's Coast Road, Christ
Church, which includes Uphols-
tered settee to seat 3, 2 rockers, 2
armehairs and 2 uprght chairs,
tables all sizes, plant stands, record
eabinet, dining room table and 6
chairs, carved sideboard, silver

Foundry drydock, Pier Head, Bridgetown.









H. WILLIA)
Registrar of Trade Marks, j/iale. “Sandgate Cottage’, Opposite St.
26. 11.52—8n | Matthias Gap, 26.11,.52—3n,

(

|| NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given

) that DENIS EDWARD

MENDES of Rendezvous

That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LEMITED,

an Ontario Company, Manufacturers; to the Secretary of the Company.
whose trade or business address is 198
Gage Avenue South, City of Harifitost,
Province of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
ca, has applied for the registration of &
trade mark in Part “A” of Register in
respect of substances used as foods or as
ngredients in foods, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 26th day of November, 1952,
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,






This is to remind Members and
Their Friends
of the

17th ANNIVERSARY

' DANCE

p By order of the Board of Directors, ;













COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS,














to be held on to the Governor for Natur- Dated this 14th day of November, 1962. and glass cabinets, standing lamps, .
SAT. 29th NOV. 1952 J H. WILLIAMS, bookcase, hat stand, bedsteads. and ;
alization, and that any per- Registrar of Trade Mark’. springs. Wardrobes, linen
: 26.11. top desk with drawer:







chair, “dressing table
and st Wagon, liquor cabinet
with ma top, all the above ar
amaho| . Flower baskets, ph
frames, Jug, Bigeuit ba:
sauce bowt, 6 serviette. rings, f
and pepper set, 6 salt cellars with
spoons, sweet dishes, ch@ese knife
with sterling silver handle, butter
dish, large water jug, cut glass ice



ee

AKE NOTICE
WrALi>

at
THE OLUB Soo BECKLES

RO
Admission by Ticket Only
23.11 .52—3n



son who knows any reason
why Naturalization should



.



: Gap, Ch, Ch., is applying
| i





not be granted should send

) a written and signed State-
FOUR WINDS » ment of the facts to the















cream glasses with sterling s-lyer

i , holders and spoons, milk and
Colonial Secretary. sugar set, ice pitcher, and large

) That UNION ALLUMETTLERE, SA., waiter; all of STERLING SILVER
25. 11, 52—2n. e Societe Anonyme organised under the Vases, cocktail shakers, waiters

Sugar and jam bowls, entree dish,




jaws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose
trade or business address is 1, Boulevard
Bischoffsheim, Brussels,

PDDODDHHDGOVHHSOHOHODOGH / ——.
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect

cake baskets, bread tray, bread
board and knife, sweet dishes, fish
server and fork, carsarole, gong
cruet set, butter dish; ail Silver
Plated, 48 piece Alfred Meakin
dinner and breakfast set, large
hand painted glass vase, Japanese
suffee set, Nippon hand parnted
teaset, Davenport Pekin bowl,
Plate and ladle, hand painted
plates, vases and fruit bowl to
riateh, Alfred Meakin sauce boat
and sandwich plate, hammered
brass finger bowls and waiter,
parece Crystal set, bevel edge wall
mirrofs 18 x 50, 15 tube R.C.A.
stending model Radio, H.M.V,
single pick-up, berbice chair, rush
botiom chairs and gallery tabl
pointings, .ron bed, eoil spring ai
slumberking mattresses, mosqui
net, 3 and 4 burher Nesco ;
|
}
/



5




NOW
OPEN













of wood, straw and other
uopulped Ha@nercellulosic
compressed with or without other
materials, in the form of aoe.
bricks, boards and other
will be entitled to iter the
after one month from th
November 1952, unless some person
in the meantime give notice In dupli
to me at my office of opposition of
registration, The trade ‘k can
secon On application at my f
Dated this 14th Ve 1952.
Registrar of Tre to

i

Take a delight to

FURNISH
HOME BRIGHT

BRIGHT DELIGHTING Vanities,
Wardrobes, Vanity Stools, $4:50 up,
Marvel Values in Marble, Top
Mahogany Washstands $23 up,
Other Washstends $7.50 up, Bed-
)» Steads, Springs, Laths, Cradles,
Nightchairs $7 .up,

CABINETS for China & Kitchen,
Tables for Dining, Radio . &
Kitehen, Waggons, Larders,
Liquor Cases $5.50 up, Tee Cream
}reezer.

DRAWING ROOM FUR? TURE

Morris and Caned Suites and
Separate pieces SPLENDID
PIANO. ‘

ee



POPE DOOD DO DED




Your inspection is invited

“The ROVER is a very

special type of car,

the search for perfection

has been unremitting ... .”
The ROVER has Style,
Comfort, Finger-light
Controls, Economy ... .«
is simple to par’. *

LAM
OVER

Built for versatility, this is a
four-wheel drive all-purpose

Bs
8







MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress




:
258




E




i





8





SERVICE












a-la-carte






stoves, double and single ovent”
Caledonia wood and coal stove,
Singer Sewing Machine han

model, combination Walker safe,’
Italian key safe, electric fans

toaster, coffee percolator, orang:

squeezer, Dormeyer Mix Master

complete, 2 burner hot plate

Phileo Frig-daire Kiezle clock
with Westminister chime, bath

seale and |porcelain bath tub

Kitchen safe and cabinet, sauce-

pan stand, enamel top tables, 26

drums Anthurium liLee biro

baths, concrete Hons and pots,

metal angel painted silver, car-

penter’s tools and any more

items. Viewing 9.09 a.m, morning

of sale

TERMS CASH.

REALTORS LIMITED

|
i and | Diamond Rings
table-d’hote
SANDWICH |

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane




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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1952 BAREADOS ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Diamoud Rings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON




YRS






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PAGE TEN

idmer Wins Golf Championship
One Stroke Decides

HARVEY

CHAMPION JOCKEY





GORDON RICHARDS
First Gentleman

Of English Track

If THE TITLE “First Gentleman of the Race-Track”
were created, there could be but one claimant, Gordon
Richards. For Gordon, of whom it has been said “He never

lost a race he should have

won,” reigns supreme in the

saddle. There is no contemporary jockey to compare with
him, and many experts claim that he is the greatest ever.

Last week, when the English
flat-racing season closed, Gordon
became the champion jockey for
the 26th time. Of his 805 mounts,
231-.were winners and 233 were
cithergeeond or third, His nearest
chatlenger rode 97 wjnners,

His overall total of winners,
4,625 1§ a record, And one which
may never be beaten. But Gor-
tlon takes it all quite calmly.
Throughout his thirty years in
the saddie he has been breaking
reeords with regularity; record
number of winners in a season;

ecord of number of winners on
this track, on that track at this
meeting, at that meeting,

In fact, such is Gordon's fame,
and so outstanding is he, that
one in Britain, including those
who have never bet on a horse
in their lives, could “answer the
question. “Who is the champion
jockey?" But it would take a
particular follower of the sport
to name the F.A. Cup winners
last season, or the county cham-
pions or the present heavyweight
boxing champion,

Record breaker though he is,
CGoerdon is first and foremost a
horse-man. He has often said that
he is néver more at home than
when on a horse’s back. See him
in the saddle, and evén laymen
among Us Would need no convinc-

ing.




Gordon séems part of the horse
when he is mounted, Even at full
speed, man and beast work in
unison, This is due to his wonder-
ful sense Of balance, which is so
fine that it has the seeming effect
of the horse galloping riderless.

Added to this is the tremendous
strength contained in his small,
wiry frame. Here he is fortunate
that in being small of stature he
is q ‘natural’ light-weight. Thus
he never’ has to weaken himself

by sweating-off excess poundage.

His style is unique in contem-
poiary racing. He uses the long
rein, and does not crouch over
the horse's head, but keeps his
body almost upright.’ He coaxes
his mount along and only rarely
uses the whip, For ever since he
was a boy in Shropshire, where
h» used to ride the ponies from
the pit where his father was a
miner, Gordon has loved horses.

I'rom his earlicst days: he want-
ed to become a jockey, although,
© leaving school, his father in-
sisted en his working in an office.
Much persuasion finally brought
ebout a change of heart in his
parent, and at the age of sixteen
hoe became an apprentice to Mr
Martin Hartigan at his» Foxhill,

Wiltshire, stables.

His hero, and that of every
ether apprentice at that time,
was the immortal Steve Donog-

hue, England's qgading jockey, and
idol of the racing public,

Gerdon was a_ calm,
headed young lad, but one day
there came news that made even
his neart jump with excitement,
Steve Donoghue was coming to
ride at Foxhill

That day was one of the most
important in Gordon's career.
From the first time that he saw
Steve, he determined to model
himself on his style. He watched
him, absorbed what he saw, then
practised it, Bs

Steve would often watch the
young appventice, Then one day
he stopped him after a gallop
and told him that if he trained
hard he would become a good
rider, After that he used to give
him hints, and also _ practical
demonstrations Gordon is loud in
his praises of Donoghue, “If I

‘evel-

have any style at all,” he says.| 3

“fit is due to Steve.”



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BARBADOS ADVO

DICK VIDMER succeeded in defending the Medal
Play Championship, which he won last year, when he

turned in a total score of
Rockley Golf and Country

157 for thirty-six holes at the
Club over the week-end, but

he nearly blew an early advantage and barely nosed out
Colin Bayley, who finished second, by a single stroke.

Bayley’s 158,
however, was not
completely wast-
ed as it gave him
a net total of 142,
which tied with
P. D. McDermott
for the Presi-
dent’s Cup, which.
was played off
handicap. The
two will meet in
a play-off next
Saturday which
should command
#s much interest
as the champion-
ship proper.

Vidmer d4urned in a















D. VIDMER
75 for the
first eighteen holes on Saturday

and held a comfortable lead of
six strokes over Bayley and eleven
strokes over McDermott, William
Atkinson and L. J. Maskell, who
were tied for third position,_at
the halfway mark. But disaster in
the form of loose woods off the
tees pursued and nearly caught
up with the leader during the
first nine holes on Sunday. With
four penalty shots and several
visits to the rough, Vidmer pro-
duced a faltering 44. When Bay-
ley completed the same nine in
38, he had picked up all the six
shots and was tied with the leader.

They matched ctroke for stroke
through the first five holes of the
last nine, but twice Bay'ey’s
putter failed him in the last four
and although Vidmer suffered
two more penalty strokes on the
final hole, he still was one shot
to the good at the end.

John Rodger, playing with an
ailing back, finished third, eleven
strokes back of the winner. with
William Atkinson fourth and Mc-
Dermott fifth. *

Fickle Weather

The first eighteen holes on Sat-
urday were played in a drizzle of
rain, over soggy fairways and
watery greens. But the second
eighteen on Sunday had to be
fought out under a hot and humid
sun, which had baked the fair-
ways hard and produced perilous
contours on the greens. Under
these varied weather conditions
the scores, on a whole, were ii
not impressive, at least excusable.

Peter Greig found the wet go-
ing to his liking and took the lead
in the President’s Cup on the first
day with a net 69. Only a stroke
behind were MeDermott and Tony
Tempro, while two shots behind
were Vidmer and John Grace.
But down the stretch only McDer-
mott could play close to his handi-
cap, while Bayley moved up with
his creditable 77 to tie for the
handicap trophy. In the play-off
next Saturday, Bayley will have
to concede eight shots to his
opponent.

Surprise Showings |

Several players made most im
pressive showings in the mara-
thon test, and with an eye on the
possibilities for the team which
will go to Trinidad in February,
the Golf Committee took especial
notice of the order of finish.

Five players currently listed
in Class B on the Ladder finished
in the first twelve. These were

MeDermott and Geoffrey Man-
ning, who came in tied for fifth
place; .John Grace, who was

seventh; Barry Osborne, eleventh
and: Peter Greig, twelfth. The
Class A ratings who failed to fin-
ish in the top twelve and whom
these players displaced were
Jack Egan, who was unable to

Since those days, the pupil has
eeme to equal the master. But
with it all, Gordon remains com-
pletely unspoiled by success, and
when beaten, he takes himself to
task rather than the horse,

He is now 48 years old, but
ts in such good physical condition,
and so mentally alert, that he is
as fit as a man half his age.
He has said that there is no
reason why he should not carry
On racing until he is fifty or more.

But should he be first past the
post in the Derby next year—the
ene classic he has yet to win—
Gordon might well consider hang-
ing up his leathers,



» 82,280 85
” 8 ,,



°°VCPOSS
AACA AOI

=
Â¥

9, x14, 9 ,,— ”

enter the event due to iltness;
K..R. Hunte, who turned in @ 99
the first day and withdrew; N, G.
Daysh, Ian Niblock and Raymond
Norris, although the last named
did tie for the twelfth position
with Greig. Y 7

The rescults, showing the pos!-
ticn- of finish, first round, second
round and total gross scores, the
handicap allowance for the two
rounds, final net result and posit-
ion on net results, follow:

<
.

> $ é

‘ a 3 <
= = 28 6 & We
1, R. Vidmer 75 82 157 8 149. 47)
2.C. Bayley 81 77158 16 142 seay
3. J. Rodger 87 81168 8 160 ,
4. W. Atkinson 86 83 169> 14 155 (11)
5. P. McDermott 86 88.174 32 142 (1)

5. G. Manning 92 82.174 24 150

7. John Grace 87 88175 33143 @
8 ©. Benjamin 88. 88.177 26 151° |)
8 F. Morgan . 87 B01 16 161 «16)
8.1 Maskell 86 91177 16°61 (15)
11, B. Gsborne 91 87178 30 148 +6)
12. Peter Greig 89 96185 40145 (4
12. R. Norris 98 87.185 34151 (9)
14. N. G. Daysh 94 93 187 26 161 (15)
15. A. W. Tempro 92 97 189 44145 (4)
16. C. Bellamy 96 95 191 36 155 (11)
17. Ilan Niblock 95 97 192 28 164 (20)
18. J Kellman 98 97195 38 157 (13)
19. S$, Toppin 104 94198 36 162 9)
20. V. Hunte 100 105 205 44 161 (15)
21. K. Murphy 105 104 209 42 167 (21)
22. R. Inniss .. 117 100 217 38 179 (22)
H. V. King, William Grannum, K.. R.
Hunte and F. Eastham failed to- finish.



BD
B.C.L. Vs POLICE

The following will represent
the Barbados Cricket League in
their one-day game at Queen’s

Park tomorrow, Play starts at
1 p.m. ‘
K. Goddard (Capt.); C. Hinds,

R. Pinder (Rangers); G, Sobers,
O. McAllister (Boys’
G. Daniel (St..Matthias); C. Dan-
iel (Notre Dame); R. Rudder,

Greene, L, Harding (Middlesex);

lL. Hicks (Welches) and R. Rogers
(Radcliffe).

Club)

CATE

‘Tannis Share
1952 Rankings

By CHARLES STEPHEN.

The advance of young players is
noticeable in the British lawn
tennis rankings issued last week.

Roger Becker, who last year
was not even considered in the
ranking class, is rated the fifth
man in the country. Two others
who have not figured before are
the 16-year-olds Billy Knight, who
is at present touring in Australia,
and Robert Wilson, They are tenth
and eleventh respectively. t.
“Once again first and Second
places are occupied by. Tony Mot-
tram and Geoff Paish.

Most notable rise amongst the
women, is that of Miss ‘Angela
Mortimer. She moves up from
ninth to third place. As with the
men there is no change in the
first and second positions. These
are filled by Mrs. J. Walker-
Smith and Mrs, I. Rinkel-Quer-
tier. .
‘The lists were compiled by Col.
John , . the Wimbledon
referee, and although not official,

® they are recognised by the British
* Lawn Tennis Association.

Here are the lists, with last
year’s positions in brackets:

MEN

J, Mottram
L. Paish
A. T. Horn
D. Oakley
Becker
J. N. Starte
. F. Walton

(1)



Soeerseoserr
Xp ROMOP

nee
ope2=



‘ us (
F. O. Lister ....
WOMEN
Mrs. J. Walker-Smith (
3 “1. Rinkel-Quertier (
A. Mortimer ... (
rs. A. J. Mottram .... (
Miss J. Curry . a G
. Miss. 8. Partridge ...... |

pier

ere:







. Miss M. P. Harrison (—
Miss H. Fletcher ........ (8)
§. Miss G. C. Hoahing (—)
10. Miss P..E, Ward .. (6)
11. Miss G. E. Wood (11)
12. Miss J. A. Shileock (—)



EXHIBITION PREPARATIONS

FORGE

Work in preparation for the
forthcoming Industrial Exhibition
is going ahead rapidly, The
exhibition takes place at Queen’s
Park December 3 and 4.

Yesterday about
were working outside the Park
wall along Crumpton Street
cleaning and patching, while
others were inside carrying out
similar work,- cleaning the Park
for the big event,

Inside the Park working con-
ditions for carpenters, electri-
cians and labourers were incon-
venient due to the rain which

| feu on the previous day,

| They'll Do It Every

= 2







if DLL READ IT To

| HAD A BETTER TIME
| IN-ALL OUR LIVES. YOU
| COULDN'T HAVE BEEN
| SWEETER .AS HOSTS &
| YOU'RE TOPS.” WHAT’ Y{
ELSE SHOULD x SAY?
| I CAN'T TELL’EM WE
' HAD PTOMAINE THE
DAY APTER WE
ae LEFT +






Size 6 ft. 4 in. x 9 ft. 5 in—Usually $165.54
$275.90
$336.00

1;, 7 ar ”

five masons.

k Y| OON'T BE TOO SWEET!
YOU~-“WE NEVER (A BE KINCA FORMAL «=

THEY DIDN'T TREAT

ALITTLE SA

AeouT a BORROWING ¢ PROPPED IN ON THE
HIS SHIRTS. AND WE
Do .’T WANT THEM
RETURNING THE
Visit





Wherever space permits, stalls
are being erected. A carpenter
said he thought there would be
less walking space for the public
this year. .

While this work was going on,
Ola Age pensioners crowded the
doors of the Park house for their
pensions.

An old man said, he could not
understand the reason for the
fighting to get into the paying
office because, “it's there for us
and no one else can get it.” He
said that he may have to return
today for his pension if the rush
continued,

‘ime Be

ae






AXMINS TERS +>



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1952

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26,



Rolex Watches
LOUIS L, BAYLEY

Bolton Lane

ASTHMA Mucus.

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PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON lODAr r.f n. a*i* BM )i Iiilur. 1.1 M dKi.-ur /. %  : %  food can do ESTABLISHED PRICE : FIVE CENTS YESTERDAY S WEATMtR REPOtT %  - CndrMiUD II la T Ml U .m0 !->. mMlh M *-' • Nnhm: sss r 1 U*PM T* !" pvrMu> TJ •" F. Wind Vel—l> J "">*•_? i mil*, p— nswr Ml 1 pm.. sen H %  m auneM ttlpn iirur. >lil1w M ilidh TU 11 • %  e. lw Tata: r> a a—. • at .a. I.S.C. Hard At Work On Draft Agreement AT.HOI'WH'RAIT CKVrHF. SECRETARIAT HOPE FOR PROGRESS BY SUMMER (By LAURKNCK MKKKDITH) LONDON, Nov. 25. THE INTERNATIONAL Sugar Council ate redoubling their efforts to draw up the preliminary draft of a new world agreement on sugar to be ready to present it to the world conlerenci on auuar in London at end of June or early July next year. It was reliably learned todav that despite the Council's request last night to the United Nations to call a world conference, there It still a feeling of optimism in the sugar secretarial that a workable preliminary draft agreement could be laid on the world conference tablr next summer. Thaw quartern bast' their opn—— — mum on the fact thai all prrxluc-, .- — buperforfs ing and consuming nation agreed on the necessity for a new international agreement. They also agreed that there Is a world surplus and that there Is ample room for increased consumption. The proposed preliminary draft which the Council under the Chairmanship of Baron Paul Kronacker of Belgium is working on considers the main feature.* — Firstly, export and import quot Secondly, price structure, thirdly, measures designed to increase world consumption. Since, both yesterday's meeting of the Council and earlier meeting* Commonwealth countries have been firm insisting that their production quota UDd#r the Commonwealth Sugar Agreement should not be prejudiced, it is expected that considerable discussion at the world meeting will centre measures designed to Increase world corns u m pt ion. Another bumper sugar yield of 36,700.000 tons raw value is forecast for the conm which will be second out) I i UW year's record 38,000.000 tons Cuba at present is taking drastic ures to safeguard the industry by rutting production. But the Cuban delegation at a special commit tee meeting early in October made it clear that Cuba is not prepared to Indefinitely carry the main burden of restricting production to • On Page! Blast Red Supply Depot SEOUL. Nov. 25 Okinawa based United Suites Superfortresses blasted a Communist supply depot at Hoechang ..MH Anatolian soldier*, haraaawd Chinese outposts on the western from with Commando %  %  Bad weatim which halted war plane mission.* yantrdav cleared slightly today and fighter bombers hit a supply I'ne and Communist line positions. Twelvr Superfortresses took off from Okinawa .-.nd dropped 500poi m\ bombs through the soUd overcast before dawn to-dav to wreck an 18-acre Red supply depot east of Pyongyang B26 raiders bombed two l .ridges over which Hrd supply und unnuntUoa convoys moved and K"> trucks. Clouds also linmpered these operations. On the ground raiders from the Koyiil Fusilien and Royal Australian regiment smashed through Chinese lines overlooking Saml River valley east of Yonchmt shortly after midnight on Monday and ruptured an outpo*.t. _U.P. U.S. Airforce i Sergeant On Spying Charge TOKYO. Nov N Sergeant Giuseppe Caacio, swarthy veteran of nine years in the | U.S. Alrfcree was to-day charged with eiiiMjiriiitf %  > e>n formation on a top Allied )dplaai in Korea to the enemy The, Airforce announcement did not i .d-ntlfy the enemy but presum; ablv referred to Communists. An Airforce officer said secret j information was contained in, films of the F H Jet fighter which has established an B—1 victory margin over Ruasian made MI*. I 15 in Korean air battles. Caacio. 34 is a photographic laboratory technician with the Forty Ninth Alrbasc Group. Wj Mr. Eisenhower May Influence Korea VUr Polka} SEOUU Nov. 25 j South Korean I resident Syngmaji Hii'< pr ad today that) Mr. Elsenhower's personal lour ol the Korean battle-front will inOuanca HUugn poUcj toward the Korean war more than advice r IS military commanders "I don't think he will I* influenced much by what he hears". Dr. rthea said. "He will be out and he will see." Earlier Or. Hhee told Mr. Ellis O. Briggs. newly appointed UA Ambassador to Korea thai t*ic security af South Korea depends on strengthening ROK troopl He will emphasise this point in h'l discussions with Mr. Elsenhower "Three years ago *n*u no defence forces of any kind as such. Today out i>>s at the front are doing their share of the righting shoulder to shoulder with other United Nations. With increased strength we will be able to keep our enemies bevond our borders —U.P. STUDENTS ef the City and Oaildi coi m-king. At left Is MrJ. E. Wilba Alleyae. organlaer of toe Osntc i in Hne craft us viilUng leetunr c busily engaged lu Cake and h.liy nub'ert. On the right stand* Mi-* Iy Four M.P's Named For B. W.I. Tour (I mm Our Own Correspondent) LONDON \ THE NAMES of four .members of Parliament wh i or* to visit the West Indira early in 1953 were announced today by the United Kingdom branch of the Commonwealth Parliamentary Aauctotiori There are two Ton servatives and two SoCaJLUlU Their names are Com mandcr Douglas Marshall, member for Bodmin; Mr J. K. Vauuhan-Mor^an. member tor Relgatf rConaarvatlvea); Mr. A. E. Da vies. Member for Stoke-on Trent north, and Mr Charles Rovle. meiatber for Alford west (Socialists) New Measures Against Mau Mau KENYA, Nairobi, Nov. 25/' suppress the activities of the Man Man antiwl tit lined in the Kenya Legislative Council today Mr. John Whyati said pan ol trie plan to combat lawlessness was lu put into effeet rtcommamtoticffia for improving; the colon} %  intelligence system made by Sir Percy Biuitoe, cblef ol the Bntlth military intelligence, %  /ho BeW to Kenya from Britain last week. He explained I %  %  -JIBI # a network of police station* i II5( hn^ineer Touring Caribbean Mr Mem, ft lf..i. %  of the %  ring i > %  i th. 1 B.C BOW HI .f the Islands in the C r ;oiir.i!. TIII n.w AMI i ISI MIOWI it n iiisrouit IIIIIIM. They will "meet a' the llouaa on Thursday T O i-lect .. l-cider aim. Secretary for the delegation. C.P.A. einpliasijied today that 1 rhe visit's purpose la not to ••xam-. Ine any particular aspect ol We" Indian life ..r culture but to gain. Information about current prob-[ lems. Mr !fci\icwho is f*2 was elected to Parliament In 1045 nnd has retained ha seat glnce Mj f .i lonncr railwayman. Commandei Marshall Is 46. 11* >i been BO M-P. since J|4 X: Mr, Rnyle Is 58. He has been; %  muterfnitr'ier sin1VI? and! Is a Justice of the Pe^ce. From IBM—51 he was Lord Commissioner ol the lYaaaur) Ba wai np|K>inted the Opposition Whip In November 105? He hat i*cii in M P Inoa 194S. Mr V.iug?ian-Moigan Is -*7. During the war he served as u l.ieutennn: Colonel In the Wei h Guards. He has been a ineoibei "' Parliar.ent since 1950. The delegation leaves early in J.muiiry nnd will return late In February or early in March. It will visit Jamaica, British II duras. th* I %  %  %  I .nd Wl-idwards, Trinidad and Tobairn, ItntlMi Ooaina and Barbados Trade L'nioniMii Mr. Albert Da vies la .named with an eiaht-year-old son. He was one of the authors of tne fifth report fr"••*" "currying ••• Aluminium Plan For Gold Coast LONDON. Nov. 25 Britain's plan lu turn the Arm u Cold Coast into the world." larg est producer of aluminium may be put into effect next year. Th' £14S.00n.0OO project'the bigger Colonial D'velcpmi-iit jirnjet t evi contemplated alms af an nnnu.ii aluiiiLnlum output of 210,000 lora The supply of bauxite and aluminium raw material should last 2'n. years at thai rate, experts sayA progress report Issued as %  tiovernment White Paper says: / CVmmission has been estjliliuhe' to determine whether tlve Invest ment wilt be foolproof. It is expected to report back In a * %  "' and if no • insurmountable difficulties* threaten. Government will flash the green light T' bulk of the territory'], output would be earmarked for Britan Development calls for lu:' Commonwealth efforts bet weBritain and the Gold Coast (,< %  eiiiiiinit and the co-operation i S rivate aluminium product's > Intnin and Canada tCfr 1953 Sugar Price LONDON. NOT. 2b. The Writ Indies. Miiiritiii. and ether ComawnwealUi conntries are to receive a cooald erabla nicres-s in Us price paid by Britain for tlieii -rngsr lint Y'-iu. It wa sunoonced v Hi.Food Ministry this %  rtnv.oi Uiet nttxT cnn-nlta •ton wit* Bmplre rapresauta llvas the MM crop price %  I.'-IM be ii' tk. ad. per ton Thin ronipri With CM. I"paid thin year. The prior waa worked oat by a formats laid down when th* Com mo i wealth Sugar Agreement ws algned provid lag for inrreaaed prlos when production routs n Mi Cuke Want Indlea represenUUva said to-night "We are quit* happy about the price. It WSB worked out sc cording to formula and the whole arrangement bs* been moat wtiifsctory ", ; Act. Governor At Housecraft Centre I wtaan His Kxcellency the Actnor. Hon R N rninir be llo.utevn.f! I %  '" yesterday he found a ("lass of born aboBatoa Collaaai toalilin bealaaal u-ef nnd iwking luncheon nlls. Hi imroi n — atid not being satisfied with the pleasant mneii train ttw Utaaaa, inlooked Inside Ihe \*>\-and ov.i. the students expl.imi.l lm Hi. > docw i Exoalstrsta a mat i>y Mis^, |v) Ulaj i* M-f >if the Centre, lu one clusiiIM aVdlstoi busv nt to* si %  on M tit> ..i"i Quildj iii.i.'ni, AI-U lis'i-iiin, i. |at i B b..th the Brdlatoa nnd th.Cltj : ud GuildstudenU. will their tanning an December 2*. majorit) i>t tl lasses completed their Ualnlni rktrd rea to ek ra '11 t.ulu Mr. Raton who arrlvad nan laat *,-,.k bj iiwiA. ha.s nhe.id.% .ovcieM llritwh Guianj ni 1'iniiiUd. He is a gueat at the ll..tel l(..v.,i Id load 0M /tdii-rof, yi^trrdj that he i ii-eordanci lllll | potlil > i from Una to lime, .ui engineer to different jiarU of the world to get It hand technical Inforinatio. i'i to aiKsess the pavtorB .iliee of Hie BBt tXD i lie ight with tinixiulpuient 1.1 %  the I> j ( leceivri •>,. Uw local II-H-O.-I waulij use ti uatan to the IIIKand with ihi "!""'< *e > % %  t-ii Bon ojutU s.iii'fm tin He said that the General Oversea* Sarvkg of ih.BBC a-ai directed to the Caribbean Are.., Central Aaaarsui (North. t the Ajnaaonj on the nauvvringj ini ih 4 00 p in \: •.Ol |> in.—11.75 IJ |> %  tu II IMl p in mewacyrW M. i unted idiiU wet* UaliMtd .at Housecr.iri Cetitrtduring the II weeks. %  -only the resolution." Comiru ountries opA British source encouraged by 23—28. a Foreign Office spokeflpoeed the adjournment Mr. Achesnn'* speech s-td "Wo r Mafnhnl THfl a-ag Favoured By U.K. seem to be getting nearer agree(invited lo London by Foreign Britain and her Commonwealth ment on the text. There is really .Secretary Eden durirlg his partners have argued In private now only one article of proposal official visit to Yugosla#i.i In Council among 21 powers co-Spot.to be clarified.—V.I*. September. —

KiRsiiAi rrrrt win. %'isrr EW.LA w ViA?t7ll 23-28 LONDON, Nov. 75. Tito of Yugoslavia xt March Italian Premier To Visit Greece ATHENS. Nov. i"i Itajgan Premier Alcide De Oat pe.r will make an ofTi< Creece on January 8, 15S. tl Foreign Office anri'-unced. The announcement said tr visit of De Gaiperi. the first Mali. ghlaf of Bhata t" ha invited i Greece since early this rentui would be welcomed as a means "i establishing closer relat'ons btween the two nations. Another step In Greece's cl< ith her neia*hr)our^ be made on Thursday Turkish President O-i %  •mves to return an eai to Turkev by Greec* Family—t r. Australian Firm Wins AppealCase GHENAllA. N Bankers and Trader* inrmrancc Co. of Sydney, Australm. have won jn appeal against payment of a t s Mm aiajgfl ., rariaa*. aft Dunstan Cromwell, civil servant lien Cot ihe Iowa of h>> house and furniture as the result at J fire during Ihe period of the island last year. The West Indian Court of Appeal comprising Chief Jutieer J I. M Perar (Trinidad) presiding; Sir Allan Coltymore (Barbados); Hon. D. E. Jackson (Winds Iewaid Islands) sal aaide the of tiw Trial Judge Mr Justice It J. Manning. hande<| down on January 25th laat and awarded rusts against respond-1 Bth Courts. Case turned, OB the issue of the extent of a civil. commotion at tne time. The trial. Judge daaptta deciding .igjin'lj the Company, llndlng that on ,the relevant date a civil commotion did exist in Granada, but stating he was willing to draw the inference that all subversive tendencies due to the existing civil commotion hud died down In the Woburi, lllslrn, where the tire occurred on th relevant date March i. last year. The Appeal Judges declareo that Woburn is a small villuge wlthm four mileof St. Georges. the Cauital of the island nnd is in fuel policed from St, Georges With Orenada, itseir an island • fin rage 1. V iciotrs Soldier NEW YORK, H A Japimesc wai iinunil win; m utton witness in i, trial ..r John EMvid I nun < II .ie eiils.t on Tuesday as the aaoal .111.1 liTTI 1 ...' .1-1 I • Corregidor aftar Uq nurreml. i n| the Philippine land fortress. —V-s*. OoU Night In London %  %  bar night (<>r 12 yaan laat night with a lo* lanipsjcatura of :~ llir inldest placa in 11 u Kingdom was Ohjiunora Lodca, S-otlnnd. which regisieied 10 denjraaa rahreriheii c.r. FORMER CZECH POLICE CHIEF PREDICTED PLOT VIENNA, Nov. 20 GENERAL CKAREL SVAB, former Chief of Czechoslovakia's dread secret police told a "People's Court" in the 1'ia in F'jinkr.ir prison that he had "predicted" the 'Jewish llourxeols Nationalist" plot against the Red • let' by former Secret.iry (ieneral Rudolf Slansky. POCKET CARTOON bj OSBERT UM lllll TJarllag l S|n*


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PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. p,m,r SALES i^"i -wMPrw WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 26, lt52 IfcLlPMOHf 1A0B REAL ESTATE DIED %  OB 1 I i.-. eei.tr actor M Village. St AUinj Edward %  KH MriM .Naan MM leaea illttpm leviour LTiurch AHNar.. D Jordan laani CT BaS B-Or. a a*" Aupietua Bald, late DWOK' af Lone Mar Oaieae. %i Jemea Funeral iravr* C lass n laabel Bawl -K. WTtt THANKS tbe Walcott family tea Id MpitM Iheir .ineere aiatttuda la all mom wbo in any way eaprvaeed Ibeli ""(•'M or ww of appreetaiive MHIanea in Hair recent bereavement Mti tarollr-e W steal l and tanul) Mlllf in CAR O-.e Jeg>.*|kt iiir* talon. Black leather na#totaWr,. ilraa. battery anal general candUmn encelieat CD* Oaraa lid UB*>> nione aSSt IN MEMOR1AM i aaarlaae Mope i dark gloom ad spirlta ap. %  aildi ihe ChiKinr, tomb It br.nai Ina reeurrecUan near. When Ihoee we law ahall rnpff'i eS\e* iinumMiM tt< Darnlry ikuabanm. Dtltsfi Mini. Mvnh ..ml Ermlew I I 11 W FOK RENT UUVSKS tAKAAN cm, W.rt, Hill SALE AUTOMOTIVE AUSTIN A-*> COL'NTfcYMAN appro, \Mm HTIIaa. recently .pia>-pe.nled ,1* —" r-nalKi.n, Dial *M V '" Eg JB M ... I;, .< | |ajj w -t aa nr* r. wi %  ar** ii -i i i ISO. Cnelsea Can FARGO PICKUP -Ii r ljT*a % %  MMajM rllat.l condli. D i.i.i OfUfSON-IB H P Oukeaera Motor— Llllla need and m Al cond.t--i Apply f AUene. Ne. CarUe IMn. Phoaa III II 12 an MUTOB-CYCLX Jam** I h p CapII. Da Uui with Sprint Frame Mileape .• i„ ..reliant eoetdltlon Conlad P. L Kellj. < o Muuun Offlrr la EDI x u ap-*. ELECTRICAL %  %  OVUUIALE a itata < <••— t— Hall Tr'rai a. Cni sauare fee*, of laaal Trta Howee eaniaira %  open a>llrrBa. deawkaa. dlnu.* ..*l bo-.aiaat lonraav 4 bedroaase each -ith running water. krkrkeaette bvtlet and teak, Et— rtrt a lafhl and pee. Garaa* J wrvantl toanu wish IBMst and baih in yard. ala orchard %  upar i lon averr d*r between ih tarn •t • and %  pm TK ikova (x.iwrly > ill H Kl d kt aala al Public roMapalllion al aur oM— Prkdar rAftiimaTcm A '•VlBV —A pMkfj i BTBlark-jal EAi.U HAIJ. ROAD. U MI.Kavl, %  landing m kl.tTC alUK M of land, and containlig S tedroon* |ual public roa ktCUKIIy. %  •> i *.!•. mauiird ^ ii door will ba aat up mp-tllia IHiarkday ftltadl. llrVd." town. Novrtnbar at 1 p.m. Yr^ftWOOD al BOYCK It. Il.aWater y>. %  BaG mtabrllF I II< %  .... 1 %  bTBta l-.Ti. AUCTION UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER Aii-rfloN MLB mr rUCk Hi i...i ru cli-a>a from fl'daa Ajaai ii aaa -ill Mil by auction at ITdoi Tail Cbb Co Say •tracl il doo! PljAT HOUSE lull, rurnianad BI. Lawranc. On-Baa. phana SNa) PLATUpaUIlt lully lumlahad. *A. !*„„„ an Bi FABAWAV-Puii, /mnlifttd J bedroom houpe. HI Philip .-o.,! HBBlina planl. WalarmlU .u Pl > Carport. 1 Monthly rani %  >) kw %  >VAHCt IMa; i am II I NafWHAVKN — Puujr furnubad 4-baaJroom houw. Crana coail Doub.r Oara.c a Saaa.nl too ma. Ujlilinj rUnt. Waur mill aupply Monthly ,,.,( rr plui W claaaririg char. IN ADrAnCF. TMal •SPI III U *.O. OMB) FUH?.'IMIin> FLAT It M or. BBa, Waarhaa, S badrooma, loom and .... mtcloaad yard. Prldira ana kll modarn ronvcniancaa Apply B'aoa Furmtui* BBMia>r. Dial ON I.ID W—t f n timerIi, UuUdlnfl fraaa. itA Jamaa A Ijrch ( IcQraacir Sli.al N Aayclp to % %  i lhal *Mt 2) II **i nll/TIHII.V,N H.r lUdMigram '.m. ilon ar. Prica •! HO D'Ar. %  ar Dial BMB UVESTOCK ILTPPin Pur, Brad Ala-llan Sir* PWlca dog "Rip" Dam Imported Prdktraod Bitch Prlcr BM 00 AUaaM EbWCIh SI l-rtcr Phona •! tO HACK HOrkaPs rhoraawhbraala t yr %  ^waa< rinrkat", and %  |TIh and L Ratil Gill. WaUrford Apply MECHANIC Al. BICYCLE One accom Tttraa apaod i|xxta hw>(l> dition Apply to Orraid Cap, Cb Cfc .i paaj) ma. Hsrr MAC1U.VB .| WM D-An-y .... MISCELLANEOUS ANTimia — Of aaary dawnpoon. • law. China, old Jawati On* Sllvf l .lanjn..-j.. Earl, kooki. Mapa. AulOrapha r*c at GorHrapai Anlkaiai lt>pp %  .joining KOyal Yacht Club 111) I .,n COOPERS AJJUWL PLYBPRAYS) ', m(•raa quirk daath to Film. Moaqultoaa, Cinkioach tibiainabia (rani ail MdlM -a in i*o auaa U oa. UN. • . 1IUISV.1VKM runhi* ,.„ir buda*< Ptuy "SANaPAN" Pcrfiirr*.! 1-vatoi Caranaer. only la, par I lb Un al > Uaadlng Starca II ]| HI H'AASAW -On Baa i , %  Bad raa mi including (rtgidaira, and Line, Worthing ftoat ->a I Wblla 9andt Brach Dial 1119 OHx-|^>TMMany attractiv* deaupi II icatonabl, pekapd tl W Hutch. won A Co Lid Dial UB3 KUBSCKUlk now to tha Dally T.lagraph. I Rnglandt i-ading Dolly Nawapapor now I imving in Harbadoa by Alonly a law ) layi artar publirataaa In l^ndon. Conla.l UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By ii.itriaM.uni from tha Inouranca Co. ar.ll aall on Thuraday naxt Hth %  fovrmbar at 1 o'clock at Mraara Muiaoi ."" warermuaa over the bridga t of daanagad p-lard Tarma cam IIAIK-V A St'OTT :-j II 5 til UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Or, Tknaraday irth by Octal .€ I -I. 1 i. IHnn TahMUpMajhl A Arm t hairFnckcra Wagofi MadMlal M>l>iM 1 IHum %¡ kja. Saima. Qwaali.lAt A, Tan Table. %  II In iiii ( haatarnald. Oua A Olkn, plated Ware. >N.-ki. ^mt. Ih.h Cn.an. Flah Knlve* A Fork.. Cull.r. Clomliilca Mai. Druagrlt !•<• %  -It.irt ..:.' Saam Plate*. Plctuira Oood Caa|ai Praaaaa. Simrnona Single pad. lead -prn %  ,"! Matlreee. ("l of Orawara Waibilanda. Screen. Dreaalng Table. Virr nicely Caiv.d Single Mhog Baditead lAntafMai .ind Sprlna TreIle Machine Kalvlnatni Hi Inner.iloi %  wcrkuig order). Laudera. V.-aetakat P raia aa. Brreana and a very good lot of Plarila In Mr. Anthorluma. Cm Hang Maiketa. CaJadlama, Ullei ar BKa lot of Or.koM Bale II 30 i lock TTJIM8 CASrt BRANKKK. TSOTMAN A CO. •.I't-TIOMPk-BK TAKE NOTICE OBRAS MAE5TRAS HJ. BkMa •* Hew Ymk. \I • A haa Bppllad f!.r tn> "ai-tratlon nl a trade mark In Part A ..I awaliter In ra, epecl of phonnaraph locerda and lecord blank!, and will be entitled in irgi.tcr aama after one month from Ihe gath da' c-f Kovembar. IPH unlaa. aonw penoi. ahall in Ihe mi an t.ma gi.e notice in dnyii carto me al my oAV. of oppaallton ><< awch rcgiatfata m Tha trade mark can be teen on apaitcatlon al my ofBca D.tad thla I4lh dav af No-amba.. |BfJ H WIUJAMB. Reglrliar ol Trade Mark. M II Y.M.1M'. 17th ANNIVERSARY DANCE IaW OLt'B NOIII. BBCBUall BOAD Afnalaalaa by Tlrkal Only FOI'R W1MIS NOW OPEN MADAM JULIETTE CAUTHEY Man.i| [( % %  SERVICE a-l I-, if,and tablv-d-hutc SANDWICH Z BM> If M* ie. *B0 IS. Dial SBM iM Tyro Co M II M-ti.a UIMIII HELP CAPABLE HOUSEKEEPER GENERAL to .leap in SaUry KMtOO par month d board. Ilcply BW>k D. CM AiWo" a Co. Mil 11 In MLSIiniW Pint da*. ^>.U and lypi.l ia|L,irad OoOd aaUr. UH ia light prrann Applv In perwm wKh M Ina anlecnat onal Trading lulendge Stun Mil %  J JJi MISCELLANEOUS RrTTEK Oood H* lale -Sandgate Cutlagi \Tit;t; NOTICE is hereby Riven IhAt DENIS EDWARD MENDER of Rendezvous Gap. Cat, Ch., i applying, lo Ihe Oovvmor for Naturiiluation. and that any per-on who knows any rlaMOri why Na1uralu:ttiun should |KM ba granted ihould send a written and signed Statemem of tha facts to the |] Serretar>'. 25. II. 52—2n. Take a delight to FURNISH HOME BRIGHT HKKJHT nH.tOIITINti Vanlle % %  r eal Vaeam a Marble T MalHioan> Wa-hatnn.1, SKI u I ,-I-I,. I. ITM ..p. Brs >"0\ Spring. 1 %  N',al.ifhair. II up ."IllVPTH tM CWJ I %  K U Table* for Dining. Radio j ICitchen. Waggni l-fluor Ca-. B5 Sn up w Crcin iiKAWINC 'irparai. ( %  IARO ROOM FUR..TVRE !" d Canad s ii.r.Nnin LS. WILSON "PB sraagT IHAI. teae 'sswrsrswsn, r',V/A'.V,V.V,V,V.V,' ( ',V.V/,Vi| li-afar UN UHV-MtW HiIw Rv uilt'uctloni received from alra. falae 1 will aall at haa nauee "ALcott.' Voithlna on Wednaaday neat Slth fat-ember baajinning at it 30 e' *r at.tl.e l ol hu Co Ltd H jaaan Jaama A C. lb. R R Hunt* m Co Ltd rh iii** "* %  "••" c. PlanUtwne law) I'. k.rt Tnocn Lad T Sydie, Klnch Lid %  Mokm A Hrnrta Ltd Rdee Mutual LnV Aiauranca Saagkw Rawmc Machjia Co. A R Da Lama A Ca %  N Ooddard A Sana tM Bale Ihec atorw P C. R MaaTH A Ce Ltd T B Oatrm* A Ca Alea Bay ley A Ca am n A*Co laaarBi Ita anal i-awon aaaacrap %  rli an Inatruaaanu aaler 11 m m 11 mcauc < rat,., fo, records a. %  und. aft• nd in.truinm neral. electric includi, ushui jaayrl. dynemn. head afcrhl U...^., Baator. and raa. light. ,feari r *,,)„, dSSM electric houaahoM apparatu< %  I'txanea*. partleularly refrtaara-.i.oofhtng iron. Saart.i ..v.* III..., 'anew*. h .1. C peaamirr civ,. dmlaem. •-(*, heater., bolle.. %  a n. nonr patlahera. Ian. Saaaa, aahW-dySkg apparatus •awing maihtnaa and waahlng mach.iw*. T OewSaa Grant lid Layuw L Bay lav J B LaaUa A Co T R. Evana. It II Kdwarda IAd Stanaleld Scott A Co Cave Srarphwrd A Co., Ltd. Wi Ham Pognrt Y Dt LHna A Co. Ltd S P Mueeoa Ron A Co ltd Evelyn Roach A Co.. i-ui %  mm A Co.. Ltd. MaTinl ,lMj A Co, Ltd A O Challenor Ltd Jone. A Co Ltd Barbadea HardwarCo LfA. Tale, stan-awry Alley ne Arthur A Co.. Lag Ha r old Prweerfeg A OO.. Ltd laWrtaa Daari* A CM 1 *d J>hnaan A Sa ndm an T Herbart Ltd Irafr) A Co. I Oanaral Tradere Ltd Stuart A Hjmpion Perhbw A Ca J. O. Tador A Co, Ltd •law". Hunt* A Sena Ltd John D Taylor A Son. Lid B-doa Co-operetlvr Coatoi Partory Lad Central Agency Ltd. PranJ N Hai I A Co. Foundry 1 Drug I Bjsala w Bruce lfL_ Hanachell Larson A Ca Ltd C B Rara A Co Ltd W S. Mat la i ~ THURSDAY. 4TM DEC I Meeeri S oadway Drear Shop E WIMor. A Co Carlton Browne A Co Ecbatatn Ltd. llARBADoa CHANCERY SALE The Under mentioned I fwBJto BRlUdmgi. 11-tdgeti Ihe dale .paclned below Prida. al Ihe iaii place on application to me • will be .al op for aala al etwee., is noon and t p S then eold It will be eat urlng Ihe aama hour* untl the Reg i.t rat km Offlci aBbaaaaM Oaa i Ihe rum and or FuU particular 1 I. -.i il i.-.H ,.{ afo'aaald good* titled to 1 eg I Her u nvmih from the With i fitting, (or %  nd will ba at amc aftar 01, if Niivembti parsnn .hall In tl. lotkfa In diipncat* t-, Of OppO.ltHlll of lUlh rgi.iratiun. The trade mark cap, be %  aBBkia-ak at my office Dated this ism day of November. PLAlNTirF IUCHAKD 8TAN1XY NlCROIJ. DfltrtTfDASTS W1I.I MM TftaVkfllJ) BAJtHBB FRANCIS DONALD BARNBB PKot'EHTV ALL THAT certain place n.-'k in the pariah of Saml 'nriing l*. admaaeurrment %  > • nuultlnf und bounding p| ( W W Reeca on ilecaaacd on lands of r parcel of land situate at Black Michael and laland abuiasald con acre* one rood twenly-lhree perch lande of Ihe Mount Plantation 01 %  nd. of the e-tate nf A. Chapm.i Hate of R Chapman 1I 11 H SS B 01 TAKE NOTICE CALTEX ianda of ihe eatala which 1 her* la a rl --. — Rwk Road or however else Ihe aama may bun and bound Together will, all and rlngular the bulldmee and freftRMH 01 tha aald parcel of land erected and built •binding and balm with tha appurtananeao 1 UPSET PRICE ES.Oaw • • December. 1BB1 Island.. Men ban to. am addreea la Myers Naaaau. Bahama Dlanda. ha appihm 4 inrcgietratlon of a trad* mark In Pars, A of Regl.ter In raepaal af aaaollm*] napnthaa. keroaenea. fomaee olla, i-brrating oil. and greaeaa. cutUng olla. g.i. oil-, foal oila hydraulic transmission oil., aaahatt and aaphaltnprudn-li. PBU illAag, Individual and ati lp U. -.glea. riirl proof minpoiiiida, induafi % %  : >,nd mrdteinui petiiialum and petrolei. sriu lie eaBfkm to reciati-i wine after one month from Urn ISth day of November. IBM kSwSM onie par-.. •hall In the meantime give notice in an plicate to ma at my ofllca of oppoe.tlon of .urh regfertratlori Tha trade %  art M *c*n on .iDpikratfon at rn %  .Dated Ihi. 13lh day ol NoVernAor. IBB II WHXIAMB. Hegl.U.i ol Trade Mall.as II U : TAKE NOTICE NOTICE t III Ml H t IMKTFRY aaawa nd endloaurcn I ar* askad to hat 1 tidy aa soon aa poaalble. TAKE NOTICE VI-T0NE .a liada or bumm .iddrea. 1. isa City l M iMg ..( Oaurlo Dmiiii..n of Caiuihat applle.1 lor the NajUliallon of a r mark In Part 'A'" ol Hrgiiier in rcl of %  ubatancaa ueed as tooda or aa rdlenta In foods, ond will be enUUad leal.trr the aama alter one 111.01th 1 the aMh day ol Nn.i mlei 1M. a Hint* peieon ahall in the meantime notice In duplicate to ma al n r bap dash with draw, and swaps* ChSW. dicing la III. nd .tool, wagon. hWuor cabinet With Mart*, top. SH Ihe .hi.,r ,ir saa l*Urwei Irau.ea, waSoi jog. W...I hn.K.U i-rnt. g .evWN rknaa, saB and pepper -at S aall cellar, wtlii — e.t dlatMaa, .hSV-e k.nf. 1 sum INC BILVER *Mtei . board and k at nivir .., ii fart %  %  •aarole. gong BM did.. -.1 Bapra Plaled 41 piece Allied Mrakie dinner and breakiaat at. l.is. hand painted glaai vaar. Japanat >.rtr-e art. Nippon hand pant. I ksi-el. rravenpart Pekln baa I. atata and ladle, hand paint. I plate*, vaar. and fruit bowl • ..tch. Alfred U'^ and sandwich plate, nanimeiej Draaa finger bowl* and Walter. BV... fiv.tal ml b*M.| edge w ..IP %  11 M IS tube II \ K| model Radio II M V .ingle pKk-up, be 1 bice chair, rmh rriaani and giiery nblos, .-iiittngi ran had. coil >piii'g and •.'.inbeiking m.rttreaaa.. raeiaqvofa) net, and Burner N— %  oil i'i, I". 1 %  wood -.nd .1 .1 Singer Sewing • %  ••del .i.b'iialk.-i Walker gM llalla.i k*y w-1* alam aaasaasas, 1 bun. Phik-o Frlgdolre K mul'i Wr>mun|.|ri 1 -,< %  *al* and 1 porcelain bath tub pan aland, enamel top table* R> drum. Anthu'ium IfLst I'iri Hf BSM SM I Ba*. metal angel p-intrd Ml***, car. urn tar 100I1 and many more itetn. V e-1 TERMS CASH. REALTORS LIMITED We have a lovely assortment ol SINGLE .nd DOUBLE BURNER HOT Pl.AI r.S CENTRAL EMPORIUM Broad & Tudor Sis KARL EDMONDS F.R.S.A.. C.P.A. Cwiiiiod Public Accountant (Ontario) K. It HUNTF. BUILDING Lower Brow! Street. Barbados. Temporary Phone 5077 26.11.S2—4n. ...... ............ ...... IK I... 1.111........ THE BARBADOS SHIPPING & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED ISSUE OF I %  CUMULATIVE PKEEEKENCE SHARES OE £1 EACH, AT PAR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Iasue ol the above Shares will be closed on the 31st December. 1952. No application will be considered after that date. These Preference Shares carry a fixed Cumulative Preferential Dividend at the rate of 4T-% per annum and rank as to Dividend and return of Capital in priority to the Ordinary Shares. Divio>nda will normallv be payable by halt-yearly instalments on the 31st January and 31st July tn each year. Investors desirous of obtaining these Shares are advised to apply as soon as possible either through their Bankers. Solicitors, Investment dealers or direct to the Secretary of the Company. By uiuti u( the Board of Directors. COLIN D. E. WILLIAMS. Secretary. %  k *** "I'ttttTttnttmiMM i ixiiim 'H II m m m a>* -She ^ fbad S Sim.-Bl M 1 SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. XAILfN'. I BOM lllort i B viVITA no, November IBM It K STEetTOH IHh Dacembwr |M] 1 S "BBA 1*1 h December IBU 'I S Naj. iOfl ih Janusrv IBM Lt S HEB3IILIA Uth January IBM %  AILIMt. T€) ) I BOPS II S WILLBMSTAD in fwvaraber \*.i .\ni\i. iti ruiMii.n rtiAauisti %  tHi aasTiaa i.nts.t 't S NBaTOR lath Neveinaar 1BS1 hi S WTESTOB atth Daaembar IBS) M NESTOR S3rd January IBU V\II.INI. id riisiiin a uiiitii Agamemnon yam November IBM ALSTSKTAl | BQ6KPOP -" P Ht'SSON. a Canadian Natinnal Sliiiimsliiiis %  sdksa Craaaar NOITIIllI Mi Arrlaee BaHa ArrlvM AnliH Arrleea ArelVM Barb.*.. B^badm Baraafe BI f.S. %  "., tBIIlov m Nv %  Dec Dec IS Dec BDM a Dec IT Dec r farther aarUealer. apply la— GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD.— Agent.. HARRISON LINE OITWAKLD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM S.S. 'TACOsfA STAR" *S. 'SCHOLaAR" SS. "PLANTER" 3.8. "CROFTER" 15th No . Liverpool . M'broueh a Londo I-ir,dor, .. Glasgow & LivBrpool29th N. 17th Nov. 28th Nov. Da* B'daa 28th Nov. 17th Dae 11th Dec. HOMEWARD FOE THE UNrTED KINGDOM S.S. "BURMOUNT" SS. "PHILOSOPHER" London I %  nil o n IB BarbBdoa 21st Nov. 22nd Nov. For further ialarautlan apply to PA COSTA 4k CO. LTD. — Agents C ,1 G U TRANSATLANTIQUE SOUTHBOl'ND S.S "DE GHAS8E" Sailing December 1 llh. 1S2 For Trinidad. La Gualr;., Curacao. Cartaiceiia and Jamaica. S.S. "COLOMBIE" Sailing December 31st, 1932 For Trinidad. La Guaira, Curacao. Cartagena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S. "DE GHASSE" SBIIIHK 24\h Daetmlier. 19S2 For Souihuinptoii .mil I* Havre S.S "COLOMInr' Sailing Jamiiny Mill. 1953 For Martinique. Dotnim.... (riMdeloupe, Suultia.,npton and Li Havre. ACCEPTING l'\"IM,IK-. CARGO AND MAIL R. M. JONES A CO., LTD. Agent. PHONE 3814 YACHT CRUISE The 7(1" schooner Bin*GOOM leaves Barbados December 2nd for a three-week cruise to the Grenadine Islanus. St. Vincent, St. Lucia, Martinique, Dominica, Les Saintes, and Guadeloupe, ending at Antigua December 21st. The world's most perfect yachting vacation on a clean, well maintained seaworthy vessel with auxiliary diesel engine, electric lights and refrigeration, good cooking. $150 to $200 per week per person, limited to four lu six persons, or private charter ran bo arranged at $600 per week plus food and fuel. Apply to Norman Walker care of the Royal Barl*ados Yacht Club or on board the yacht at the Central Foundry drydock. Pier Head. Bridgetown. foundry £'"£is ter a* jpstt-W* tv. \S** RQVER 2.5 and 3 K. W. Stait-O-Matic Lighting Plants. 110 Volts A. C. | Ring 4546 for further information; and Specifications on the LISTER Plants I ms m Your iiispActio* is invited "The ROVER is a very special type of car, the search for perfection has been unremitting . ." The ROVER has Style, Comfort, Finger-light Controls, Economy . is simple to par 1 -. %  TROVER Built for versatility, this 1* a four-wheel drive all-purpose vehicle of hiKh performsnee. REDMAN & TAYLOR'S GARAGE Ph 4435 LIMITED Ph4365





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FAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WSDNKSDAV, NOVEMBER **, "J ; Mr. Garrod And Mr. Garrett Reappointed W.W. Chief Engineer* Oil Director Gel 20% Rise THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday approvtd ot the re-appointment on COP tract of Mr. W. H. Garrod. Chief Engineer of the Water Works Department, in Juliet! Garrett Director <>f I etro.eiim and Natural Gas. In Men ifuttnc*. UM oMctt irW be re-en %  ,Miil"r to thus*' nt his pi esct contruct. except that they will ooth ififivf a 20 per o it. increase on their urenent „ e ^services of ar office* M HM illbtc Of Mi. Gairoo, aiul JMIUVW ai he was wry glad thai the fleer would be In charge of ihe jttrrwork* Department. Addressing the Council o n the --olutlon relative to Mr. Gar>tt'i re-appointmem. the Hon -• Acting Colon ki I Secretar d that the case was similar ti %  nt which they had Jurt mmed. Mr. Garrett was an out%  nding authority in that sphere, d they were forlunale 'n hav-| %  d hiMrrtCW Hnving had thnt difficult task Ol vlng to look intelligent when | nfronted with tV mass of fig-I en. abstruse calculations and 'emieal formulae that t**m'd '" tibrtice mnsi of Ihe letter* of Ihe'. -•phftbci thnt Mr. Garrett could 1 reduce witn "such ewe. he would sure the Council thai they could ••ot hope for n more able officer-r I r ne with a greater knowledge of j %  subject. No Doubt He drew alu-ntton to the fact tfnt It appeared frm phearophs In the Press that the Bar| i..t flilf Oil Corporation would • liortly be drilling for oil. If thai ."is so. there emld be no doubt hiii during the next few month" • P Government would require to %  iv* nt Us disposal the best techncal advice on all aspects of .'troleum and natural gas proluction, control and legislation hut It could get. for there was no o-ie ih the permanent Service w*io could hope to grapple with the undoubtedly difficult problems lliat could arise. Hon. G. D. L. Pile enquired be for a furth.T period of three years, and Mr. Gurrelt will serve for snether It months as from t"V aoth of February. 1851. The Hon. the Acting Colonial Secretary. Mr. G. T. barton, in asking the Council to approve of the Resolution regarding the reappointment of Mr Garrod said: — DIM Resolution is to authorise the Government to enter into a furthtr agreement of employment with Mr. W. H. E Garrod. C.I .E MICE.. MR. San I. M.I W E. in the uffict of Chief Engineer of the Water Works Department tm • period of three years under th< •ami cund lions :. In the cxplrtnr agreement except that 'He salary Will be iiun-a-ed from ftl.MO to $11.520 You will rrmember that in his repur' Mr. Hoddam. anticipated thnt the period of time required for the reorganisation of the water supply syiiem would be about five years. In fixing Ih s period 1 do not think that Mr. Roddam took Into account thai the supplv difficulties, would be so great or that they would last so long. It is not therefore unreasons blp for the Government to seek Ihe extenssafi of an ngreement with such an outstanding engineer for a period vlich will in fact bring hit service in the Island to six •em Two Sides %  re two Ode-, of the reorganisation of the water supply •ystem, roth of the greatest Importance. First, the distribution %  which has to he adjusted to meet an expanding population and to fore*ee the areas of future devcl-gt opment of housing. Second. i>n| it the r '%  %  ONE of tns 16 Viscount aircraft ordered from VlckersArmrtrongit Am by T C A Viscount Aircraft For T.C.A. Lines MONTREAL. THE PURCHASE of liftecn ViKount aircraft from the rtanm, ? C '!.v Uk 'i.*^ p tjl <> Brit-h firm of Vickers-ArmMronm. on a delivery schedule "iXV^rt, !" lT\£ m^ which will make Trans Canada Air Lines the first operator modern types. Orders have alof turbine powered equipment on North American routes, ready been placed for eight Super has been announced by the Company's president. G. R Constellations to be used on the %  v-taeas routes $10,000 Passed For Ooronaiion Celebrations The Legislative Council yesterday agreed to a Resolution for Sid.uoO to cover expenses In conIXCttaW -i'li Coronation CelebraThe Addendum to the Resolution states lhat il Is proposed la n kr available to the Coronation %  nmitlee an amount of 110,000 U rnable orders to be placed and to meet current expenses in connection with preparations for local it lebrattonj ol the Coronation of ll-r Majesty Queen Elisabeth II The amount includes provision *ci decoration! and Illumination* hlch have to be ordered Immediately so as lo ensure delivery. II also Includes provision for work on decorations which will be earned out locally but which must be paid Tor as the works are completed Also included Is provision for firework*, the cost of which II especled to be recoverable Further provision will be sought when full estimates have been prepared The Actlns Colonial Military. Hon. O. T Barton said that the urgency was because sueh irisngement* had to be connrmeu b\ the end of November. The sum included money for labour for wooden structureswhich would have to be erected for the occasion and the work had to start gramme to keep iu fleet expana* soon as possible. Il was the abreast of Canada's rapidly policy to try and get most of the growing air tr-iftlf In 1951, h work done locally pointed out, TCA's domestic pasHe added that^ he senger business increased by 18% from the previous year. During the first nine months of 1052 there has been a further 14% rise and every indication is for the trend to Under the cir [f| KLIM Is pars. ..* adtk 1 KLIM hasps witasiit refrifsretUa — vwwwKLIM QUALITY IS j jWrVYSIlNlFORM ,,,. fif e"" d """' *NV leveloped mcliO.OOO tfert. The |.400hp RolTs in some instance, ,o repS uW C T^SS^ ISK i ctorret! ,,lum ri,n l e clvU Xr n *t*>n '" ,n ,;nvc< Dart tu b "> engines are of discussions with Mr. Oarreil wort ,j_ Production schedules at rmong Ihe latest development in t.-gardinir the <|ueatlon of supplylhr Vlckers-Armstrongtt plants at ;-it-craft power plants, providing ing Gas. and he knew that he WSJ u/ rv brldge and Hum. England, arc %  mooth power by continuous coma -very busy man". He felt that „,.,„,, geared to deliver the first hustion rather than in the mnm it they did not retain the officer's Vis.-ount to TCA by the summer of explosions which characterizes thev would In' doing ft f 1954. the conventional piston engine. wront Purchase of the new Viscount The Hon. the Acting) Colonial fleet by TCA will Involve an exIn the turbo-propeller engine Secretary n-plied to the point |M ndllure of approximately Ihe power is harnessed to a pro. Hon. Mr. Pile, pointing gi 1.500,000. According to the Unitidler, thus overcoming; the Ini:i that Mr. Ouri.it was also en Kingdom Board ot Trade this i alnir (tie Nntural Oas Corj< the largest dollar order placed MAIL NOTICES Mall (er Ihr United Kir % S OstflU w.ll be r I...I Offiir ." i.nilri Piircel Mall si IS noon. R'ii't' a' 1 p.pi Ordtnarr Mail at • SS P B thf SSIh Sovambw. ISM Mall* lor SI UirH. *• Vipeeiii. < aH> and Aruba by (M M V Don "0 • HI' be closed %  < i to replace them #nd 10 provide for Irrigation %  chme<. Both these aspects require the services of %  first clos> englnwr and we are fortunate in havlnir at our disposal .uch a capable oflteaf as Mr. Garrod. who combines the virtues which form a rare •ssmasfiathm of technical ability with administrative ability. We will vion be ronsideriug the Xlvp Year Plan and you will see the high priorty that has been given io water resources, though Ms value seems to have been rather curtailed of late In some quarter us I gather water la no longer the poor man's drink having rtlven prde of place to rum. The only po.nt of difference between inn and the previous agreement Is the increase of 20% in IM anUant whkeV> M \te asune that nas been uranted recently to a ntlas i o; Heads of Derailments II Hiust also be remeiubcred that when one is securing ine services of a temporary officer from outnide the colonial Service, one musi bo prepared to pay the market price, or nt least more than one would pay for a permanent S I mow that the Council resolution. Hon. Dr. G. H. Massiah said H gave h in great pleasure to support the Resolution, and added that during Ins years i n Barbsdos, he %  .On any person who had Barbados and Its inhabitants a greater amount of work than Mr Garrod had. OuistandinK The succe which this officer had in hi ft job bad been "outstono up", unit in his view, %  rotad i>e ksgreat misuke not to ndu.c him to remain oart> on until ba had finished what ie had *et out to do. lie said he had seen u great criticism concerning the i 10 i-'i cent, increase on il., ofHeetA aajnry. but lo those i oudt such ct.ticism. he w-,. id reply mm .. certain amount nersssst would go back told the Treasury in the form of It had been, take,, for granted HUi li was a maximum increase, but he did not think mat the officer was overpaid for the Job l0n Cl ,J tPtls in supporting the Resolution Mid that Barbados had bean fossiinato n securing t |i ratten, and had ilierefore to ;. it the Corporation functioned nod 'vippheii quite a laiK* an < -.ii with Oas, as well a* Pumping Stain ,, i IOUI Industrial undertakings. He referred to a particular well itaken over in a "pre.nous state" and said that Mr C. rrett was the only person in the •land who knew how U> s">t the king order. single British Compan) %  ^Tice the end of the war. Ihe new akrcrait will supplein nt TCA's fleet ol DC-S's and. N. i th Stars on the Company's ma%  D intercity sen'ices. Their turin • engines will give high speed, vl iratlonsless flight, with an aa> cr .monallv low cabin noise level, "election of the Viscount, added McGregor, has followed the exhaustiveanalysis of Its .iiine ~n.i u—*mr IHPH ,..„., h: e extended over a period (Imp. and under ilin*f niciiir.. _i_i_._ Cw IsneaT lhs would have ihe ben•• than eighteen months. Pi of Mr. Garrett• experience 48 Passenijeni The Council concurred in a Designed to carry 48 passengers Ii-solutloh lo authorise the Govat d cargo at cruising speeds in ex!.Sc. HARD AT WORK g) FTMM Page 1. aintain the equilibrium of tradf. A spokesman said at the tune that Cuba would insist on a mote equal distribution ot reItrtctiva measures amongst producing nations. After vesterday's meeting H was felt that the gap in the viewpoint .!• uch producers as Cuba. %  of the pure jet engine Qui ,\inmonwealth and British mi short and medium range flights. ,| |iro duceis and the Domi• 'l.minnting the necessity t" iti-public had narrowed conttj at exti-emelv high altitude. s|]€%1 ]l/iy Trade circles believe Acquisition or It* Vbxounts. 'bat vorld agreement willI not -aid Mr. McGregor, represented reached eaaily but that difj ulties ne mot/ step in TCA's pro* -re not insuperable l r. I For the EXHIBITION.'.' For CHRISTMAS!! 7, rin -Executive Committtee lo nto a further agreement Mr. W. H. Garrod. Chief r.nglneer of Ihe Water Work. n-partment. The Council concurred in l Resolution relative to the reI'ointment of Mr. Julien Oar1*. Director of Petroleum and ilural Gas. for a further period 16 months wth effect from the of 300 miles per boUT, Ihe Vi*nt will '>e fully [wessurized to n f, binary. 1953. The Council postponed considition of the Five Year Plan and %  umber of Bills consequent! HI IO Plan. The Council adtourned until DtOStnbgt 2 at 2 p.m. m, i gjgjaicjo—o v/iv//) AJVJVOUXCEMEiVT BBSJBJBs^gasfffjBi We have just received ot:i first shipment of NOVASEAL Compound for undert siting Cars, etc., to protect them against weather and iusl. The cost or undercoaling will be approximately $25.00. Please communicate with COURTESY GA t AGE—Workshop Department, for appointments. 22 11 52. -6n %  *lCsjart.,*,w,v,',v,',v.v THERE IS TIME!! Uw lime — T. . .. '.;\!1T_ If you are smart To ^ y a New Sui fo Ihe Exhibition (jrlei, Materials, Coloun and Size> A SI i r FOR YOU ir.vniV': 4 TROPICAL SUITS from PANTO 1..in Nt.SII up THE LONDON SHOP LTD. I-nwer Broftd Street %  The Complete Mi.Vs Outfitters Firestone a Up to 55% Stronger Up to 60% More Non-skid Angles Up to 32% Longer Mileage Charles Mr Enearney & Co., Lid. aaMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaM 1 %  kV---v',*,*>w*^',*.



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WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER M. Kit BAKI'MMIs ADVOCATE PAGI MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN '5TRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES /CA *OSM^TPuSA$eV\*W.Et —' LETS ME P Al "J.B Cuff PJC'S ST*Al*MT. 1CUI SCN PC-fR *f<) WlffJ JESSICA S-.LL SEE £*.-CT-€ TMOUJM >CU v SUSPECT TAT -*ff jas SIR I, nAMv COOS NCT APPROVE. 'TIS -CPE *,-AA, PBC.P I •*!" ftONI1U| %  •.*! s* iw ,**: ^*\t YCUHAVS AfJAV hojfC9 3* AWT-I. %  ; MOAE ION i %.. 9C--M Arc '• PACTHAT SHE tern %  PE-R LCW A-. **AV L f _ _^"^ AIGMfcCV. CUT ON TK SCvP PL •ST*. "-.I***! l c-vrr •WAfc.LV ViST 9f 4CTTIMS •*! tXTL* MUV v CL.80J5! k*ts THE PHANTOM BY ALEX RAYMOND POKT *Ai€E *OUB BARV TORE A ST&Ot**^MAM MiND If/ IAAK, VrUtffc OWE X UEC LtADfJ£p OTE2 AlA? ME VIHI5 UM90N, MllP AC A LAMB-V y~~lBOSfl--j EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR LASTING BEAUTY ado l.lr pnmJ the **•* of Pond*, beaut? |TBJr—. PoEWi'f OrHW *0* cocnpla** raMW rf baauiy •*• M prtcea not, *• two fvnoM Crearoa ParWi Cold Own fur draining Taaalhlre. (4NIH (or pil l K HM BOO C'-A' T trae • 7 oa %  "•*• "r •J3& *• %  ItSllT, I I r.Kn.rl M-l bonk.Taa***ryour hm m* drli.alr glamour rr.ii MM i .hole* of i.< ahade* of rWC. h < %  powder, each dude wdmtdtKtMj Mended to enhatue the MMnl naWt-tf one ,mplrion type And M add the foal town of |o*clHMi. thooae %  — ..I Pundi llpatick* in wvrn glo*/UI| colour* tlit iu>i >ia* oa). and nn ud on. POND'S LOUIS L BAVLKY B-iU.ti l-n. m T„V> Vhe* Quatvr OBU l*kiv l>.tl UN rhl. M*crnl Tin Corard Mutlm I un ht-oii B*-l Loaf i hamplon rt<-.-r 1 ..if llrnlMiri'" tt>|. Bacon Pork 'luui'. Vienna Ha Main Mnlfonrh Tbw Peirhr< Tin* Pt>ra rtn* Oraaw-a Tina rniH Corkta!, I'n-nli Mama fram 4 ta 6Ilw Vhttme per lb SP.AKI k SAMPSON (1938) LTD. HriEfqnirtfrs for V| Kam WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS On Sob M all Orul/ SKn$ EBEJ KNIGHTS LID. IT PAYSJTOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFE RS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES VmUy NOW ;^j^y/S5 E IS POLAR ICIKC SUOAH .. •) 3 0 VAHDLEVS SHAV^nmm; M PEACHES 30 o, .. M .„ :.. ^^fejS*& E 55|r-,-. .'S lOMATOKS, Tins .. .. ,38 35 APRIL VKH.KTK TOWDCR-IIEH JJ ~Z !" VIOLET OIL *> COHNED MUTTON .. .66 *> BRIL1.1ANTINI III FACE I'OWDRR all Bhadea 1 IB BI-L'E MOUNTAIN COFFEE CLEANSING CREAM I 0 1-lb DkffS L55 1.35 FOUNDATION CREAM ' M.AKE-ITP-IIASE 1.10 HONEY, BoH, .42 36 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Hercules 7Ju finest Bicycle 8u*(t To-day Sm ihi-m imuat a Barbados Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd. Auto Tyre Co. Trafalgar Store 1ND AT ALL LEADING DEALERS THROUGHOUT THE ISLAND



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WKDNHDAY, NOVEMBER 26. 1J52 BARBADOS AIIVOC A 1 I I' \> I SIMS' Rainfall In October One Inch Above Average WaterfrOIlt Ven Commonwealth Criticises B. W.l. Again Busy THK AVERAGE inial rainfall lot the Island for the ear aeeaUIng -araerjthe various rumfall categories B.M' M*rlea. Five hundred and the island, the average total ten seedlings, taken from cream kinTall fur the month was 8.81 whlc h ,„ likely to show resw%  nches. The average total for OctaBC to moMIC ^^^ ww pobci. 1B51 was 4.37 inches, and selected f he average for October for the tm to J test 105 years was 7.81 Inches. The approximate total rainfall [for the Island for the ten months January—-October. 1 952 bpuiidlng ten months of 1951 0.78 inches. The highest total rainfall for krtober. 1952 at any of the 30 [stations, was 12.83 inches which */a* recorded at a station in the lowland* of the parish uf St. ptor. the lowest was 5.98 Measured at a station Mi of st. u Sugar Cane mosaic disease, were i the Nursery and l for trial there D u plicate plants of these varletles were taken at the same time anil *" d P |an,ed tn ,nc !" ye** *•** !" 1_ lln lrlBl ** Codrington. The rethen cut and the planting of the first year seedling trial completed. First year seesUlaga — B.52 1 Series. The 3B6 varieties of thai series were examined early in „.. *' ,0 be''. when further rlimm,iinches! ""s were made and the numbei n the parinduced to 252. These will implanted in second year li-'-aarss s&TuXi B£3 hade excellent growth during the l Ich< |asi few weeks, and Its condition P'es.>nls in November Cuttings of seedlings of the re prepaudespatched to the following us greatly improved in the inermediate and low rainfall areas. The condition of all food crops las greatly improvari with IK> %  recent rains. A ed with the number of fields Trinidad British Guiana Antigua S! Kitu Jan 28 seedling. || 21 of sweet potatoes was harvested n addition to the above, fifteen during the month and the market plant' each of fortv-three parent SUDDIV Increased. varieties were sent to Rnhh Guiana to test their resistPEASANT 'he Leaf Scald Disease, and plantAC.RICl'l.TUUE ln material of three of the older varieties was sent to Nigeria. Food crops generally continued Twenty thousand casuarinas to make good progress as a rennvp **n potted to date for dktsuli of ihr showers which fell In "but Ion in 1953. October. Crops of n lli IIPVB ATI*V Indian corn and cassava were ,. CO-OPKKATIOS reaped during the month and were Durir > October the Co-operain satisfactory supply ltl the mar,1VC 0,,| eer attended 9 meeun*> ket. of co-operative groups. Five of Both plant and ntoon canes l,u 1 wt *' 1 ,c u1 *' general meetcontinue to improve under the '"** ut !" the New (Ma"••cmeaJth. Referring to iMbtUtJ Of the U.E.C. to agree OS) l"'iiitSnwnt of a Trade Coninu-,'Mier the New C % %  % %  aw salta lyS st Is holding up the proper iievs>lisment of a new aj ablsj addition to Commonwealth T%M RJ |g sub.-i.tutiull. no more than ait advisory body and only I %  a properl> con-titulaxl Authority can the Caribbean "alun Itself of fruitful J". M necessity arises". Thai it add* maana looking again at Federation proposals and It express the hope that next year's Ixmdon Conference will bring the long period of indecision to an end. I fol$210 $140 tion Extension Work Tba Peasant Agricultural Instructors visited 1.243 peasant holding* and 19 school gardens In October, Thirty mango trees were top-worked. Member* of the extension staff assisted the Co-operative Ofll matiun. The Hillaby Co-opera11 Marketing Society, after some pre! unitary set-backs, is well oil the way to becoming properly organised. During uie month thitf group completed its study of and adopted the model bye-laws for marketing societies. Cm the 18th October the Co$400 MM The Acting Colonial Secretary said that he had asked the Council to deal with that Resolution somewhat urgently because hotels were making thelr bookings for th,> tourist season and all bookings had to be In as soon as possible. The recommendation for tho visit had com ( from the local branch of the ComrrK*WS*Ith Parliamentary Association, he saidThe motor vessel Doenruod which arrived in port on Monday morning from St. Lucia was yesterday unloading its cargo of fresh fruit. %  Vsldea the 2 880 £un fresh fruit, the Daeru-ood also brought 183 bags of copra and 12 '•anuts. Consigned to the Schooner sSssMssMOQ, the Darrteood is under the command of Captain J C. Neilson IIMIIIsU I I v AJtOtssfw arrival on Moiulay was the Meuna which offasM fnmi Trlnidnd with I general largo of foodstuff* for the colony. Tho cargo im-luded peanut butter, fruit Juice, canned goods, eonlf ctiorifi > ines, bratni shipment of 9.000 bags of pollard. Other cargo consisted of medicinal products, ssssHsaaa and %  number of goods which ursjrsj transhlpped from the steamships Kallada, Prposus and Alcoa /'unionLocal agents for the ssTtflM are Da Costa 4 Co. Ltd.. and the ship Is under the command of Captain R. Drummond. LI MBT.K. MaVJt Shop Sarly for Christmas Mixed trull. Mixed Perl, lnr.inb and KJIMIIV I. tin Sugar. i trni,.I, l u.ur.l Powder Mill! mil OlsSM (UiUrd Powder. Brown arltii> (ornfUur l.uthus Jellif- i 4strted flavaum, Holllrs Lemon Squash, \pplr Juke I..-men B.rlei WaUr. Lime Juke < ordUI. DtlM I ider srhfppfs Tanir Half-r Also a v .rtr.l aBMirlmenl of Swvrt Biaealu I'l Ml % til 1 llRIH Ksow JOII.V U. Ill I OK A so.\* llll. AMOTHt* SHINING t X A It HI Of QipiMico Taara' s always a casan hy gMssk fragranoa in ayary room whan that BVM-O-O-T-H Pasta .lasnacr is used. Pots, Pans, sadTllaaanrsjadPasaarswwt raapond quickly to its traatmanl lhare'i not %  scratdi as a saeuaula a/ CaiSStfO is. Caaatr ChMlal Ca. tiS.. %  i-~l. i .% % %  %  > Boabuek atiaet several meetings of co-operative P rative Ofncer delivered a lecgroups during the month. Livestock Livestock at the stations at the to a meeting of teachers held under the auspices of the BarbaTeachers' Union Women's end of October numbered 124 Aux la ry. The subject of the adThese comprised stud animals, dre * wa "Co-operation with cattle, pigs, goats, sheep and *pecial reference to Savings equines. Three hundred and nineUnions. Credit Unions and Salary ty-flve gallons of milk were proEarners', Thrift and Credit Societduced. fourteen head of livestock. > e s". The lecture anfef well attendmainl> young pigs for breeding, ed. and it was unanimously argced were sold. by resolution that a Savings Union Stud services paid for at the be formed among teachers preSlations were as follows:— bulls liminary to the organisation of a 49, bucks 272, rams 57 and boars Credit Union. total of 548 for the making | month. Moth Borer Control Stocks of JI.II ...Ml' laintai eing repaired, overhauled and .lainted; wheat for use in 1953 has been imported and is being %  fumigated. Pre-harvest counts of Icane stalk infestation by moth I borer In cane varieties is s of completion. KegUlralion The People's Co-operative Consumers' Society which was reglsnedbrecSm? un is ,,rJ ,ered on Au u l81h w P"tS.^!!!!^ .!'^ ed its certificate of reg.slrat.on by the Registrar at a function hold on October I5th. One Society was registered during the month. This was the Enproterprlse Savings Society. The number of Societies now registerDuring October the following t-'d under the Co-operative SocietIIIIUKIUI tions and liberations were ies Act is six. I made for control of corn ear Good response contini.. Arrhytas pilirenrris., 160 shown to the limited co-operative I males and females making a total educational work which has so far [of 722 liberated in fields of corn been attempted, (since 12th August, when corn FISHERIES ear worm parasite introductions started. Also, in October. 60 adults of Winthcmia sp. and 25 I adults of Elphosoma sp. were liberated for the same purpose. Cane Root Pests Further Investigations have been made Into reducing costs pe' .acre of control measim.m I M' \ maintaining efficiency of control cane root pests without j damaging soil or cane growth. Considerable advisory work During the month. $135.78 was repaid by boat-owners against loans. This makes a total of $81,890.29 repaid to date. The outstanding balance to the end of October is $43,030.97, whilst Interest paid in to date totals $1,104.76. "Investigator" carried out the usual annual trials on the southeastern banks and the results were favourable. The fishing year, beginning on f "tl "^tl" "T" 3 1"l *""• "I October. opened with -om. UMful catches of klnn lUh Uken Ing the month and watch food i-ft i e south-eastern banks. Ikeut on insect attacks €T PS 'w M j a\*a r!" _ I Moderate quantities of pot fish Wood Ant Control and deep Ml flsh w^e caua ht: Seven Inspections and treat*ome boats have started to search JmenU of government proix-rty and for flying fish and are returning six inspections and treatments of with small catches. ate houses were carried out Proeress with the boat conI during October. A shipmeil of structlnn programme continue, to I chests of tea was also inspected be satisfactory and three more [ for Indian Wood Borer. keels were laid during the month. Ilfi'fl To Visit British Wjeat Indioa AmnuuuTfl • i r,:,: Page L Liaison Officer of the transport ..l.Hi.d staffs association. "We must develop the conception of getting away from dollar sources and learn to develop the Commonwealth and Empire from within", ho told me today. "1 am anxious to learn all I can about the West Indies." No Expert Mr. Charles Koyle owner of five butcher shops in ttM Darts) of England and a grandfather In the bargain Is admittedly m> expert on colonial territories. He has never visited any of them. "But I feel that it is not always the experts on colonial matters who should go on these delegations." Mr. Royle told me today. "All members of Parliament must be interested in the colonies and as many of us as possible should have the opportunity to visit them. That was why I put my name down for this visit to the West Indies". To brief himself for his trip Mr. Royle was today havim: a long discussion with Mr. James Griffiths. Secretary of State for tasj CosoBlss) under the lust Socialist administration. Likely Tn Be Head Commander Douglas Marshall is ihe eldest of the Cornish members and like Mr. Royle is a grandfather. He has already been on two Parliamentary delegations to Germany and Yugoslavia and Is almost certain to be elected leader of the present one. He has travelled widely In Europe, the Middle KM and East Africa and has personal cxi>< l iiii affairs. During the haf4 lie was Trade Commisaiontr to the Admiralty before being commissioned in R.N.V.R. He Is H BSSS! Wi I'ine lumber and beer arSM Oat Chief Items of the cargo of the Saguen ay-Terminals Steamship .S'unadelf which arrived in por ( on Monday from Cludad Trujlllo. Other cargo Included 6a0 containers df evaporated null;. BIS bags of flour, 1,120 bags of meal. 40 tierces of pickled meat and a quantity of Klim powdered milk. Also on board the Aunodele is another shipment of machinery consigned to the Barbados Gulf Oil Co. Captain H. P. Baagoe is In command of the .Sunarfclc which is consigned to Plantations Ltd. 1 SI II MUM. RICE A.E. TAYLOR COMES TO Tilt: FRONT — With — LADlli DUKSS MATKHIALS AT UNBEATABLE PUCCfl ( oloured and White CVtftt, While •.pun—Hath 7t.. per >ard BETTER Ql'ALITIEN SI.ICHTI V HIGHER A lavel* iHmrtil ..I I'RiMS from ISc per >jrd The Umou% MMitM. I'RIMS K i.r.ii.lrrd la Snak and n..l fade 7a\ 7*. A 7Sper >ard A lovrU assortment Of, I'l.Allls MSprr **r,| furnirrl> lie. per >arri It'i.ll M A '.I, per ard LINEN all" wide 64* t l.* pri tatd lioMI'IK tS A *ar. „.. yard I \lll -.mils iron I ' per p*ir up -i...i.i Offer* for taBNTS I'lN -.IRII'.: TWEEIKS $*.y>, 5290 A S.1H1 S" wide IKlll'lt \L flit — M.*4 58' wide (.ABERIIINi; St.lli X up SHIRTS raining from S!.Bt up KHAKI from MB, to Ml! per >ard IM1 HfhTl MBW MI'KOIIIM l I not: ( (l\ I KIM. '*. MP, :i feet and 'i (get wide—Real i ...,„\ I S1.74 per lard I'L AMU a till.SKIN I lit: I Mill I I ill II > GALVANIZE and IRON sill I is ready painted from -'' %  ' a-er sheet GALVANIZE NAILS JSe. per lb. Come and see for %  if n, and d l>ial 41t0 Where ih. %  a %  II these items and n I in < f.iiget we give &% HH.ll and I'riA. Mi. TA YhOtt I i,l. COLF.RIDGP. STREET v.''*-*-'-''''*-'-'''-'.'''-'-''-''-'-'The crew of the 69 ton schooner Mar v M. Lcu'is which arrived on .SHI in bom British tluiana wen 1 yesterday still engaged in unloading its cargo of rice, and charcoal This schooner also brought 3ii bags of rice rejects and 500 cases of rice bran, 30 cases of matches and 205 wallaba posts. The nhooii.T IH under the command of Captain Ivan Marshall and is consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association. loutiil II.U'TIMIV interested in u flairs. Mr. John Vaugtuin-M an active bMst-tSsodstl Hid Chairman of the Con Party's Parliamentary O on Health and Social Serv. • From 19*9 M be Honorary Secretary of the 1922 Committee (back benchers committee) and is an alternative delegate to the C'onsultalue Assembly of the Council of Europe. He tfl interested in local floveinment and during the last wsr served In France and t the Court of Assistant* of Old Merchant Taylors Company. His father was also an Ml' i-i.n -iting Fulham Baal from 1922—33. In the \uI iiinii /1 ii'r VL"! Ill ihe pacing of the year* I hr re grow* an appreciation of ** Ihe >implcr, deeper K>V* ol life. Good health. ompanlonskip, a gd lx>ok pSSaaaSNh CAMSStoetsSW iliatr. the uruiiin "I a good nighi'* i.-.i .ul> thing, .ome lo mean much aa -e grow older. Of ihrar. good hcallli and regular rrlrralilag aleep arc the m.i-i important. 'Ovaltine' taken reguUrly. Mill aaalat In athiavlng both. 'Ovaltlnc' contain* highly nouiUhlng l IIn a focn> cailW aMlmilalt.l by the wcakenl dlgrOive .%-lrni. || helpa to maintain bodily -1 r.-r. : il. and to ke>|> nerve* aim an.l well nourished. Taken a* a niglu>cap it aa*i*o In promoting die OBasSsUsesM favourable In re*tful, natural aleep ••> that von awake rein -I...I • aaJ red. 'Uvaltinc i* widely u...l in HcNMSMall Usd NutaSSSJ Hsl is ConaiairntK recommended l>\ ilinim. evtr>whar*. Drink deJicious OVAIJXITVaE JotHealth -j'or Sleep \oldm ,11'tnhi rim ft alt Chtmi u nsj tom iHPORTaNT RoU that tha lirga slit '0aRI' m (aniair.* IS t ti/ri\i: BlaM i II* 1 0.imt aad 4-u t hhun m ani In, in oaaaaafa i at* an in..i. •* ia anaM '*•*"• afchWuw pnaarunai ol "v.Him. and ut JrlHWu*!* mtumhua rh neii HITv '••nemho •> u.h*srap>-i" %  %  i 'mcty then dt Ii. m and diaiixs .! %  •>>• .IT. • • p Hi REGRETFULLY We Announce the Closing ol our Salts Branch in Speiifhlstown On NOV. 29th. With Control Prices based on inferior foreign meal wo find it uneconomic in soil lii t class Kresh Ical Meat. Wi' will continut* the manufacture of ham. bacon and lard, and huve started Iht* production of fresh und smoked sausages, pressed meat •nd other meal specialities. Knouiries from retailers are invited. BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCTS LTD. GREGG FARM. ST ANOHKW UNIMET Maguter for heavier-duty structures Rust-proofed and stove enamelled k'reen finish Supplied in packets containing Six !'l. lengths, Cuttinjr Gauge. 45 ScreMs Nuts and Washers. UNIMET MAGISTER — pro dueed from .128" (IOG) Steel and the heavier, stronger ver sion of t'nimet Major with which it is otherwise identical. Widely usad in the construction of heavier-duty struclurrs frames for light buildingv scaffolding and platform structures. I'MMKT MAGISTER can be obtained immediately from the Agents. Ring 3713 for further details. S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. it's U 11 o it's IMiawatw AQUJIHClub CaaabUnra. t I M Aeera Baaeh Club. gskSBtn Best IM OBTAINABLE AT 0 Mask, PI !" HIH %  U Hafrti. Nwan Street • l.id Broad atf* A A Brnwne. Eagle lloll I' K I. Itulaoi. Haletown Nwlhern SajgMg auilun. SI PMer QSaaga, aprishotown j a. WaaaaSKSi, fas MHIHHI I' A ( larke. f*ur CruM Ki*li H.eo Dapota. OaMUu a Bay St



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2$, Utl Cahib CaJiinq (stress at Potate^-Pierre school his l> her Tim visli to the hlai A DMIRAL FABIAN TAMM aiul his wife Baroness TimmJ from Stockholm who trsvellc to Martinique on the Svca Sloim Snip Lino SSataa Marfcas, ant hare on Sunday night by B.W.I. for a ten-day stay and are at ihe Marine HotL Admiral Tamai who wi' Cbli Of the Swedish Navy until rcttrort .seven years ago, waa aft ward* Chairman of the Board Directors of taw Svca Stew Line until be relinquished pott a few months ago. During f war, his wife was in command c ihe Swedish Wrens. They both expressed delight a Ming in Barbados on their nn visit and said that they were look log forward to an enjoyable slay. Prom hen they will go to Trinl' dad and then on to New York < their way home. Director Of idcrtiniii/i M R. ARTHUR MATHER: Director of Advertising. Rediffusion. London, left IF* **—* on Monday evening B.W.IA. allei spcndinfl ten day In the island as H guest at th 1 Hotel Royal. Mr. Mather* ivMUlJg the vari-| ous stations in the iirea. pacts to be back here two weeks. Third Vhit A RRIVING over the by B.W.I.A. from Venezuela, for a holiday and Mrs. Noel Water*, their third visit and they plai. remain for two and a half week* as guest* at the Ocean View Hotel. Mr. Waters is Asphalt Engineer C.r\i7. His wit*, the former employed with the Shell CanbOmalra Josephlna Rolas. I bean company. .laughter of Mrs M. F. Roja Porto Ui Crui On Honeymoon To Take I ;> Appointment R \\[) VRS prnro THVVKV|R AND MPS M S. GRANT STON are ho—yuiaitlli -I *"* and thair twu children arCrane Hotel. They arrived rived .from Trinidad yesterday I Trinidad on Nov. 16 and Mr. Grant is hare to >.ake over his staying here until the end of new appointment * Accountant. month. Mr. Thurs'mi is an Royal Bank of Canada. Ha rewlth Trinidad Lei seplaces Mr. C. P. Smith who has Olds Ltd. trt then rashier) <' retired. Mr. Smith has returned to nte-a-Picrre. This ihis third his home in Nassau. Mr. Grant latt to Baroado 1 and hi", family are staying at Mrs. Thurston. the forms* Khni rot. wanHBBW>Ai at rstM iiiKAKi ADVOCATE BRTufff He exabout week Caracas, were Mr. Th Back To Trinidad v.^. n . .„ Triniil.il ruluriiXT-V Manager of the Sitter FewHI .I ViMt. tor Company in Trinidad, returnad home on Monday evcum, b> B.W.I.A. after payt'ig nc f th** routine visits to ihe island. The> irere guest* at the Ocean View Hotel. For Health Kennom M R. QSQRGE DENNY-, a prow. urietur i>T .< :<>i of Messrs. J. N. Goddard ?ni Sons, lAst, ON Plaasmre Trip 1SITING some of the islands In the Caribbean on a plea*trlp are Dr. R. A. Moss. Dental Surgeon of New York City and Mrs. Moss. They arrived on Sunday night by B.W.IA. from Marique and left the following in |l IK. i, %  AT n i< satDHxi ma lor rrbulTa prrttapt arthaik •c-if—il Sirtd in A M P M pro*rM ipaM lorlai IhBi t>liliit umr nrt to MuSy 1 -rnifl mtvrvtli hflmti anfl !" MIC . iv. •m* si 1ST. JIXT M t* *!SriT SI iiMi-ta can (Ta n hfatfway. LaoHM. IrnM baep —M in .tvannabl. raattain and don't arot T si *• ati n> ll r,a limits imneui partoa. l'amcsitf a SS Day thou!* pisda— %  arraMstaa •* *• NptHtn and ipwail (r-no. urn. Irom am rasssMai %  *• ri u NOVSMBI I) WlMH but no* vtratn va i prvrattlnata. put of. lam I iTMnpinass M vital ao* BjajOSawawB rir wrii me affairs. IHOIT— ll.ll.l MlKlll**i*lj aponsarrS i i. jam AV ?i <-ap• i— Tho.ish rtars ar In ilimulaUng VlfU imnl SUM id again.) rtSMtwri and ,m-alf jfUit Iran. i IM >* i r i. I A,.,-•' SBSSBJ I nattar. mu-Uy rate inday BanaSc kafluanr*. *o.ins w*il Ms yeu. Item. fetourad In Iti place. •* M. iisjtMa Ct.iy f Mill v : ti a> h HI 9 At S is I Tl K Q II *> S AKS J •& awver.1. na* fot too hgl. in a dup'.!i-are,contest after rs,mih T OnIttart had be^i. raiaas to Thra* bv North The Sooth hand acarrely warrant* a slam iry. bui no mm sradone ll he madt a prepared eu* bid m Nortli could than _Wd Poar Clubs, and *ign off in Four Ream over South* Four Diamonds But th* itaraiar sane was soon %  ariiad by the South players, who mad" I heir first slam try with Four iiamooda — North could iiy show Chrb ron'roi at m I I-IIUHHH i t ADYlE.VTVm K! Apache vengeance! OPISISI. d I O K I IHICwU Som Of th bSt rrrOvis> arc based on true stories. Remember They Were Expendable The Strsrton Scory" and many others? M-G-M's newest production also was bated 00 real happenia\gs ... from the adventure-filled files of the Csmdisn Mounted Police. TbkX'i another resson why there's seal exatcmer.: in "The Wild North" which sun Scewaat Gonga.WcoaJcll Corey with Cyd CbaoMC. YOU DlnW TODAY Ndilvaa of Sagllta(nn hava claar In.liht Bbttttf k. Ihlnk *naHfcZ2tL?fBS By The Way Ill \< IH'.OMBER I ^T must be humiliating foT ., This challenges Charlie Surt's round corners, but a momonfr Communist to be called a World Council for the Co-operathought reveals the absurdity of DgbudO Trotsky He devintmmst Hull of CO-ordlnatlnj V. ,n,nl c T 1 UCn "H ii HtSTl TlTnlTmA-*-*-W* *-..*-.. -*-S lr.u-nrtl-n.1 SbU(Uk. wlU to faV. hla Ka*d round, a " %  % %  bnt the Devil doc* not get all the '"* Supreme Ccium il tor the i 0 ,„,,* the flute' Sir *crnin txd times Study c.f Comparative Trends In Barry, the Porthcawl flautist and UNESCO which evident!v emCurrent Affairs." wtmev of the Glllespie Award at pVeyn eorps of larfonrcrs <>r (Knler M6.3S1 Cultural Experts) ihC.lossop Aeolian shOck-laiiguafe*worR.rs. has proA fronsy of Culture •"" %  thai it JUDaNlwai possible to play N .j— %  —1,1, nn ordinaly flute round a corner EXT month thU admirable ^^ ^^^ „ n any way I Humani. Coknii. Aa mOhanecilir asta n voae aaq haHowed a r* TaBnoni isi at Uic rhar ma. I I I I I „, sight of the flautist itii'iirptu-atexi in a aeries of pamphlets discussing the posstPaninu the time Dilutes of new colours for to. prr-ntR*



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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER M, 1*52 BAKIIADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Assize Jury Needed No Deliberation To Find Labourer Not Guilty V AN ASSIZE JURY without deliberating yeaterdas found 20-year-old labourer James Tavlor ol Airy Hill. SI Joseph, not guilty of breaking and entering the dwelling house of Ethel Crick at Clement Rock. St. Joseph, on Sop lember !i. with intent to steal His Lordship the Actint Chief Justice Mr J W B. Chenerv discharged Taylor Mr. W. W. Reece. Q.C.. SolidTaylor lived UM .-lose lo her lor General proaeeuted for the tlefore the Incident shthad a ill I I LOOM i seven prove dispute with Taylorfamih Ibeill come money she had missed somcCmn while Mr E. W. Bar appealed for Taylor. The prosecution called m witnesses In an effort to their case against Taylor. The defence did not call wHriajn. Firsl witness for the prosecution was Sin. Blacken of District "f" Police SUUon who told the St. JoacphT said lh*t that on September 5 about ber 5 about 3 30 a.-She found a latch on the ground by the door of her house. She could not say what Horns did while he wa* inside her house. Ernest Morris of Braigs Hill. Sept emhe wen, to p-m. he went to Miss Crick's the house of Ethel Cr.ck and she house at Airy Hill. St. Joseph and said something to him saw the door of the kitchen Crick left him in the house and broken. A staple from the door caught a bus for llndgetown. Bewos recently broken and a latch fore leaving she locked and bolted showed recent indentation* the doors. About 1.30 p.m. while The man Morns handed him "Ming In the house he heard an Iron hook which came from 'he fowls in the yard making a the door. As a result of this incinone and a knocking by the door dent Taylor was arrested on Senof the kitchen, tember II. T.> Mr. Barrow. Sgt BUckelt He ot U P and %  *• toward. said he noticed indcntaU.... latch. The latch looked like was freshly pulled out. He %  mined the door properly. Eth*l Crick, a drtasnuaWi Clement Hock. St. Joseph said SpU*nbr 5 about 5.30 a.m. „. left her house and went to Bridgelown. Before leaving the house she aaw that It was properly the door uf the kitchen. He nolt liced that the latch to this door had dropped oil and a hand had .r.l...chod the bottom part of the ^ door. The i > | fu-d the on door open and he noticed that tho _„ person was James Taylor. When Taylor saw him. he said Lord have mercy. Mr. Moms father is sick please give me SEVENTY FOOT YACHT. Blue Ooce. owned and •kippered by Mr. Norman Walker, arrived In Carbide By over the weekend She Is expected to remain in port for about ten days and daring that UHM •III will go on diy dock for general repairand painting. locked up. She bolted the front a break -' aoor and took away the key leavEscaped ing Ernest Morris in the house. He told Taylor that he was the About 2.30 pjn. the same day. she person doing all the damage. Tayham In her hous. from Miss I Tavlor c.1'? ,n B f" d eiow ' and lo ewa r? thro ^. *!*.,. broken bcr 5 |Ma he told her something and as a ooor and he ran behind him. Milliceni Cox of Alrj Hill. Si. hi, hand and (fall he threw int.. during his run. Morris Log. Co. Would ^ elcome Koyal Visil liu tht receipt of a mes%  the Acting Oovernor concernlna the \IN1I 1 Hi. Royal Highness the Princess Royal to the West Indies ear. itiveCounonlay decided lo Iraforn lenc] th.it the council i k one .t \ I-.II io Barba• b. Hei Royal Highness. Ha Kxielliiu>\ message stated had been informed that H val Highness the Princess 1 would be visiting Trinidad P itish (in. . \ i At nsfdaBfttyi ha would bo %  the Legislative Council that an vra'lnn be sf.nl to Her Royal to pay an official visit %  DM necessary arrange%  I IIIU.sl l.,.s.i||\ HOD II H i • % %  movod th.* paailng of tin b HU Ex%  gld thai hO brlifvrt 1 hat Ihe ; i Jos would ith the utmosi I ttai Royal Highness Dd it was scarce.lv necessary to ite on the Address. Hon. <; l> I. I'll"' %  . seconded the pnsslaa of the Address .said Ibat he ilul no wild nun IDleaiiireHe was eerlnin Ihnl If Her Royal Highness couM i .v in \ i ii Euro -h*aroutd n reive %  vefj arorn. m I OfM iti.il the Pitncooa Royal ihouU 0DOH IO Hie West Indies in,l no) visit Barbados when her ..u*bui..l was more connected with Barbados than any other of the islan-ls A Painter Cross-exa rr "H Taylor but he never him. Cnwa-cx;.mined Jones Took Siatemeni Police Coi Evidence No! Strong Enough result she went back to her house. While Taylor was tunning;, he Joseph -aid that while she waa Inspecting the house she nodropped the latrh to the door and home on September 5 about 1 30 liced that a latch was tampered he picked II up from the road. p. m .he heard a rumbling canarm and she reported the matter I-ater the same day he went to „ la from tnc dirc-tum ej M to the Police. Bridgetown and told Miss Crick crick's hou— %  hat hod happened. On lu>.nin, J.l an, not e that"Mi.,'CrlclMor'ke.1 Mm infti J?1 •"""'"" %  *'' !" Police C table 171 C.,\\ atguilty of having had carnafk.,... a*,%ss*sS.?SSHfc SS r HSr %  —St-v Sin JSKS doors. He found he was running. „, .,. Ttuge Ihe pro-ecu... n Mr. W. W ROOOO, Q.C, ioltel Of closed fD< ease, ft* dOnnVI CajWd fJOQOral prOMCUtOd f"i Ulg CfO 0B BO 0 i Mr. K. W Harrow appeared Mi. Barrow luld IhO lury that to) Greene. %  U) -impU' After the prosecution h.id called one. Ii was a simple casin which lUe wltDOOOOS, Mr HoOOO told I %  1-1 ahtth Court that kl was not nis wish io breaking into Ihe hou l I :i" rontlnuo further with the case as uoiiian They were not concernthe evidence was not tro nt intent but what ttaora arai that of %  itnesses--l seen and Rtford hW i i thorn had liven a true to D0 satisfied thai the proseeution had a cose against the ao There WOI Ottl* i>"<* %  ,1-tl to rely on and that ugh. His LordsMp the Acting I'h Of J then Invited Ihi return a verdict of not guilty. I hud Divuh'ml Barclays Bank Impairre! II. i nOBMn has been Impnire bv age, but she is still able to ITcsil some of her early childl,.., activities—such as playing In th. woods with other youngsters < %  her district, and "picking mahoiany seeds" which were used fei hiel. However *hc docs nol reniem l>er the dale of her birth H. parents never told her. She Mil her age at 04 or 95. and says lha kha ( the LeflalaUye iv -aid that Council. Hon. J. D. Chandler will trom 330 represent thr %  C..iincil 0T'"'Coroa l(1 thai day a ' %  P* ,lon "' ^'"T", Khrabeth II. At rick left him In her tattoo * !" *" n ;"'''",' lamlned said that 4y Hoo i>, II t. Maaslah said ... .. .. thai I i there and the had ukod turn *nt !".'1.7'",,"" %  %  "•" %  ,i ">•" o—o S a Alni* PolHtrt a Ba-lwa, I'loialory. %  %  i a rt Ho.lt.. %  Ui. • %  Anahun. a a Keateni Mott. • II.-I.I. a a % ,„„ s, laolin. ... IO.nl. ||. ... a Marie, a PaWS, > a rwnr.1 (Jutf. %  in • a Ilillna.il>>!.> . liMlur), il( Union Pteiteer. %  Alhrl Vlar.ni. I.. >!.. passer Roll Uu > Kolldlal. •• IViarl,, II %  t ,... . v AlKl'l The "window-by-the-sea along Visitors lo the General Hospital, Day Street, opposite the Barbados who at present crowd Jcmmotta General Hospital, is looking very Lane and sometimes cause tramt attractive A patio has been conblocks, will be able to wait ii structed and workmen are arrungcomfort at thU "window" It will Ing small areas for flower garalso provide accommodation for dens. Six small plots are being visiting patients who have to prepared for trees. await treatment at the Hospital. Ag soon as seating accommodation is provided, this "window" The other w.ll bp Just as attractive as the ,ea' beside the Esplanade. .. gradually running to ruin this .ne.i % % %  ... i It ..:„ .[ was a great attraction to bathere from the Heckles Road and Boy wait in Housing Scheme areas. Today, r, it Is ntl grass. The tvi'ieiK.' IhOl IhO prosev i,w> .my wttaesa t ould have HITW eviileru-v Muin aaid that the accused threw the i the mad yet the olhci JaeTtltislS. l;l;, %  ( ' ''" '"" ''"' '" er.Ht with bush ,, ,,,„., „., In a man's ground. Wb The third "Window', adjacent OTOfO IhOJ 10 Mr. Innlaa' roatdanoe et "l %  submitting that the Kj sure tli.it tin l %  ild iniy out the duty with dignity and the necessary deeoiiim the I...i-n .II "iild n quire The President said that hi real ise.l th.t he had not l>een nnmln%  as President of the Council, such he would do nil he coi to represent Barbados and l Legislative Council us U . Wrapplnf Paper KNIGHT'S LTD. not told lha At this stage His U.rdshlp 11" I at anytime during his stay Acling Chief Justice summed ndow-by-the"brcikwater". Lower Kay Street, witne Company is is also very unsightly At present truth ma %  •>/'"• —... %  ,.— -—, -When It provides only ..refuge tol M.M11 DO lb stand," Mr. Barand the jury without deliberating | boats row said. returned a verdict of not guilty. £2?^SrS >00 III. HIT .PURINA ;UYENA; Oieuii HATrW MASH *,, *££&&* •*•t ; T Y H. JASON JONES & CC. LTD.-Distributon M For PAINTS, VARNISHES and the Useful Houaehtild llema for Ihe Comine Xmaa Season Call At %  nabiMitt! j HERBERT LTD cor P or *'* 1 %  oimt'I ST. aaal HAGAZTNE LAN. Make HARRISON'S ^ Your Headquarters ^^^ for Hardware!! XMAS Draws near and Ifa. Seasonal llospilulilv is hound lo make Kxtra Demands Upon Your Kitchen and Tahle Appointments Be sure You 11 iv. all those liltlf things which tend lo ensure Ihe success of the occasion OUR STOCKS Include — [TI.KKY in 3 Grades iVIKK DISH COVERS I'OTATO BICER8 KITCHEN KNIVESFORKS ond SPOONS I tlllKSLKEWS and CAN OPENEliS FISH KETTLKS VACUUM FLASKS ICING SYRINGES and TUBES UlltE STRAINERS I I.OUR SIFTERS .111)1) SPOONS ICE CREAM FREEZERS I.IME StJUEEZERS I'OTATO I IIIPPERS > %  OVI.RI I) BOASTSBS ItKEAO and CAKE TINS \MSTEIt SETS IFASUSING SPOONS tSTKY llt.II.llls is i.RATERS Doubllesa You will require some Replacements and Additions lor bolh Table and Kitchen use This la where We can help for We have a complete range of all Ihe Reouisile Items. Try US first for all Your Requirements — Aho — aisaaWI al Domestic Utilitle. in n GLASS. ENAMELLED. TIN. II and ALUMINIUM WARE SA3TA IWIIIS All you Kiddles to meet him in on the three Saturn.i> | befure Christmui., December 6th, ISUl and 20th Thenwill be Lucky Dtps and Gramophone records to delight you, and you can have your choice of these and other fine toys %  OR TOYS T.-iv Bears, Dus l> I'ikrys. Monkatyp Rabfatti HARRI SON'S Hardware Store Tela. 3142 8c 2364 PLASTIC TOYS Tea Sets. Chain, Siiuwmeii, Cows. Do^-*. bVara. Dolls Furniture. PICTURE AND PAINTING BOOKS WILLIAM BOOKS Pedal Cars, Dolls Prams. Rubber Toya. Mechanical Toys. Xmas Tc-'Decorations. Tinsel Icicles CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 . 13 Broad Street



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I \l.l TEN BARBADOS .Will All WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 26, lM* Vidmer Wins Golf Championship One Stroke Decides Ra>lr>i fVatrlir* LOCIS l BATLFT i II \>ll'IO\ .HNKIIV vi mini was not complcttly wasted %  It Have htm a net total of 142. Which ued with P. D. McDermott lor thePresident's Cup, which. u played handicap The iw< will meet in a play-off next Saturday which should command .•-. much imprest as the championroper. Vidmer turned In .. IB tor tip Arn eighteen holes on Sitturduy and held a comfortable lead of six strokes over Bayley and eleven ttrokee over McDermott. WiUu.m Atkinson and L J Meal were lied for third \ a thr halfway mark. Bin disaster in Ihe form of loone wood* nf? Hitees pursued and nearlv caught up with the lender during the flr*l nine holes on Sunday With four penalty shot) and several vbutt to the rough. Vidmer produced a faltering 44. When Bayley completed the same nine in 38. he had picked up nil the six shots and was tied with the lender They matched -troke for stroke through the first live holes of thla.t nine, but twice Bay'ev I putter failed him In the last four nd. il'houKh Vidmer suffer*! two more penalty strokes on th" final hole, he still was one sho' tn the too* I at the end. 'ohn Rodger, nlaylnx with an ailing back, finished third, atom i strokes back of the winner, with William Atkln-on fourth and McDermott fifth. Tennis Stars 1952 Rankings By rilARI.es STEPHEN. The advance of young platers is noticeable in Ihg British lawn tennis rankings issued last week. Rotter Becker, who last .year was not even considered in the larking class. Is rated the fifth man in the country. Two others K Ji HUfUe, who turned in i, UO w ho have not figured before are the first day and withdrew. N C the 16-year-olds Billy Knight, who Daysh. Ian Niblock and Raymond is at present touring in Australia. NorrU, although the last name>t and Robert Wilson. They arc tenth did tie for the twelfth position -nd eleventh respectively. with Greig. "Once again first and second The rescults. showing the po place s are occupied by Tony Matticn of finish, first round. aecona 'fern and Geoff Palsh. ound and total gross scores, fh< Rv HARVEY DICK VTOMBB succeeded in defending the Medal Play Championship, which he won last year, when "ie tuined in .i i 157 fur th.riy-.six hole* at the Kocklev Golf and Country Club over the week-end, but litnearly blew an early advantage and barely no-ed out C'lin Bayley who finished second, by a single stroke the Bt due t<. lOidicap allowance for the Rpo %  und. final net result and posita on net results, follow. i I i 1* "is Mbinsan H B IN I* IH 'Dmiwll SS SS 114 St V uuus *i n it* xi m Most notable rise amongst the women, is that of Miss Angela She moves up from ninth to third place. As with the men there is no change in the lint and second positions. These .ire filled by Mrs. J. WalkerSmith and Mrs. I. Rinkel-Qucrtler The 11*1were compiled by Col. John Learg. fee Wimbledon \\. referee, and although not official. eh they are recognised by the British ft Lawn Tennis Association. Mere are the lists, with last cart positions m brackets ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day yo*ir Bantam, up VSer •M'H ru" year fcaalta aad •vvaken (our h< In 1 I'llnuiH HKNI>A<-r) thpr— ••-rlfUoa of a Patnuu* do. I lataa through Ik* blood, quirk Iv rurbIng lh aitarkd. Th* very flrat rt.v ll iranattng BUMM U djMal*a_, ttan (h :hlnc and ri.. rntlraly Ittr ffun A>t"B "IW lliun'hllts In naat to no tlmr. •• though you may bv ijffrrad tor nan. MKNDACO la M lorcwwfai Vial H la a-uaratitatd IO (Iva you fTM. •a-y rUhlf "> ** •""• %  %  Manalata** %  w-yoBrA.iNm* In S da> •r monry ba.k on nHutn of #mptj Dactap. Oat MBMDAm from your Ciim.t. The guarsala* rroi-jia you. ir, A Norm %  PII3 H Itl •* a n>.h ss ss in ss ISI n> W Tnn HS IN 44 Its MM IS c BMIamy M Hill %  1S8 .11. II Urn Nihloeh SS ST its atHiS II J K.llman SS Bt IBS M 1W (ail in B, Toppln 1M M IM %  'II V Hunt* IM 1SS SOS *4 HI til II. K Murray 1(4 104 SDS 1ST Hi : n inmw in i in ss ITS its. M. V Kins, William Oiannum, K. H IIml. and r Kaafnair fallal lo natal* B.C.L. Va POLICE CMHtDON KKHARDS rain, over soggy fairway* watery greens. But the second eighteen on Sunday had to i. %  fought out under a hot and humid sun, which had baked the fairways hard and produced perilous contours on the green*, t'ndci these varied weaihei i the score-;, on a wl.oli-. not impressive, .it least excusable. I'elrr (irelg found the wego* ing to his liking and took the |*)ad I the President's Cup on the iir--t day with a net 69. Only a stroke behind were McDermott and Tony two shots behind and John Oi Hut down the atrctch only Mcl>.-iv.-h'u ttaa EngLsh by sweatlng-off excess poundage, ntott could play CIOKO to in • -I. Gordon His style |> unique In controlcup. while Bayley moved up with tin. J. A. T. Horn (*) 4. 0. D. Oakley (5) 3 R. Becker (—) 8 A. J. N. Starte (T( 7 H. F Walton () 8. H Baxter (8) . N. RLewis (—) 10. W. A. Knight .. <—) 11. R. K. Wilson .... (—) 12. C. F. O. Lister .. (10) WOMEN I Mi* J Walker-Smith tl> Kinkel-Quertier (2) 4. Mra. t 5. t iai jl Fickle W.-.,ili.-i 'A. Mortimer A. J. Mouram Miss J. Curry MiM S. Paitndg* Mils M. P. H-rrior. \ll. II nrtrhrr I MIM O. C lloBhtiiK III. Miss P. E. Ward II. Min C. E. Woodmw ("I li Mlu -I A Shllcoclt (—) I—I () (-) !> First Gentleman Of English Track IF THE TITLE "First Gentleman of the Race-Track" wre created, there could be but one claimant, Gordon Richard Fur Gordon, of whom it has been said "He never kail a race he should have won." reigns supreme in the There Is no contemporary jockey to compare with Tem i r0 wh e iiim. and many experts claim that he is the Rreatest ever. w EXHIBITION PXEPttitATIONS FORGE AHEAD Work In preparation foi thi forthcoming Industrial F.xhtbltior 1* going ahead rapidly, Tne exhibition take* place .it Queen'1'nrk December 3 and 4. Yesterday about live masons were working outside the Park "Id Age pensioners wall along Cmmplon Strrf < leaning and patching, while it hers were inside carrying out Whetever epace permits, stalls .re being erected. A carpenter ,aid he thought there would be | agj walking space for the public; %  hiyear. V't lie this work was going on., rowded the loora of the Park house for their | i>enslons. An old man said, he could not I H I) almosl upright. He coaxes to concede eight %  li wjnners. '. s mount along and only rarely opponent Iota! of winners, uae< the whip. For ever since he KiiHiUa Bhiiaalsisia IS a recrd And one which „ boy in Shroiwhlre where ^ M P •"''" > But fiorh uatd to rid* the ponies from Seve,:,, L*E" made most .m ault i Ihnly the p,t where hi* father was a •"•""" 'howlngi in the mamhoul his thirty years in minor. Gordon has loved horses lhon Uf x anrt w n an *y on ,nr I Pan his earliest days he wantPi!itle< for the team erbh h "rd cd to become a jockey, although. jH*i<> to Trinidad in February. 11 i ivlng ivhool. his father in,ne Co Committee took especia' i number of winners on s j >$ on nls WO rkinr in an ofTlc<" no c e of the order of finish. ii Bit on Uurl track nt this y, -h p,.,, uiB | 0 n finally brought Five players enrrenth litting. %  change of henrt in his 'n Class B on the I .adder tlnhhel i is Cordon's I u Uid at the age of sixteen in the first twelve. These awro that became an apprentice to Mr McDermoit and Geoffrey Mnntaln, unhiding those Martin Hartlgan at his Foxhill. nlng, who came In tied "for ftfti' i bet on a horse Wiltshire, stables place; John Grace, who wt i i tne |f| S hem. and that of every seventh: Bnrrv Osborne. clevent' io is the champion rthe.appxentloe at that time, and Peter GreiK. twelfth The the tmnwrUl Steve Donogcla-a A ratings who failed tfl lining jockey, and „h In the top twelve and whnrn similar work, cleaning the Park understand the reason for the lor the big event. lighting to get Into the paying, Inside the Park working conofrlcc because, "it's there foi gfl 'lltlons for carjienters, eleclrlard no one else can gel it." Ho\ clans and labourers were incon'aid that he may have to return venient due to the rain which lo.tay for his pension if Ihe rush fell on the previous day. lontlnued. HELD OVER BY POPULAR REQUEST SALE Till SATURDAY SCORES OF Xnias Lines ADDED IN QENTS' AND LADIES' HOI SMOI.D DEP,iKTVE\TS RARE GIFTS ATTRACTIVELY PRICED ONLY AVAILABLE AT THANIS Prince Wm. Henry Si fit bwan Slreel take (hit it would r follower of the sport lme, Englai., i A. Cup winners idol of the i Ion, Ol Ihf county chainGordon ng loci ring public. aim. levelthese playerdisplaced nablr .i the pr.. em heavywelaht i.eaded youni lad, but one day lark t enn who i xing enampion there came new* that made even It cord brcnkoi though he Is, his neart Jump with eadtement. Since those days, ihe pupil has is flr.st and foreiwtfl a St'ie Donoghue was coming to eeme to equal the master. But Ra i (ten I thai ride nt Foxhill with it all, Gordon remains com11is never more at horn* than pletely unspoiled by success, and ii a horses back. See him Tnat ""X was one of the moat when beaten, he takes himself to r.i the sad M.. and even laymen jmpirtant in Gordons career. i ah k rather than the horse us woidd need no coovlnc; r|,m the first time that he saw Hi is now 48 years old but nig. Sieve he determined to model t s in such good physical condition. .. hln_n seems p;irt of the horse htm. absorbed what he saw. tlien.ns fit as a man half his ace when he la mounted. Even at full pr.icUsed it. .. He has said that there is no man and beast work in Ste\y would often watch the 1 reason why he should not cam unison. This is due to his wonderyoung app.entlce. Then one day> on racing until he Is fifty or more 0| balance, which l so h< -i pped him after I galloj. Hut should he W llrst past "-' leemln cfreel nd told him that ll he trained %  post in the l>crbv next vei '**w p .itural' llght-wemht. This haw any style at all." he says.' X ae has to weaken him-'it "it | B due to Steve" I * ir—-th By Jimmy H.iilo WM/ BOTUEft: ABO'JT | Wfc4L UPPlTTX, OJ&ZR ) I ^TUA^K-VQJ % iOTEPi S*IO TMEY WUZ—TOLD V* H^S OT U• 8 „ 9 ., X 14 ,. 9 $336.00 $264.00 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. The "Ideal" Department Store 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



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PACE FOI-R BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 2, 1KJ BARBADOS A ADVOCATE -r—i— %  *---;-—11 r •• im^t .. -. ma r.. ui. MI ... in I Mil II Wrdm-sdut. N..>imbcr 2S. 1932 IIOI'I || | i |||t| It DBbPITE the warning of \i r lA,nald I Btattw at the %  Raj tn al BponooaM Commiti has just c..ncJu a;ree un matters affecting the economic interests of the Caiibbean cannot but be harmful to the prestig.which %  parti "! UM Brttiah Caribbean like t.. claim for thcim-cives in the larger world outside. If the British drib bean as Mi. Songster claims has the "ability the technique and the manpower" it ought not to take more than one year to select a Comrhfsifener for the West Indies in lho United KingdoVD. Il would W in th:rt in far gNfttar supply than ability technique and manpower in the West Indie* is an unlimited .store of jealousy and this jealousy Lfl nowhere more evident than at meetings of the major politicians of the area. It was clearly demonstrated at 'he Londrn conference which discussed the future of CanadaWest Indies trade that insular jealousies still prevent WeM Indian unity of action. The failure once again to decide on the appointment of a Trade Commissioner in the United Kingdom shows clearly that disunity is still widespread among leading politicians. The sraail degree ul public opinion in the torrttoi Lot u the Caribbean on matters affecting the trade and commerce of the region permits politicians to disagree among themselves almost Indefinitely. It is no exaggeration to itate that if the Regional Economic Committee were abolished tomorrow us ineffective and unnecessary that the people of the constituent territories would lift no voice of protest in an elforl to keep it in being. Political opinion such as it is in the West Indies is concerned only with the affairs of the doorstep and the only recognisable segment of^ West Indian sneiely which thinks regionally is unhappily divided between some men al BJMauaCSSj and a i.i\\M number of intcllcetuals. The affairs "I the Regional Economic Committee ouglit to l>o left antirr.y to business men appointed by local government. Since the Regional Economic Committee is the creature of the subscribing Caribbean governments it would be fatuous to pretend that Ha mnning by business men would be contrary to the interests of the governments. The business men would be appointed by individual governments to carry out the agreed line <>f policy of euch government represented on the Committee. The advantage of a committee run by businessmen would be that decisions could be taken and objections raised m a businesslike manner Uitttead the prwwmce at any meeting of the Regional Economic Committee of leading politicians of the British Caribbean seems to IKI signal for the never-ending rivalry which exists between them to be given free ventilation, while the routine agenda of the meeting falls into second place. So Ion;: as the people of the West Indies continue to give the paUUciana a free hand in matters of regional interest the squabble for personal ascendancy at regional meetings can be expected. Unfortunately the people of the region show little inclination to think regionally and the politicians can please themselves without fear of local criticism Hut outside the Caribbean the it* n it being buaaioVred more critically by those who no longer blame Great Britain but West Indian disunity for Ihc lack of co-operation which is so notteaable at governmental political levels, if the Incorporated Chambers of Commerce or the British West Indian Sugar Association were to conduct their affairs in the atmosphere of acrimony, and jealousy which is presciii at so many meetings of politicians bun the Caribbean their influence outside and throughout the region would have been less successful. The leading politicians of the British Caribbean have enough matters of political importance to engage their attention for most days of the year and they ought to leave matters of specialntei'csl to representatives appointed by ihoir respective governusnte. The politician upport to the C %  'imittee when it was formed 'I'hey are not necessary as members of that Committee and then presence OH the committee has served only'to emphasise how much distrust, suspicion and urity still exists among politicians who I* setting examples of agreement %  mlable differences. The Regional Economic Committee will have Ul reach (P wes of agreement in future if U is not to die kcknesa which feeds on dw LONDON LETTER Whoa I was thee* v i %  treat a) which i BSBS. It bel'ingwd to %  Dr. Moorehouw and. to .ny youthful wyes, fie ss-erned rich and powerful. When he wen? aloiK the street, carrying hi* Bttrh'1. it was a* If Rockefeller or theShah oJ Persia or even f Toronto had V iTS *y B£VERt£Y BAXTER ..N.I .; .men had not returned. In his slim, sensitive youth Edward aceme<> to be speaking for the silent battalions of the j dead. January 1920 Pi | of the liner Mctogana I The M'Mirrhirtia* family were only „ vlaitor ~Wa not only neighbours but a dynesbWr of huma „ (aU n d .nered — not know vuuted I'anada. Then .„ war again. One •' %  y the Queen cams to Oliver Sunley's house to meet a " nembers of the Comsnons. She said to %  Our trip across Canada was like a second Coronation."' and her eyes were faoist The Abdltn. rierks caUon had daiknae* the Popa I watched hearts In Brluin. Canada had coast line of Canada fade laken them in its arm*. from view. Often in the years „. ahead I waa to come bac* but Tfcr Wsr Jf'L^LZd Th *" • •' "' %  • • th ty. UrihappUy I do not know =-,5 'No'T.msVr would I gaze " Th '"""^ ln , nc !" what happened to the dynasty. reipectfuUy at the Big House of Hous would not leave London There were aona. but like CarDr Moot-ehouac at the end of ev n though the bombers came trwige. they seem to have dlsap, ht ttreet Lena,,,, wato b my "W-7 night. But they were LooBto the mlata. | |IMII dunera. Today In London there is a Princess Elizabeth f.mily who live in a big house. As far d s the family at BuckW.A.A.F. or something: In unl1*104 exactly at the he.id of the ingham Palace wa, concerned the form. Margaret waa too Creel, but In grounds of its own. daughter. Mary, had married but be anything; But we didn't pay %  M of the Borough jne I'ved mostly in Yorkahir-much attention becauee there ol Westminster and no doubt and we saw little of her. The were a lot of .things happening i %  ) ratSS and uxn to the local prince of Wales seemed deterOur town was being badW rher re *Iao on the mined to remain a bachelor, but >m ashed up. One Saiurdaj night, Usta for ParhamenUry one day it was announced that .. bomb (teitmvm the Hii. .rf iBd local Government although I his mother Alb it -b.ck.ng with commons, TSs7Sl a bad nleht' I .ertain that they exerir-d.tion-waa going M marry a M ," \ h J^T-SL, ,i.. this right very often, if at Scottish girl who had r U me Hoyal ?S!S,^ thousand people II blood in her vein* but was not ""**. actually a Royal Person. u—%  • Id Toronto when a horae and '* JJ rVioccss Wlxabeth buggy drove up to our house They were married in a church. w n l ing to DO a very attracflna UM man handed them over ol courw. In fact, they were marnv t. voun *"man. Her face lather jurt a< if wa,-uil in We-.tminstes Ai.i.-., J( „i it uwfeed aniiimtio'i and she did not . .,wn, inxtead of being was quite an affair. The black w, '* r h r < 'Olha particularly M. aAsraOOB Bui -udhaired Scottish kinsmen of the w **"; Actually he waa a bit iM.thi'i i-aitie out in a bride in their national costume sawky. which is another way of f tears and said that we tloo ,i fiercely proud at one side of yng that she Waa shy, eouid ""I K" driving because tfte chancel, Supporting the The family went away to South ktorla had died. Not to ^ Kml was the ,, r|n(p of Wt e „ „ Africa for a holiday or as much uldren wept *^ d , s o)( of a holiday as Royalty can ever fetf indeed but our grial ^ !" ..reT el w he *l Elizabeth on the was not unmixed with the gret that there was to be buggy ride. Plain* of Abraham "_ ihe picture. The years wei %  i %  ,.nd 1 joi until the One. radio dedicating herself to the The neighbours turned out in service ^of her people. She force and a lot of people who sounded almost like a little girL weren't neighbour* at all stood A lew weeks later after they outside. The Prime Minister, had returned there was a garden Bonar Law looked terribly drawn „ ar, > ln th e grounds of the Big and weary,' for indeed death was Hou * " Urn ftlfles, not out of any pasalready beckoning to him. Margot went neighbour long to see the fun. There II sorts and sizes of people 1Q n for mUiUrtam or any sense Asqulth cut Lloyd George as they *'•;".^J s .^* ?"? s ^fl n u f 1 ?'% V „, doty, b bocauaa there was met by accident in the ,k-^way. Jrinking J jnd *<*"*£"o be a reat pageant on the There were nil sorts of generals ^' *' h J,^, ,.. S W h * " S vai p.iKr.uu •> % %  •• %  = inere were um m nwna ,...,ii-i_%  brsham far, far away and „„„,„!, wl ,h clusters of *"' k t "< l !" ** "with a slim, T Quebec to celebrate the anine( n ,, gaIh ered in some tolly old ^"i-il^tft, >ou g w !" n beAivenHTry f WotlVa defeat of ramtMl f nn in ;i ll sortof places. -W' "hlutZSLTai >*. ah* Uonlcalm, And the Prince of K WB absolutely sure of herself, Wale* the s-n of King Edward Hut on the whole it was noi and she wore her frock as if it VII wan t" inspect us In person, great occasion. The brother of a was designed for her and for her When we marched past In line future king seldom inflame* Hie alone. f.,i ( t iwmi that we were a imagination anymore than a a'ster line regiment ... something— of l king. Wherever he wei .. i Roberts, the famous "Hobs' whatever the role, the star w f the South African War. rode Edward the Prince of Hi << it our head, for unknown to my Bo[ princes and eommoCM <>r myself he was our have lwo exu e r ,encea thai they In-CMer. In the centre ^^^ T ney come into th* world H the rather sad looking flnd {hc ]enve th( WOI ,J whci gt Wales also on a horse. ^ lr %Ujfy u „,„„, one day lb But h"W exciting it was to see newspapers told us thnt Ihe King i. the Rivet the grey British was seriously ill nnd then, one %  .uolc 1 French night we heard the sad repeated cruisers and one or two white words of the U.B.C. announcer: gleaming American fighting -The King's life is drawing peare%  .hips. The world had come^ to f u n y to a close." Qusbeel I wondered l( I day. It was EUziibeth. She had gone to South Africa a girl. She had come back a young woman. Truly the female ->t the speciea is a wonderful aid inexplicable affair. The female grows up by moments not by years. "Philip, do you i.i*e this woman Elizabeth to be your lawful tvedded wife, to have and hold "I do." It was Just the Mime service when you and the rest of us got married, and whet: 1 got married KiniEdward Dies nsmhow, I would be able to Almost with a sense of guilt we When it was over • cheered our trosi the ocean and see London realised thi' b*rt was passing heads off. They really were a I d j.-ih.ips Paris. II seemed unf rom the Big House and from our charming pair f\ the whole likely for my father was a phlli IVC a a man, and a king, who had neighbourhood wa> delighted that who did not vibrate to devot ed hla whole life to the serthey had had such a lovely wed%  ha money medium, and as an vlce ot hlM people. It would seem ding. uOca lK.y -t Three D u Uir a Krang# not to , htm and his A year later thi crowds waited II was even more unlikely dr)vln m (heir -oach on outside the Bla* House. waited ihat I would eve. accumulate occa.ion,. A nation is not "< waited. Ami then came the nous* fund-, for the purpose. unl|ke n fiiml|y and our volf e, news It s a boy Right across were hushed as if one's own ^Vn^he'Tbllam ?ryT father was lying dead. ..^ t m boy!" Little girls are ao BomewliciLaboul thnl Ume Naturally, V sasond MB, W niil „ llilt ,buttaadsalra B Una King Edward VII died but my bert, and hla Srottlah wife came >nd commonei u t0 havr a ^ motASf did not weep. She was to the Big House, leaving their nrilt no| -un that King Edward had two tiny little daughter* at home been %  good man, and in her So did the Duke of Kent and the n oi very | ong lfo |he Queen eyes goodness waa the supreme rni^e 0 f Gloucester with their canto to the House of Lords to humsa quality. However, I felt p e ttv wives. Princess Mary Joinopen her first Parliament. As the tain personal pride that the ^ (hprn Irofn Yorkshire. The lights went up on the brilliant sad eyed Prince of Wales, who nead of ^ f am n y waB dead and coloured scene the entered slowly /t a matter of two or three ( be escorting ofllceni rang out in even made it sound as if her Oov. %  i | did not bother to en, no n ,jjty f drizzling air outside, ernment really meant business In hst although It would have been silently they carried his eoffln this new session. As husband, I.„ fag havs seen London at the |nto Westminster Hall. Behind jonsort and adviser, the Duk rjovtrBrneBt'l expense. u,c coffin came the lonely figure Edinburgh watched her with Yet it was hard to walk past of J^^.^J V1I1 He wa |aed alone ,cnsc concentration. When she he recruiting "rgeanta on the bectme of a „ ^ e chlldrcn he hBd had finished her "peech his face streets. "What aboul )*n/n_ u ?not taken unto himself a mate. '* for the first time. ••HI a mans li"*.,,* 00 : "*." There were many of us who ROI a Job for you Your r-m* |tK>ked al hal lunclyi wbiUul With all the pageantry, with all i held for him. !" lw M.BS toern' !" ># t* * JJ" It w .1 AT end. wh mUti thousands of people ,saUuj the Queen> on h „ h^nd-, coffin on IU dais, the four sons wa i ked a | owIy down „,. atanre. there was one incident that stood out for Its simple elemental humanity. It was at the end. when th. arm. steps. they wheeled she came ni ,„ auMttr. so. •"" %"?* St t inHnlmt. I Ucd on the CMjmfrom lh, Bllfty ln uniform mounted guard. Moi^' __ The family In ihtfjMl Bouw Honied thej itood with their oppoilte l-iincei, Murg.rel They ...re very busy Ttii '" hands n-tint on their sword,, wer Ove yard, apart and their Queen went everywhere encourtheir lieluu-UM heeds bowed low. eyes met. .tuing the |H>opIe. but the young The King is dead . another Margaret's fare broke Into Prlnet .it Wiilos was causing u King Is proeLuined but never to swift smile It meant only 1..I ,.f tK.ul.le b> uisislliiK ' gobe crowned .... There' Is deep, thing and meant It clearly "Sis%  ng to Franc Jliyounger'brother d ,,. u lrou i,i,. ,„ „„. Ulfc House, ter. you were good!" Albert wo at sc with the Fleet Thln „ nnvp „„„, wrong. l.eeninve he was n Navgl olneer x,,. Sovereign and the Princess out wo were not much Hivarosted Abdication. . Coronation. wore, for that split second tw ui him lie wasn't photogenic There was no question about sister, and nothing more. We like the frlnoo of Wales. The" it lYInceu Margaret was behav. had youth and .oulage and hup. .,, also l-i nee Henry prince lng frmy ijudl, Ui the Abbey. It plness. It ma, well be lhal this neorge and Pi Ineess Mary but „ tu ,„„, he ,„ u „ rl rju n J ou „ W|U b they were too young to be of „„, |ouch ,,,,. ncH r bu , hul ,„„„, to ^ word| muoh account. „, cxcullc (or hcr >wlng „„ ,„„„ and Clorlou,'th !" .'CSUKS'S. Ttnc^Xonv <"•" %  •<> %  -••• ''htly. Ehsabe h """*• are doing well. They .re ind watched the launch cinie Margaret li.ake.1 as demure us a ;„"„.,"* J"* 1 "Jf 5 wUI P* .cri thf^y with the ftince httle "ngel but U,,,, the to TdS I IZl 2 if %  landing In the prow. rted swinging .gain. For a well n .el^bh e.el?ed irl, Il MM I..,.I,1' Itnrad down he brmight up ,h,ld she ought u. c" ",^tion ni,f^lS? ThTL* to u. p,,,,,!,. on the Club have known belter but. like he. I ,nT,"erta„ Mar.aiet w.U 1 awn,. shy. difficult wave of hla uncle, she liked doing things her much better behaved"than ,I hand lhal was sliangel, s.i many of our .ovlng. young After the Cbregssttos, UM KIIU; Our Headers $av: Srhool \fng To, The Edttor. The Aduocole. SIR—A leading article on Sunday, Kov 23rd. alluded io the iiuhli.aiK.ii of the School MafaHanism College. It Is true thai the Editors are very .•mcerned about the expense of the publication, but It is untrue have. a*. .. et reached any decision on pol.cy They feel Ihat your rtiejc may %  ers and would like to puMlsh cernay be of the %  aware, the HarriM nlan ithe only school mnga%  "' HI Barbados which has not yel had recourse lo aflail.isinsbl One impllration ot your article is that the producers ot the Hariiaonlan would be breaking new nnd undesirable grouuil in .mlinlIng advertisements — a practice which many other School Magazines have already adopted. inference which might from your article Is Ihat If a large number of boys paid S copy, the magazine would be -.elf supporting We should like to point out that Inasn.uch as our last qu.-t 5Q| copies was $470. the greater the number of boys wfio buy copies at 48c., the heavier the subsidiary that will have In be found from other sources. We should b.grateful if vou would publish this letter, as we feel that, if it becomes necessary to secure outside support for ihr oublication. the impression given articles would mike' it less easy for us to secure the sympathy we need. The real difflcii.tv is fhe coat of printing. H. W. CLARKE. (Master in Charge of the Hairisonian). BUSINESS EXPECTS A BOOM By NEVTF.i.L ROGERS NEW YORK BETTER days fur business in the Eisenhower era. That is the almost unanimous opinion tonight of business men large and small the country over. They base their belief on these expectations : lower taxes, less red tape, sounder Government financial policies, and a more friendly attitude by Government officials towards business men. And so the business men are planning ex pansion. A FINANCE COMPANY in Los Angeles announces plans to open new offices. A railway chief says his company will make larg er capital outlay when taxes fall. A Massn chusetts dealer in electrical goods an nounces a 10 per cent, increase in his purchases. Says an airline chief: "We are reborn" And an insurance company is giving 6,000 employees an "Eisenhower victory" half-holiday. Un the New York Stock Exchange, industrial and railway shares went up again, some by a dollar. SAYS an American report: "Mr. Eisenhower's victory will mean a delay in the Canadian General Election. The Liberal Government fears a Conservative victory il the election is held soon." SEVENTH EXPORT lo Broadway of Brit ish playwright Terence Rattigan is "The Deep Blue Sea." The star, Margaret Sullavan, is the mother of seven children (four are stepsons). And sevens bring no luck. The seven major critics say this London hit falls between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea—and that the Devil does not comi alive. Last night I watched a diamond-and-ermine audience luke warmly applaud thi tense, grim scenes. But Miss Sullavan gets the rating "the performance of her career." And screen actor Jimmy Hanley, making his Broadway debut as her lover, gets golden marks. Trupower of Miss Sullavan'*; name may put over the play. ANOTHER prospective customer for Comets—the Industrial Development Board of Puerto Rico, America's West Indian colony. The board believes two or three Comet II planes operating to and from Florida would lure tourists and business men . a XM • • • PRESIDENT TRUMAN will be eligibk for a Government pension of 95.66 dollars (£34 3s. 3d.) u month when he retires on January 20. The pension comes from his World War 1 service and later service in the army reserve. He is not entitled to compensation as an ex-President. "He doesn't even rate fret postage." said a White House spokesman EIGHT PROFESSORS, most of them clergymen, resigned from the Sewanec Theological School in Tennessee because the trustees banned Negroes. • • • SAYS Mr. Dean Rusk, until recently a high U.S~ diplomat : "The world would be i chill and lonesome place for our free politi cal institutions without the British Com monwealth. "Americans ought not to lose sight of the far-reaching impact of the Commonwealth upon the strength and position of the United Kingdom itself." • • • NEW YORK'S underground railways and city-owned bus lines are more t h £11,000,000 in the red this year. And thai in spite of a ten per cent, reduction in trains and buses out of rush hours. A FASHION bus with seats for 12 model* .and a luxury dressingroom is sellim women's clothes for a department store ni Allentown. Pennsylvania, in villages around. • * A NEW YORK Court allowed two broth ers found guilty of income tax evasion tserve prison terms at different times. Anthony and Andrew Paolillo pleader that 125 employees in their lingerie busing would be thrown out of work if both wen' into the cells. So Anthony starts his year'; sentence now and Andrew after Anthony out. • • HERALDTRIBUNE columnist Art Bucl wald makes this report on Coronation seat for Americans: "Your chances are ten to on against getting one at a reasonable prici The silliest thing to do in London these day is to try to get hotel room for the Coronr tion." He says speculators count on getting up t £70 for good views from business firms wh can write it off as expenses. • • • MILLIONAIRE Jockey Eddie Arcaro sailed to England aboard the Queen Mary for hi first Transatlantic holiday. Already this year he has won more thai£700.000 worth of purses. But he is still two victories shy of Earl Sanders' record of riding 39 stake winners. No horseracing for Eddie in England. i...*-*^ Mmkv low s.l.rii,„,s \ll / Vatt ui b*lor buying lo* w. aia conl.d.nt tK.1 cur XMAS C IfIS S PRICfS .'. Unb..l.bl, THE WINDSOR PHARMACY Broad Sir*. 1. •Upboo* No 2292 PAIKTS for INSIDE and OITSIDE USE — by — RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND III KliFI! i; \ \ n i: i s — by — LIFE Gl'AKD. Itl.Xl.l.K and sWANDEAM-HENDEsiHON VVIIMSIIKN — by — BIANDKAM-HENDEESON. BUUER and ETLAMW — at — WILKINSON & HAVNES CO.. LTD. .'OJrrnssors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Phone 4472. 4S7 BECRHTTH STORES Cotton and Llnsn Tableclatfas with Napkinto match. Asaartad alssa frost 12.18 np. *.it ii*ii Luiu"h. %  oii Sat* with 13 places 1S.S2 and 16.18 Towal artof one Towel and two Face Cloths: — PresentaUon Boxes ... S7.M Cellophane Packet* S6.13 Da A tumbling variety Of whlU and coloured Towel*. In many alsta 11.os np. STOCK UP OH THESE MEATS CHOICE CUTS Koait Beat Roaot Lamb Lags of Veal Os Talla Ox Tripe Ox Tongue* pains Etna FRUITS Seedleaa Oranges Orapa Fruit Fnwen Fruit Fro ten Vegetables Eating Apple* For Tour Cake* and Podding* Pork Lard Beef Suet Order yoor Canada Dry Drinks Early INSIST on Anchor Products Butter Evaporated KUk Tull Milk Powder—1 lb, %  m-'-r-"' Milk Powder Cooking Cheese Passes \ pksJUST ARRIVED Carr's Biscuits Peak Frean Biscuit-* Lemon Pie Filling Canadian Marmalade Canadian Baoaa Dutch Bead Cheese Lemon Pie FUllng Mint Jelly Bed Current Jelly OKDEK EMTLV FRO* GOODARDS I