Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions
Cricket at Queen's Park
Police — 1.00 p.m
Meeting, St. Thomas Vest
Meeting of Christ Church

10.00 a
B.cC.L

1.00 p
Vestry

p.m.
Meeting, St. Michael Vestry — 2.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, 8t. George's
School Pasture 7.30 p.m.

Boys’

SUEUR ee
for the cause that lack’ assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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

WEST INDIAN CONFER.
NAME THREE

ESTABLISHED 1895

Mr. Walcott To Be
Chairman Of One

(From Our Own Correspondent)
FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Nov. 25
DELEGATES to the Fifth Session of the West Indian

Conference to-day appointed three committees to do the!
real work of the Conference. One Committee dealing with |

the report of the Secretary
by the Commission and

General, appraisal work done
previous

conferences. and-°



Harbars



Mr, Bodet’s
Resignation
Accepted

PARIS; Nov, 26.
U.N.E.S.C.0’s Seventh General

Conference voted to accept the)
resignation of Director General}

Jaime Torres

et 39 to sere
with

recommendations for the agenda of the Sixth Conference members of the 65-nation United

has as Chairman F. L. Waleott of Barbados and includes Nations agency

were either

as members Mr. D. P. Debidin of B.G., Mr. J. A. Smith “>Sent oF ineligible.

of British Honduras, Mr, R.
Islands,
Jamaica, both of whom ar
Trinidad, and Dr. C. L. A.
Islands.

The second Committee,
with industrialisation and the
role of Government in promot-
ing industrialisation ‘has .T Mos-
eoseo of Puerto Rico as Chairman
and as members Mr. F. L, Wal-
cott, Mr. F, Miller, Sir John Saint
and Mr. F. C, Hutson of Barbados;
Mr. J. C. Carter and Mr. Eric
James of B.G., Mr. J. A. Smith
of British Honduras; Mr. N. W.
Manley Mr. J. B. Clegg, Mr.
D. M. Smith, and Mr. G. G, R.
Sharp of Jamaica; Mr. V. C. Bird
and Mr. R. W. Griffith of the
keewene Sapa, = 2S ae
neau an hate Cc of
Trinidad and Dr. C, L. A. Cor-
biniere of the Windwards.

Third Committee

The third Committee has Mr.
H. Houghton of Jamaica as Chair-
man and its members include
Messrs, F. C, Hutson, F. Miller and
F. L.* Walcott of Barbados, Mr.
D, P_ Debidin of B.G., Mr. J. A.
Smith of British Honduras, |
Messrs, L, L. Simmonds and’
G. H. Scott of Jamaica; Mr, R. L.
Bradshaw of the Leeward Islands;
Mr, S. Hochoy of Trinidad: Dr.|
¢. L. A. Corbiniere of the Wind-
wards. This committee deals with
vocational training and cther
methods to inerease productivity
of labour of the area,

To-day’s session of the confer-
ence dealt mainly with arrange-
ments of the committees and first
meetings. Earlier this morning,
however Mr, Bustamante who igs a

@ On Page

Canberra |
Flies Over

Town Today

A Canberra jet aircraft of
RAF. Bombér Command will!
fly over the coastline of the
island near Bridgetown ‘to-day
at a height of 200ft for ten min-
utes, arriving between 9.30 and
10 a.m., provided the weather is
suitable.

The aircraft is one of a flight
of four Canberras on a_ tour
which when completed will en-
tirely circumnavigate South and
Central America. The aireraft
will be piloted by Air Vice Mar-
shal Dermot A. Boyle A.O.C. No,
1. Group Bomber Command who
is leading the flight.

The four Canberras. left En-
gland October 20 accompanied by
two Hastings of R.A.F. Transport
Command, They are carrying 17
ground staff personne] and spares.
In seven weeks the aircraft will
cover ~~ 24,000 miles and visit





On Page 3.

FLYING OVER

A CANBERRA JET. An aircraft similar to this one will
Bridgetown today,

dealing {

L. Bradshaw’ of the Leeward |
Mr. E. R. Richardson and Mr. &

hton of
e advisers, Mr. C. Netto of
Corbiniere of the Windward

Sentence
Postponed

Sentence on 43-year-old William
Austin, of Spring Hall, St. Lucy,
Was yesterday poned by His
Lordship the Acting Chief!
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery |
after he pleaded guilty to inflict- |
ing grievous bodily harm on|
Bethel Boyce on September 30.

Boyce’s left hand is fracturéd,
She told the Court that the doc-
tor said she has to keep it in.
plaster of paris for three months.

Austin had also been charged
on a first count, attempting mur-
der, but pleaded not guilty, Mr.!
W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-









eral who prosecuted for the
Crown, accepted his plea - of
guilty on the second count, |

Mr, J. E..T. Brancker appeared |
for Austin, _ |
Good Character i

Three employers, two of them!
factory managers, said that they
used to employ Austin and they
had found him to be a good
character.

Mr, Brancker said Austin had
a wife and nine children ,and
though it was sometimes said that
a man should think of such a
thing before he committed anj
offence, such was the Mrailty of
human nature that in his heat
Austin had inflicted an injury
the severity of Re he yeule
not insay, hope s
Loraship would lenient, Austin
was fully conscious of his civil

@ On Page 3.



Extra T.C.A. |
Flight

Trans-Canada Airlines will
operate an extra flight weekly
beginning December 22 and arriv-
ing at Barbados on December 23
until April 21, 1963. |

This flight will be operated:
every Tuesday in addition to the
regular Thursday flight, and it is|



hoped that the two flights will
take care of the heavy winter
traffic. A similar bi-weekly

schedule was, operated last year.
As from mber 4, T.C.A.
will be operating 40 minutes later
on its south bound trip and 20
minutes on its return trip north.
It will arrive from Montreal and
Bermuda at 5.50 a.m. instead of
5.10 a.m. an@ on its return trip
north will call at Barbados at
10.35 a.m. and leave at 11.20,

BRIDGETOW



fly over

Crisis ridden U.N.ES.C.O. was

refused bluntly to continue in the

~ post until his successor is chosen

if it takes longer than fifteen
days.

His refusal to agree to the
terms of the proposed resolution
drawn up this morning by the
Steering Committee led to a last-
minute postponement of
scheduled pl session of the
United Nations cational, Sci-
entific and Cultural Organization,

aie resolution would have
e sympathy for his decision,
praised his work and requested
him to stay on the job “until a
successor is chosen”, Shown an
advance copy he insisted that the
last section be deleted.
—UP.





“I emeist say that rumour
of TV for the Coronation
badly rattled me.”

Archbishop
Farquhar

PRIVATE VIEW }







COMMITTEES

went ee eee ——— ee

SCATTERED Mau Meu terrorist operations continued
throughout the colony aS troops and police continued to
carry out punitive measures.
yative pangas (Knives) found
near Fort Hall gave furtjx*

assistant, brutally hacked b)

are still resisting Govern



Rush Allied

Positions

SEOUL, Nov. 26.
Screaming Chinese Reds rushed

allied positions south of the
slopes of Jackson Heights “but
were thrown back ofter four

thelhours of close-quarter fighting.

rounds of
UN.

Reds
artillery

threw 5,021
and mortar at
positions yesterday, the lowest
total in three mofths. United
States B 27 night bombers dealt
Red transportation another blow,
destroying 155 supply iaden
trucks last night. It was attacks
such as these that the 5th Air-
force, Commander credited
the Reds’ failure to launch new
assaults against Sniper Ridge |

B. 29 Superfortresses dropped
500 pound bombs on two supply
areas deep in North Kore@a, one
on the main rail line 15 miles
west of Sinanju and the other ten
miles northwest of the Red capi-
tal of Pyongyang, Allied fighter
bombers tore up a long streteh
of rail line between Pyongyang
and Sariwon yesterday as the
weather lifted slightly. Shooting
Stars smashed a rail bridge, and
propeller driven F.51 Mustangs
hit a rail tunnel,

Navy warships and carrier-
based planes pounded Red targets
along both coasts of Korea yes-
terday. The heavy cruiser Los
Angeles and the destroyer Swen-
son aimed shells at Wonsan
during the night, then hur!

harassing fies at Ked bunk
and troop installations along the
eastern coast, Minesweepers

dragged Wonsan harbour again
while the destroyers “Seiverling”
and “Thompson” threw screening
fire at Communist shore batteries,
—U.P, & CP.

And Canon
End Feud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

THE CONTROVERSY
Most Rev. Count Finbar Rya

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21.
between His Excellency the
n, Archbishop of Port-of-Spain

and the Rev. Canon M. E. Farquhar ended this week

almost as suddenl
It was start

a speech da

as it flared up.
last week when His Grace declared at
function at a Roman Catholic Schoo! in South

Trinidad, that he had discovered a “secret” pamphlet

issued by Canon Farquhar,

which charged that Roman

His Grace then challenged

Catholics openly pressed for conversion as a condition of

admission







their schools.

N TODAY

|

:

the coastline of the island near

tiated it; he could not,

Tanon Farquhar or anyone else
to produce one single boy or
girl or the parents of one single
boy or girl who would say that
they were pressed to be converted
before they were admitted into
the halls of Presentation, College
and St. Joseph’s Convent.

Tnis week Canon Faryuhar de-
nied that the pamphiet was
“seoret™ and he claimed that it
was issued to 750 members of his
church, In a letter to the Press
Canon Farquhar jexplained his
reason for the statement to which
His Grace took strong objection.
He mentioned a case of a giri
whose mother went to him in
much distress when she discover-
ed that her daughter had been
both baptised and confirmed
secretly without -her knowledge.

Then he mentioned
eral girls on leaving school had
requested him to prepare them for
confirmation. They felt that they
did not dare take the step until
free of school. And a mother of
two boys by mixed marriage was
refused admission for them on
the perfectly true ground that
the school was full, Nevertheless,
the Canon went on, it was sur-
gested significantly, that a way
might have been found if they
were Roman Catholics.

Red Herring Across Trail

Two days later His Grace wrote
the Press : “My objection was to
his (Canon Farquhar’s) assertion
that the Roman Catholics openly
press for conversion as q con-
dition of admission to their
schools. I invited him to substan-
tiate this statement, or, ag an
honourable man, to withdraw it.
Canon Farquhar has not substan-
because
it is not true, Nor has he with-
drawn it; the farrago of insinus-
Itiens and half-truths contained
in his reported § interview is
merely an example of ‘drawing
a ré@d-herring across the | trail.’
His statement is false.”





Activities Of —
Mau Mau Go On

oa

Chinese Reds |

| combing
| ber

afer of Michael Blundell, leader




























for

that sev=|,



NOVEMBER 27, 1952



NAIROBI, Kenya, Nov. 26.

The body of a tribal chief's

indication that Mau Mau
('s vlesnup i

In the Kirawana area where 20;
Kikuyu tribesmen were killed on!
Sunday hy police attempting to;
treak up an iUlegal gathering 345





{ fricans arrested after the inx
‘nt were held ander charges of
irticipating in the riot. In the!
‘iambu district an African in-!
spector fired t and missed My

cikuyu who threateneq him

Meanwhile and polic
the mountain trouble
iwea detained an unspecified num-
of Kikuyus for screening.
Earlier today at Subukia, the

troop:



Witnesses

of the European elected members
of the Kenya legislature, 20 Ki-
xuyu squatters were arrested on
charges of taking the Mau Mau
oath,

Authorities were advised of the
illegal ceremony by a Kikuyu
youth who told them he had been
hanged by the neck and forced to
take the oath. When the police
arrived the ceremony was over,
‘but they found Mau Mau ritualis-
tic paraphernalia including goats
ind raw meat,—U.P,

VIENNA, Nov. 26.
Communist Cgeeh Court trying
{fourteen top Communists on
‘charges of treason and espionage
e e called four “expert witnesses” to
Bank Missions confirm “confessions” of the
“Starting.

To Visit B G ‘ Starting at 8.30 am., half an
e ° |

our early, the Court heard Jan
+
And Jamaica

Soucek, Deputy Minister of For-
(From Ove



Trade and a commission of
economic
Two more witnesses
heard this afternoon.



eign
experts) on
were to

Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 26.

World Bank Missions are to be
sent to British Guiana and
Jamaica, the “Financial Times”
reports today.

In an interview
orréspondent in Paris, Mr. Bue
ene Black, President of the
Bank, said his organisation could
apd would help the British’ Com-
monwealth in the solution of its

Soucek testified % su,rport
charges against Rudolf Margolius
both former!
Foreign Trade

and Evzen Loebel,
Deputies of the
Ministry, and the commission
testified against Luovik Frejka,
former Economic Advisor to
pomn President, Klement Gott-
wad,

The fourteen defendants will
make a final rance before
problems, the “peoples court” today before

He told the “Financial Times”] hearing penalties to be exacted
that missions were to be sent to] or the long list of crimes to
&.G, and Jamaica and said loans| which they have “confessed.”

with their

projected by the bank would be; Led by former Secretary Gen-
lesigned to improve the produc-jeral Rudolf Slansky and former
ion of facilities, particularly the} foreign Minister Viadimir
development of railways andj \lementis, the fourteen top

powel ‘ommunists will make their per-
jonal pleas before the. court
}

» ‘tor



by the handing down of senten-
ces.

Rains Disrupt

Phone Service

jmuilty, to treason and espionage

jand most of them to murder,

During the past two days in- ittempted murder and a variety
‘rmittent showers have been}! other crimes including a “Jew-

falling in nearly every parish,|'s> Bourgeois nationalist plot” to
Setween 6.00 a.m. on Monday and |°verthrow the Red regime, Con-
9.00 on Tuesday three parishes,|Viction on any of the charges
St. George, St. Philip and St,|might mean the death sentence,
John, each recorded an inch and!
75 parts, i ee
Heavy rains on Tuesday left |
telephone lines at St. Joseph out!
ot order. The Police Constabie
sperating the Telephone Exchange

Discuss
it Central Statio found n- . 2 ‘
possible "to at hues an to Industrialisation At

District “F’ Station at Bissex. '
The showers between 6.00 a.m. Carib Conference
1 Tuesday and 6.00 a.m, yester-
day were not as heavy as during
the previous 24 hours. St. George)
with 13 parts recorded the heavi-; © inions clashed violently on
t rainfall, ‘ihe subject of the role of Gov-
The other returns were; City tcrnment in promoting industrial-



(From Our Own Correspondent:

KINGSTON, Nov. 26





‘wo parts; St. Philip, five parts) sation in (he Caribbean as the
nd Whe Lucy, two parts. 3 | “iftn Session of the West Indian
fe Returns for the period from} or serene at Montego Bay
3.00 a.m. on Monday to 6.00\ +t into committee stage today.
‘ m. on Tuesday were as fol-' » committees are sitting
ows :— City, 79 parts; Station! -frujtaneously on the various
Hill District, one inch and 33) +, on the agenda.
parts; St. George, one inch and|{ ‘ nder discussion in the indus-
75 parts; St. Philip, one inch and! ‘ric lisation committee was the.
15 parts; St. Thomas, 70 parts; i, ay er by Mr. D. A, Percival
Ss Peter, 59 parts; St. Joseph, 59) yee stant Economic Adviser
varts; St. James, 66 parts; St.) Ci. & W. Barbados on existing
Lucy, 93 parts; St. Andréw, 7!\ineustries and industrial atten-
erts and St. John. one inch and}.'on jn the Caribbean area,
75 parts. ‘ ‘Two opposing view points)
Large holes in mony tenantryjy ¢re that Government should |

c7ds wer> still full of water yes-}
“erday evening

Fin. Secretary Of
T’dad Transferred

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF'-SPAIN, Nov. 21
Trinidad’s Financial Secretary,],

tak the major lead in industri-
i lication which was expressed by
}«amaica, British Guiana, the
| Windward and Leeward Islands,
‘Lut was opposed, among others
ty Trinidad who took the view
{int private enterprise should be
jeft to the industrial development
cf the region.
Discussions in

committee con-|



{
the Hon, A. R. W. Robertson inves. |
who .has held this post for a . 5 |
little more than four and a half 4 re i
years, has been transferred to Social Gent. |
Nigeria where he will also be 2 : f
Financial Secretary. Being Repaired

In Nigeria he will draw a : é
salary of $15,504 a year cor- The Social Centre, St. George,|

pared with his Trinidad salary| ix wmdergoing, minor repairs and|
of $9,000. He will leave this} masens are building a guard wall
Colony next January for Nigeria.| arownd the building. When the |
Mr. Robertson did some frank} Centre opens it yill be available!
speaking in the Legislative Coun-|for dances and socials, The play- |
cil this morning when replying}ing field is used for cricket, foot- |
to words of congratulation by|t2 @nd netball, but when it rains}
the Hon. William Savary, the| the Geld is covered by water
Speaker, on behalf of the House. |
He declared : “I shall look bacx





|
}
1
!

@ On Page 3. to the many meetings I have 2 .
attended ok oxtls of the Legis~! Scout Meeting
. ative ‘ of the!

Bidien Delegates Guests [Fino Comnmitice and. the| Residents in St. Philip interest!
Of Sir Alfred Savage Select Comm tte meetings that ed in Scouting whether they
(Prom Our Own Correspondent) have been ver pleasing and are Scouters or not-—are invited

LONDON, Nov. 26 |very unhappy ones for me. But to the second meeting of the St
Hon, H. A. Cuke and Mfr./] shall never look back to them) Philip Local Association of Boy

Grantley Adams, Q.C.,
guests of Sir Alfred
Savage at a luncheon today

were

William | missing

Scouts, which will be held at the
King George YV Memorial Hali at
8 p.m, on Thursday, Nov. 27.

with any feeling of regret of
then I shall be glad
when it ull over

To-Confirm

PRICE :
AT GOODWILL

| GOVERNOR







YESTERDAY'S WcATHER REPORT

FIVE CENTS

|



Rainfall from Codrcingt “
Total rainfall for month te d
Highest Tesnperat ;
Lowest Temperature

Wind Velocity: 3 ile

B we

rometer (9 a.m 28 508

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6 04 a.m
Sunset: 5.31
Moon: First
Lighting
High T de
Low Tide

pow
Quarter, November 24
6.00 pm ¢

12,18 on. 12.08 pom
6.25 a.m 7.17 pix

LEAGUE
EAGUE



HIS EXCELLENCY the Acting Governor, Mr. R. N. Turner, yesterday visited the Children's Goodwill
League and Creche.

He is seen with Mr. John Beckles (left), Chairman of the League; Mrs, Turner, holding a baby and
the matron of the Creche with another of the children

AG. GOVERNOR VISITED
— GOODWILL LEAGUE

HIS EXCELLENCY the Acting Governor, Mr. R, N.
Turner and Mrs, Turner visited the Children’s Goodwill
League and Creche yesterday morning aceompanied by

Confession |

would
given
sign board at

They
aw how
the
After
cellency
Viinute Book:
Mr,
he Creche
filling my
: Beckles,
planning. | nurses
be | the

They

Captain W.
Secretary.
were met

the

children.

his
wrote in

Beckles

the

excellent work

if IT may make a suggestion, 1
that consideration be
repainting
the road entrange, | bly'’s

ask

for the

John~
Beckles, Chairman of the League,
inspected the premises, and
nurses looked after
Ex-
Creche's
—~'A long time ago
invited
and | am
promise to do so,
Matron
are to be congratulated on
which is be-

:ing done in the face of ever in-
of} creasing costs.

inspecuon,
visit
at last ful-

the

of the

R. H. Armstrong, His Excellency’s Private



U.N. Override
Russia’s
Objections

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Nov, 26
(he United Nations over-rocde
Russia’s vociferous objections to-
ery and voted priority in dehba.e
for India’s compromise oreas
peace plan,
By a vote of 49 to 5, with one
‘abstention, the Genera) Assem-
main political, Commitice

for the institution deserves to be! put the Indian plan ahead of all

better. known and a newly paint-
sign board would
attract: more visitors to it”

32 ehildren
the Creche

ed

and their

if

will
are under construction at the Bay

There
tered at
them
before
Before
the

are

was admitted

His
the
parent

ehild
filled

places of



consultation” to be followed New Type Housing
; All fourteen have pleaded Unit Being Built

The first three of the new type

two-storey wall
accommodate

Housing Estate,

have
first flour level,

Work was
month and the walls of each house
been completed up to the
There are about
70 workmen employed to do the

begun

wark.

:

|

)

?

i
|





probably

regis-
and one of
hours
visited.
admitted,
particulars
regarding its age, as well as the
type of work done by its parents
employment,

Excellency
was
out



other Korean proposals on the list
for consideration, Thus it shelved
~with the consent of the sponsors

—the 21-power American designed
resolution and —- over vigorou
objections—-the Russian propos)
heavily loaded for the Commu.
nists,

Soviet Foreign Minister Andre
Vyshinsky tried hard to throw the
Committee into a Parliament«ry
brawl on the priority issue, hut
the Western delegates refused tu
bandy words with him.—U.P.





Appointed To
Leg. Council

Her Majesty the Queen has
been pleased to give instructions
for the definitive appointment of
Mr, E. S. Robinson to be a Mem-
ber of the Legislative Council
for a period of five years ith
effect from the 18th of November
1952.



INVALID PORT

— «Gilbeys

alls aT |

Ea ee Tht



:

|

|

i

,)

GARDINER AUSTINACLE
\

,

Famous
all over
the
World

lattes Agents









PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

DE NOBRIGA,
ging Director the
Telephone and
lidated Telephones
in Barbados on a
visit. He arrived on Tues-
B.W.1.A., and is a guest at
View Hotel
Thanksgiving Day
*WODAY is Thanksgiving Day in
the U.S.A., and the Manage-
ment of t! Rockley Club will be
celebrating the oecasion with a
nner tonight when the tradi-
onal roast turkey and Cranberry
will be served.
number of local residents and
visitors are expected to attend,
Enjoyed Holiday
N ISS DAPHNE BRYNELSON
and Miss Moira Mollison,
two Canadians are due to return
home by T.C.A. after what
they described as a very ‘enjoy-
akle holiday as guests at Accra
3each Club, Rockley. They arriv-
ed last week for a week’s holiday
on their first visit to the island
regretted very much that
stay was so short,

GEORGE
of
Co.,
T aq Conse
Lt is now
day by

Ocean



e

A



today

nc

t



th emp.oyees of T.C.A., Miss
Brynelsom is with the Traffic De-
partment in Winnipeg, while Miss

Mollison is with the’ Communica-

tions Department in Montreal.
Californians

‘NAW Mr, and Mrs, W. I. Christie

_from Jusepin, Venezuela, yes-

ay They told me they arrived

hei re ten days ago to see the island

aout of the Festive Season

ooo ANNUAL BAZAAR in
aid of the Home for Indigent
Ladies wii take place at the

Volunteer Drill Hall on Saturday
afternoon and the Committee re-
sponsible for the organisation

have spared no pains to make the

oceasion one of for
«those who attend,

For the children there will be
toys, dolls and sweets, while the
ladies can buy flowers, embroid-
ery and cakes of all kinds. For
®veryone there will be entertain-
ments to suit every taste,

The “Punch and Judy" show
will be for the children end Mrs.
Hewitt-Myring has put a great

enjoyment

deal of effort into this portion of’

the show. In addition Mr. Ronnie
Gittens brings his collections of
films which are of varied interests.

The Bazaar is the usher of the
Festive Season and it is here that
new fashions and old friends meet
to do “good turns” for those who
are less fortunately «placed, It
has its entertainment side, and its
ehows for ch'ldren ‘are not en-
joyed anywhere else.

But above all this, the Bazaai
is the chief, if not the only means
ef support for the Home. of Indi-
gent Ladies and it is by contribut
ing to its suecess that those who
attend will give » good start te
the season of goodwill,

Vew Appointment

R. GLYWN EDWARDS, an

Englishman resident in Trin-

I

for the first time and are having ~

fine holiday. Originally from idad for the past year, is a forme:
California, the Christies have member of the cultivation staff of
been residing in Venezuela for the Usine Ste. Madeleine Sugar Com-
past four years where they find; pany. —_ ;
life very interesting. They ex-Â¥! Mr. Edwards who is now in
pect to celebrate their twenty-fifth Barbados for a week’s holiday as
wedding anniversary on Sunday. # guest at the Hotel Royal, told

Mr. Christie who is with the
Creole Petroleum Company re-
turns to Venezuela.on Monday

while his wife will be going on t
the U.S.A. for medical treatmen
and then to Tulsa, Oklahoma t
spend a holiday with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Herald MeGrowney
They’ are guests the Ocean

View Hotel.
Served With The Barbados

Regiment
M* SAMUEL MONTROSE, a
Dennery

Barbadian employed b y|
Factory & Co., Ltd.,
Sugar and Rum Manufacturers o!
Dehnery, St. Lucia, arrived ho
during the week on a two-week’
holiday visit.
Mr. Montrose who is a formex,

pup'l of the St. Giles. Boys’ Schoo;
served with the Barbados Battal.

at

ion, South Caribbean Regiment;
during the war.
He is a cousin of Miss Enid

Millington and Mr. Roy Millingtor
of Britton’s: Cross Road.













Warib yesterday that on his return
to Trinidad he will take up a new
appointment as Assistant Manager
of the Trinidad Country Club.

He says he prefers the climate
in the tropics to that in the United
Kingdom and finds that working
hours in Trinidad are not as long
as those at home,

This is Mr. Edwards’ first holi-
day visit since he came to the
West Indies fifteen months ago
and he thinks Barbados an ideal
place for holiday-makers.

Venezuelans Leave
EAVING for Trinidad last

night by B.W.1.A. on ther
way back to Caracas, Venezuela,
were Mr. and Mrs, M. Jeszuryn
who had been holidaying here as
guests at the Marine Hotel for the
past two weeks.

Congrats

ONGRATULATIONS to Dr.

Eric Storey, Dental Surgeon
of Trafalgar Street who celebrates

B his birthday today.

BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

ber of the Narkover Magazin

N article in the current zine

hat lies the supposed superiority
lof Suet’s system over any other.

points out that the re-education of ’Sir Geoffrey Spade, of. the Marsh

thugs is an ufgent matter. “There
are more refined ways of getting
what you want,” says the writer,
“than . by battering or shooting
people,” A recent census at the
school reveated the fact that out
of 84 masters on the staff only
eight were illiterate to the point of
not being able to write their own
names, “It has been found that
-'e violent characters among the
bo."s arte easily interested in the
mor. civilised methods of conduct-
ing operations considered uncon-
ventional by the | stiff-necked.”
The .substitution of resourceful
eunning for violence is soon found
to pay big dividends. As the head-
master himself has said: “Don’t
knock the dealer on the head if
you are dissatisfied with your
caer next time use your own



Bosal for method

men n have asked | in

B 1 SINESS_

iv





At length Rupert gives t up
“1 couldn’: smell anyt ing out on
the common and it's the same
here,” he says” “* What scent
should there be?” “1 haven't
the least idea!"’ laughs the old
Professor. “‘ Come and I'll try to
explain the mystery.” Leading the
way into # room full of strange



By The Way .
Gm 6 oe nn = cn
ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED 1

and Fawcett Gaseous Bye-Products
Co., said of a reply he received
to this question that it might as
well ‘have been written back-
Wards in low Arabic for all the
meaning it conveyed to him. At a
conference yesterday Sue
answered all criticisms by stating
that “the actual methodisation of

category and sub-category, pre-
liminary to the selective filing

operation, depends on the classifi-
cations made according to initial
letters, and others following, not
necersarily allowing subject-pri-
ority to dislocate the final distrib-
utionary process under considera-
tion.”

Insist on the label

N an age which judges every-
thing from wine to politicians

by the label there was sooner
ov later bound to be a society tor





years,

Rockley Beach

PENDING the winter
bados are Mrs.

ago.

Beach Club

Mrs. Horn told Carib that she
fell in love with Rockley Beach
the first time she saw it.and wag
delighted to find on her return
that there was a hotel built right
on it so that one could literally

step into the sea.
Golfers’ Circus
THERE has been sucti a great

demand for tickets to the

Caribbean Circus which the Rock-
ley Golfers are putting on at
Paradise Beach Club on the night
of December 6, that the Commit-
tee in charge has decided

floor where the main attractions
will be on display. As only ten
tables will be available, each table

seating five people, they will be
reserved for $5 in addition to the

regular ticket admission. Reser-

vations may be

in charge of arrangements for the |
affair.

Twenty-One

ISS ROSEMARY LEWIS,

daughter of Mr. D. B. Lewis
of “Rockbar”, Rockley, celebrated
her 21st birthday last night witn
a dance party at her home. Guests
included relatives, friends and
everal members of the staff of
the Royal Bank of Canada. Miss
Lewis is a member of the Royal
Bank’s staff.

Old Boys’ Meeting

HE Treasurer and Secretary of
the Foundation Old Boys’
Association are expected to pré-
sent their Financial Report for
ihe current year when a° meeting
of the Association is held at Boys’
Youndation School, Christ Church,

on Friday, November 28.
It is expecied that there will be
a

is meeting.

Back To Canada

in Bar-
Marion Horn ,
of London, England and her sister
Mrs. Joan Norcott and two chil-
dren of Brantford, Ontario, whom
she joined in Bermuda two weeks
They arrived here recently
by T.C.A, and are guests at Accra

to
reserve tables around the dance

made through
Commander N. G. Daysh, who is

large turn out of members at |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : North
North-South game



In the European cham-
P.onship final, the Swedes
altered their defensive
mach nery to cope with the
artificial bids of the Itglians.

One No-Trump overcall

took the place of a normal
take-out double.
The dubious merits of

Italian bidding theory were
exposed on thik deal. In
Room 1 their East-West pair
scored 430

in Three No-
trumps, but the fun started
at the other table when j
the'r South player had to
protect after two passes with
an ovening bid of One Club.
West bid One No-Trump,
and n Spite of the vulner- |
ability orth pre-empted

with Three Diamonds, passed
round to West. His double
again asked for a take-out,
but East made a penalty
pass that netted 1100 and a

a.n of six match points for
Sweden



Peeeecenssceeeaesaaeveee ree, oees weTOCy TNNAEEAOTERESES Sees ESSE EOERESEEEECeEEEEeresceceeeEeeneEteeReDeonEeenees



Sagtevessecusnaqneuesseesecsscetunensuncusbecunennessoccncesasss 1sescnsceubnsssatiicecenese weesessnenceengnecses





Wet Monday

CORRESPONDENT has sent
me this little poem
“Thoughts on a Wet Monday”

Why should I sigh for England?
We've rain and drizzle here

With vis. no more than forty
And skies too — grey

yards
and drear.

“At home” we greet our iriends arid foes
With sallies on the weather

But Bajans Like to sally forth

C.ad in the altogether

Here I've said ‘tis always warm

‘ihe sun ne’er fails to shine

But oh by golly don't look now,
I'l) have to change my line

But yet I won't take back my
‘hat your sun shines each day

boast



called |

4.00 — 640 p.m.

YOUR LY’ FVIDUAL HOROSCOPE }
FOR THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952. !
Leck In the seetion in which your
Yrthdsay comes, and find what your
look is, according to the stars.
MARCH 21 to APRIL, 26 (Aries) —Don't

bt that there is a best in everything



evoked by our own foibles and mass





Sr PrTeMBER
(Libr?)--lf
outine today

to OCTOBER





Puree

ow wr
end it ls for hard werkt

and give thanks for

ue your good will
ti ability to do so

CTOBER “4 to NOVEMBER 2
§ rpio)—Please read Gem ni and Libra,



md take your day, whatever it demands,
h the good spirit with which Scorpio
tan excel, Much contentment if you do
so.

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER 2
(Sagittarius)—Just as well to slow up
now and then to review, revise plans,

stabilize methods, habits Be your very

best self

DECEMBER 2 to JANUARY 21 (Cap-













I'd like to bet just one bright bob
st will — for tea O-kay?







ricorn)—Music, worthy fr.endships, good
reading, healthy discussions, and sports
are leaders today.

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY 7
(Aquarius) — Dedicate yourself to en-|
lightening things, seeking the truth. Look |
| for the good in all, there is much awaiting
| discover |

FEBRU ARY 21 ty MAROH 20 (Pisces)

Out of clouds comes the sun, out of
t+als come days thanksgiving, re-
joicing. This could be a day for turning
jover a new leaf

YOU BORN TODAY have talents and
sssets for a happy, successful life. But
start by deciding carefully WHAT is
worth the striving for, WHAT the true
goals and prizes are You could be-
or manager of a large enterprise, an
influential statesman, teacher, You can
work ably as employee if you curb
criticicm. Th's is the birthday of many
noted explorers, authors and business
men.

GLOBE

R. GERALD TAYLOR will be}

among the passengers leav-
ng by T.C.A, for Montreal where
he works with the British Ameri-
can Oil Company. A son of Mrs.
lMuriel Taylor of Graeme Hall
Terrace, Mr. Taylor said he was
sorry to leave so soon. He hopes
fo return in another three or four

the collection of cheese-labels. I
read that the subscription is a
guinea a year — a sum which
entitles you to 60 different labels.
Try them with your bread, They
will go well with a couple of
labels from bottles of Burgundy.

epee



Across
| Batemans dream of
with a couple of ducks.
/ Not in a grand mix up

the one

(7)

(6)
Broken start of 23.
Horsey firearm? (4)
Twisted, (3)

Part of the code tn verse,
Pp

(3)

(3)
ceptacie with little credit to



u wriggler. (5)
‘t Bird of true tuv i! (7)
.) Basement, (4)
1+ Le cure: wil come again, (5)
1) [t's grand near Liverpool. (8)
' Synonym of 21, (5)
) Only part returns. (4)
it makes tidy rents. (9)
Down
+ Movable residence (7)
< Give @ rogue cane, as a spur. (9)
§ Often seen in the a: a
» One of the overheads,
» ulte odd in fact (¥)
uO May be the one tn fashion. (5)
« Trents alternative for down-
falls. (8)
» The float-board of an undershot
water-wheel (3)
io Corrupt condition, put vuigariy
instruments he points to something it is not (5), 17. Rubbish. (3)
boiling in a glass vessel. ‘In my 1% Another type of 23, (4)
experiments | accidently found an a Fast hair (3) ” 21 See ae, «4»
essence that has a terrific smell,” ,, *piution ot Vesterday 6 pugtle, — Across:
he says, ‘* but for some reason our t,, Librarian, 6, Teina: 8. Bide; 10.
aed. ti Ord 12. Alas: i3.
noses ae ons. " “Then ee Wii rar ie, Sheaves 1h tapititied id:
do you know there's « smell at 10, 20. Tinge 21 Exchequer Down:
tt , 2 ¢ ;
all?*' asks Rupert more puzzled Advantage “5 Watstaiae 9. Or 8
than ever. Bearer: 9 (dies 14 Phioz: 15 Relic:
17 Arch
By BEACHCOMBER





NAVY & BROWN $ 8.70 yd.
GREY & BROWN eesssssssonoen Sa ee $11.32 yd. |
a RR ei pee Ok an $10.36 yd.
RAYON STRIPES ............. nee $ 4.97 yd
PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) ............ $ 4.60 yd.
GREY WLANNGE. eS oS $ 3.60 yd.
ALL WOOL TROPICAL ooiccccccsssnssssssssuscoussuncc $ 5.00 yd.
GREY PIN STRIPE $3.39 yd.
BLANKETS $ 3.30—$ 48°

Phone:

TOYS,



TOYS, TOYS,



T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

$17.08
$ 9.62—$14.00

TOYS.

TALENT AUDITION
~ All are invited—GLOBE Theatre

12 Noon to 2 P.M.

TODAY





% “\SSOSSSO94 SEPP

4

THE ROCKLEY
| THANKSGIVI

ros RESERVAT



THURSDAY NOV. 27th

LVL LEY

PSPSPS, *%

%

BEACH CLUB §
NG DINNER §
S

19528

4

IONS PHONE 8585 :
PE PCPPPPE OP PPP PSES oot

|





Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
lp.m
Coneert Orchestra
6.00 — * is p.m,



Variety
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The

| Weber, 8.45 p.m



Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can



LISTENING
HOURS

THURSDAY,

7 >

NOVEMBER



4 The News, 4.10 p.m. The
No Name, 4.45

Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C

0 p.m

31.22M ° ue
6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m
Ahoy! 645 p.m. Sports Round



o preserve the thankful spirit of | News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brit-

ble day. Of course there are fears, | ain, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain.
tydships “— there have been since the | 7.45 10.) p.m. . 3L.22M 4.71M
dawn of time Seteietanerineintaes $$$
APELL “1 to MAY % (Taurus)—God 745 p.m. Some Enchanted Evening,
bless us all, and preserve us from evil|8.15 p.m Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m.

Special Despatch, 9.00



1m sdemeanors Keep goirfg .with ajp.m. The Rebel Maid, 9.45 p.m. The

thankful smile. Cycle and Motor Cycle Show, 10.00 p.m
MAY 2 to JUNE 2% (Gemini)—Where |The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Edito-

you can give assistance or lend a he'p- | rials, 10.15 p.m. A Day In The L fe of

ing nd, do so graciously, as Gemini|the Foreign Secretary, 10.30 p.m. No

folk co when living up to their best. Name
JUNE 2 to JULY @&% (Cancer)—Far

mire dvantages, assets, blessings ex st

than we anticipate, Reflection upon the '

beginning of Thanksgiving in those try- ds >

ing. “1ystwould. be ‘well Rolex Watches
JULY @& te AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Prom

St. i: “Atl that commands reverence,

that makes for right; all that is puFe, LOUIS L. BAYLEY

that fs lovely and grac.ous” can lead

only up the glorious path of right, duty, Bolton Lane

har s
Al GUST %& to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) ~
« $3 Strength to carry on gn the

Blox hours, courage to maintain good

convictions and righteous living. Make ” ~

this most stimulating Thanksgiv.ng

Day





WONDERFUL
OFFER

All rings, Compacts, iden-
tity Bracelets, Cigarette
Cases etc., bought from
us will be

ENGRAVED
FREE:

De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 Broad St.

and at Marine Gardens





IT’S A VERY FUNNY POCUmE! GUARANTEE LAUGH RIOT!















Snap-brims with
plain = or boumdl
edge, in fawn,

brown, and dark or
light grey. $7.31, ..
$771






*Thelma Ritter.
Remember how you loved her in
‘Letter To Three Wives” and “Ali About Eve’?

Produced by

CHARLES BRACKETT” MITCHELL LEISEN
Written for the screen by Charles Brackett,

eee eeeaseeo@®eeeeaee se awveaisd

starring GENE

TIERNEY~LUND

MIRIAM

HOPKINS: RITTER
JAN STERLING
A MITCHELL LEISEN

JOHN

with

THELMA

roduction
Directed by

Walter Reisch and Richard Breen

Here are hats that are styled
and shaped for your face, your
head, even for your height!
Casuals that go with almost any-
thing, others for town ané
evening wear . . + you'll find
what you want at Sahely's.

27 Broad Street



feo. Sahely & Co. (Bidos) Ltd.



(BARBAREES—Dial 5170)
FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and

Continuing Daily













Here’s the Hom-
burg = distinction
with the informal
Smartness ofa
snap-brim. $7.31 . .
$7.71











—_

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952



Keep your
children...




FIT AND
STRONG

Your children will - be full of fun











—full of . have a real zest
ae . if you give them
oe oe every day. It is rich

erik, Seanbedidion and portuceive da
mins A & D—ensures strong bones and
muscles, increases resistance to illness.
Children love taking Haliborange
the pure halibut oil is blended with
orange juice to make it extra delicious. It’s
grand tor edule (00.

aliborange

THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING
HALIBUT OIL




Made in england by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON; E.2





Steve C OCHRAN_

B'TOWN (Seon) AND THE HORSE”






Roy ROGERS
“SAT. Midnite ~
“TIGER WOMAN”

Adele Mara &





“Opening Frida/
RKO Presents

HALF — BREED
(Technicolor) |

Ope ning Frida ay

BLUES”
The

Giant Laugh
Thrlier!

WFODAY (Only) 4. t 2 Shows Today | Today (only)
P & 8.30 p.m. | 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. | 445 & 8.90 p.m.
“YLL GET YOU lw Double!
ror Tas | “’es Double! | ROOM FOR TWO
George Coleen | TREASURE OF THE | and
RAFT — GRAY &
“HOODED | SIERRA MADRE | WESTWARD
HORSEMEN” | Humphrey Bogart & |
Tex RITTER ‘ BOUND ref
Today's Special PPR ROSES Ken MAYNARD _
1.30 p.m } Pick Fo | Sat, Special 1.30
“GUNSLINGERS" | rox a Spe * } p.m
Whip WILSON ein mchkoe ‘GLASS ALIBI
and | “Silver Raiders | Paul KELLY ’%
“OKLAHOMA } Whip Wilson & 4 Pye
“Outlaws of Texas’ | HEART o ROCKIES
Z Jimmy WAKELY Whip WILSON j sf



YOUNG ; cAntEn | MATING SEASON “TRAIAN “ANTONE”

Jack BUETELL | Gene TIERNEY Gene Autry

BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES | OISTIN
(Dial 2310)

(Dial 5170)

(Dial 8404)



GLOBE

TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS

MALAYA = anos LIGHT TOUCH

Spencer TRACY Stewart GRANGER
Sydney GREENSTREET George SANDERS

A BIG NIGHT SATURDAY MID-NIGHT

(1) LOCAL TALENT (2) THE FILM “WHILE I LIVE”
(3) LEROY ALLEN — 10-YEAR TRUMPET PLAYER

Free Heineken Beer and Canada Dry

Opening To-Morrow 5 & 8.30



.





1





&
S DRAMA OF
iE PRIMITIVE PASSIONS

40
Wn GRANGER
WENDELL COREY yo i

eer rsa res









ee eee ee
~ ROODAL THEATRES
EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
To-day 445 & 8,30) To-Day only To-Day last 2 Shows|To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
Bud Abbott & 4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 Universal Double

Dana ANDREWS | Stephen McNally &| Rod Cameron




Lou Costello
in




























Farley GRANGER! The Be Boys | Yvonne De Carlo
| EDGE OF DOOM PIRATES OF
David Farrar & and \crTy ACROSS | re: td ated
Glynis Jonhs vroorndir THE RIVER
in VARIETIES and |DRACUL, x ;
FREDA With (Leon _Errol)| MAGNIFICENT ”
ee hn eel a DAUGHTER
Opening Tomorrow ‘Opening Tomorrow | OBstsston| Not Suitable for
(Fria Three Shows 4.30 & 8.15 Starring: Children
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 Johnny Weissmuller| Irene Dunne ee ed
and continuing daily! Robert Taylor Tomorrow
4.45 & 8.30 |JUNGLE “TIM. IN es 4.30 & 8.30
Cecil B DeMitte's|) THE FORBID DEN| Opening Tomorrow | Double —
Masterpiece LAND [red O68 & S| Lex Barker
and jand continuing da aily| Venessa Brown
SAMSON AND |PRONTIER | Cecil B. DeMille’s | in
OUTPOST) SAMSON AM = |TARZAN AND THE
DELILAH Charles Starrett DELILAR {SLAVE GIRL
(Technicolor) Smiley Burnett | (Technicolor), —{
‘ Starring | and
Starring: Saturday | Hedy Lamarr NARROW
Hedy Lamarr at 1.90 p.m, | Victor Mature ees

COWBOY AND
THE SENORITA ~ Mid-Nite Special
Saturday

Victor Mature



Charles 2 Mearaw

Saturday at 1,30 p.m, Marie Windsor



Double CALIFORNIA Double—
mayrary Ser SLAVE GIRL Opening Saturday

UNKNOWN Free! Free! Pree: nd EDGE OF DOOM
Buy a are Dry FOOTLIGHT ore nape and
Downstairs “am VARIETIES |FOOTLI:

Anywhere {Leon Errol) VARIETIES













STARTING TOMORROW — . SIMULTANEOUSLY _

EMPIRE oa BOXY

4.45
44s , 8.30

8.30

ACM IAA on
WAIL GUL a

DR

ro M ED)

Delilah

Color by TECHNICOLOR

Maa OUT eM WO MVE WNIT TS
HAN aT a See ISSA ATS NG
Lay VMiea cy

‘A Paramount Picture







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952

World Must Use
More Sugar

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Novy, 25.

IT WOULD BE unwise to regard the present world
sugar surplus as being no more than the obverse of a
searcity of dollars, warns the Financial Times to-day, com-
menting on yesterday's decision of the International Sugar
Council to call for a new agreement.
That stage has probably already -——----— —

a passed... “some experienced
traders believe that even if Brit- F; s ht Cla

gin had no dollar problem and
were able to abandon rationing
CHALONES SUR MARNE,
France, Nov, 26

there would still be a surplus.
As it is they consider Cuba's
decision to restrict her next crop
will still leave an ample supvly.”

The Financial Times points out
that this analysis is borne out by
the fact that the prices of non- Three freight cars loaded with
dollar sugar have recently fallep munitions for the United States
to levels much below those pre- Army blew up in a railroad yard
vailing early this year. Naturally here.
though these prices are still above
parity with a depressed world
market where values are on a

Material damage was heavy and
disrupted traffic along the main



_ § Searcity Not Cause Of Sugar Surplus

FLOWERS FOR RIDGWAY IN GREECE



BARBADOS

|
Ganberra Flies |
Over Town Today

@ From Page 1.

1@ countries, They
in Breland Dec. 5. i

First port of call was Gibraltar |
where the crews stopped over-!
night, before continuing to Dakar. |
From there they made the long- |
est leg of the tour; the 1,860 mile
crossing of the Seuth Atlantic to/
Recife in Brazil, From Recife they
flew down the east coast of South
America to Montevideo, stopping
en route for two days at Rio de}
Janeiro

They then visited Buenos Aires.
From there across the Argentine
and over the Andes to Santiago de
Chile. Up the west coast of South
America, Lima, Ecuador to
Bogota then to Caracas, Venezuela
From Venezuela the tour of Cen-
tral America began with stops at
Be@lize and Mexico City then to
Cuba, Jamaica and the Dominican

i
are due back

ADVOCATE |"




















Up she
goes!

—or rather he, for this is
baby Norman Wright and his father,
Cpl. Norman Wright—both home from
the wars-and overjoyed at the sight of
England. Baby Norman was born in
Malaya, His father writes,
“At birth Norman weighed only 4/b. 1 2oz.
and when five weeks old was only 4/b. 100z.
so he was admitted to hospital. There he
wos given many types of Milk Foods, but
it was found that Cow & Gate wes doing
him the most good. He was therefore
kept on this Food and is now the picture of
health. These facts can, of course, be
verified by the hospital.'*
Your baby too will thrive on

COW¢é GATE



Republic. From there they will Me FOOD of” oe ~= ROYAL BABIES
ty to Trinidad, and the aireraft 5 iy
captained by Air Vice Marsha! €:

Boyle will break formation to fly
ever Barbados this morning,
to the






Cow aGate
Mik Food

PAGE THREE



dollar basis and buyers are con-
sequently scarce,

e capacity of the world to
increase its consumption of suger
is considerable however, for South
America, Africa and the Middle
East have in recent years all eaten
much more than before. There
has been no new International
Agréement since 1937 and quotas
fixed by that agreement have not
been in operation since the war.
“An attempt to solve the problem
of world marketing by means of
a commodity agreement will not
easily succeed” warns the Finan-
cial Commonwealth coun-
tries require that their quotas
shall not be smaller than those
fixed under the 1951 Common-
wealth Agreement and currency
considerations will remain an im-
portant factor.

Tt concludes, “with the pros-
pects of improving the balance of
payments ation between the
dollar and non-dollar world there
are however, brighter prospects
now than there have been at any
time since the end of the war”

—B.U.P.



New Development
Commissioner
Not Yet Appointed

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
Wednesday, November 12th, Mr.
David Jones, (Labour, The Hartle-
pools), asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies when he
expects to appoint the Develop-
ment Commissioner recommended
by the team of experts,
examined the needs of the island
of St. Lucia.

Mr. Lyttelton said: “Every effort
is being made to fill this important
appointment. Special experience
of agriculture and development
work in the tropics is desirable and
it is not easy to find a man with
the qualifications needed.”

Trinidadians See
Canberra Bontbers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 26

Hundreds crowded Piarco Air-
port this morning to see four
Canberra jet bombers of the
Royal Air Force land after sweep-
ing across Port-of-Spain. The
bombers now on a flight desig~
nated “round trip” of Central and
South America and the West In-
dies are led by Air Vice Marshal
D. A. Boyle.

One of the bombers will leave
Trinidad tomorrow morning at
8.30 for Barbados where it will
fly low about 15 minutes to give
the people of the island an oppor-
tunity to see it,

The bombers left Ciudad Tru-
jillo, Dominican Republic this
morning and did the journey of
793 miles in 87 minutes at an
average height of 46,000 feet.

Governor Sir Hubert Rance and
members of the Executive Coun-
cil will pay an Official visit to the
bombers tomorrow morning be-
fore the jets give the colony a
ten-minute demonstration of take
off and manoeuvrability,

The bombers left England on
October 20. They will leave Trin-
idad on Friday for Belem, Brazil.



line from Paris to Strasbourg but
police who roped off the marshal-
ling yards, said they believed
there were no deaths or injuries.

The cause of the explosion is
not immediately known.

The force of the blast ripped
up tracks across the yard and
passenger trains arriving later
had to unload. Passengers were
transported to the main station by

bus and placed aboard other
trains.”
The Paris-Strasbourg express

was re-routed.—U.P.



Communist To
| Stand Trial

ROME, Nov, 26.

Italy’s Chamber of Deputies to-
night cleared tne way for the
ecurt action against Luigi Llongo
number two of Italian Commu-
nism, for alleged offencés against
Europe and the Roman Catholic
religion of the state. If convicted,
Liongo is liable to imprisonment
up to five years on the first count
and up to two years on the second
charge.

Llongo is Deputy Secretary of
the Italian Communist Party, the
biggest in the west with 2,500,000
members, Alleged offences date
batk to December 1947, when a
Communist weekly newspaper
printed a cartoon showing the
Pope in a tank, The dollar symbol
was dangling from his neck and he
was in the act of blessing some
foreign political figures kneeling
and holding weapons of various
types.

Liongo was director of the
Weekly at the time, it was alleged.

Duke Of Edinburgh
Goes To Malta

LONDON, Nov. 26

The Duke of Edinburgh lett
London on Wednesday in a British
uropean Airways Elizabethan
airliner for a week’s stay in Malta.

This is the’ Duke's first visit to
ships of the Mediterranean Fleet
since he relinquished command of
the frigate “Magpie” last year.
During his stay in Malta he will
present the Queen’s Colour to the
40th, 42nd and 45th Commandos.
‘These units are three of the Third
Commando Brigade which re-
turned to Malta from Malaya last
June.—U.P.

Fined 25)-

A fine of 25/- to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour was
imposed on Kenneth Hutson of
Tudor Street, St. Michael by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith for
assaulting and beating Kenneth
Doughlas on October 14.

Doughlas





said Hutson cuffed

him in his face during an argu-
ment.





GEN. MATTHEW RB. RIDGWAY, @upreme Commander, Allied Pow-
ers in Burope, smiles gratefully as he shakes the hands of a woman
of Thrace, Greece, who presented him with a gift of wild flowers. The
General has been conferring with U.S., Greek and Turkish officers.

The return flight U.K. !
is te be made via Belem, Recife,
Dakar and Gibraltar,

Filots of the four Canberras are;

International.



Agememnon Brings
Beer, Herrings, Ete.

The Dutch steamship Agemem-
Mon arrived in Carlisle Bay at
7.10. yesterday morning trom
Amsterdam with general cargo for
the island.

This cargo consists of 950 car-
tons of beer, 184 bundles of stnok-
@éd herrings, 75 barrels of salted
mackerel and 305 bags of Dutch
potatoes.

Other cargo included 100 bags
of split-peas, 75 boxes of maca-
roni, a quantity of stationery and
a large shipment of wrapping
paper. The Ageme is con-
Signed to S. P. Musson, Son & Co.,

Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 30-ton schooner
“Lady Silver” from Martinique
under Captain D. Bethel.



This vessel brought general
eargo from the Leeward islands
ineluding fruit, copra and cord

wood, Local agents for the “Lady

Silver” are the Schooner Owners’

Association.

COMING TO-DAY

The Dutch motor ship “Nestor”

is expected to arrive here to-day

from Amsterdam and is due to

sail for Trinidad to-morrow,
The “Nestor” is also bringing a

general cargo of foodstuff to the

island from Amsterdam. This
Ship is also consigned to S. P.
Musson. Son & Co, Ltd.

LOADING CARGO



Two motor vessels were load-
ing cargo yesterday. They were
the “Daerwood,” which is loading
a cargo of potatoes and lard for
St. Lucia, and the “Blue Star”
which is loading a large shipment
of rum for Trinidad.

The “Daerwood arrived in port
on Monday from St. Lucia with a
eargo of fresh fruit for the colony,
while the “Ble Star” was an ar-
rival over the last week-end from
Trinidad.

The “Daerwood” is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association,
while the agents for the “Blue
Star” are A. E. Harris & Co.
Ltd,

BRIDGE SWUNG

The Chamberlain Bridge
swung several times yesterday
This was to allow lighters piled
high with lumber to pass into the
inner Careenage where the jum-







Baby Carriages —
PRAMS

$19.25 to $55.61

The little fellow
on the right could

& GO-CARTS

There is a very wide

range of prices — from _>

ber was unloaded.

This lumber is part of a ship-
ment which the Saguenay-Ter-
minals steamship “Sunadele”
brought to the colony on Monday.

W.I. CONFERENCE
@ From Page 1
member for the British section,
specially welcomed delegates on
behalf of the people of Jamaica
and requested the conference to
dedide to take practical steps and
practical decisions so that the
people of the area can see what
the Commission was doing and in-
tended to do,
Dutch Resolution

The Conference meeting yester-
day decided to add to its agenda
the resolution of the Netherlands
Antilles seeking a revision of the
agreement establishing the Carib-
bean Commission in the light of
its new Constitution in relation-
ship with the Caribbean area.

The Conference also agreed to
add to its agenda the resolution
of Mr. Robert Bradshaw of the
Windwards seeking changes in
the Caribbean Commission con-
stitution designed to enlarge the
quorum to include a Commission-
er from each section and to give
the Commissioner equal voting
status with the Co-Chairmen.

The Netherlands resolution
was based on the view of the
Dutch West Indies that Surinam
and Curacao are equal partners
with Holland and should have aa
equal voice in the Commission.

Mr. Bradshaw's resolution
which was supported by the
British colonies and others was
based on the contention that

dependent territories were
ignored by Metropolitan Govern-
ments “in matters directly con-

cerning their best interest.

SENTENCE POSTPONED >

@ From Page 1.

{
Cbligations and was willing to do

what he could in that respect.
Nowadays. the theory of punish-
ment was not to suit the offence
but the individual ahd because
of this too, he hoped His Lord-
ship would be lenient, ’
His Lordship postpened sen-

was ; tence.





Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



Keep coming
round — and

in our Showroom
we have new
arrivals too!



ny

Air Vice-Marshal D, A, Boyle,
C.8., C.B.E, A.F.C., Sqdrn. Lar.
L. G. Press, A.F.C., the command-
ing officer of Bomber Command's
No. 12 Squadron—the unit selected |
for the goodwill mission, Fit, Lt.
J, G. W. Stroud, Sgt, A, B. Fraser

and Set. J. G. Simms
Navigators are Fit. Lts. J, wl
Harper, G. Stephenson and B.}

Rejder: Fig. Offs. M. G, Jones and |
B. Brownlow; and Sgt. E. R. Buttle |
Fig. Off. Brownlow is Post Ad-|
jutant to Air Vice-Marshal Boyle. |

By a happy coincidence the
hrrival of the jet aircraft to-day |
coincides with the 12th birthday |
of British West

Canon End Feud

‘ From Page 1.

Canon Farquhar wrote the
Press the following day, He said
among other things : “This morn-
ing His Grace resorts to deliberate
and calculated slander against me,
printed in another paper. I have
never been prepared to treat with
mere abuse and do not propose to
do so now, When his Grace is
prepared to apologise for the ar-
rogant intemperance of his lan-
guage about me, I shall then en-
deavour to offer him enlighten-
ment on the abuses of which I
made mention
charitably allow, he may be un-
conscious, but to whieh non-
Roman Catholics can abundantly
testify.”

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PAGE FOUR




ADVOCATE

rrr a Cir is ee
érinted 6y ihe Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ..., tridgetown.

Thursday, _ November 27, 1952,

Com monwealth

Conference

TODAY the Conference of British Come
monwealth Prime Ministers opens in Lon-
don. This conference which has been
described as a family gathering has as its
objective the expansion of trade generally
in the world at large. There is now a
realisation that it is not possible for one
nation or group of nations to have real
prosperity while other countries are suffer-
ing from lack of trade outlets.

Trade like peace is indivisible. But
even if some members of the Common-
wealth family were seifishly bent on pro-
motion of a closed commonwealth trading
shop which would buy Commonwealth
prosperity at the expense of other coun-
tries, the attitude of Canada would prevent
the implementation of such a plan. Speak-
ing in Toronto just over a month ago, Mr.
Howe, Canada’s Minister of Trade, said that
now was not the time to sit and bemoan
that some markets were closed to Canadian
goods; it was a time to be aggressive in the
development of those markets which were
available.

Canada’s rapid development in the post-
war period, he said, had been made by free
enterprise and was not the result of sub-
sidies or of artificial stimulation, The
attitude which Canada will almost cer-
tainly take at the Commonwealth Confer-
ence is that Canada will help, but that the
people of the sterling area will have to
achieve stability and to expand output by
themselves.

Unfortunately the people of the sterling
area do not have identical trade interests.
Great Britain which has always regarded
the Commonwealth as its major market for
consumer goods is unwilling that common-
wealth countries should stimulate their®
own domestic consumer industries at the
expense of British manufacturers.
| Yet Commonwealth countries looking
for capital equipment for development of
their natural resources hope to pay for
them by cutting down on importation of
consumer goods which can be produced
locally. '

The argument which was once fashion-
akJe that the United Kingdom should con-
centrate on the production of capital goods
and encourage secondary industries in
other parts of the Commonwealth seems
to have lost favour because of the urgent
need for Great Britain to export whatever
can be exported to Commonwealth coun-
tries. The current vogue of industrialisa-











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Action Taken on West Indian Conference Recommendations

Industrial Develo pment (1)

By ERIC WILLIAMS, Deputy Chairman, Caribbean Research Council.

Questions are frequently asked
in different parts of the Caribbean
regarding the extent to which the The First Session of the West entering into the process of manu-
recommendations of the Wes Indian Conference recommended fecture. Accordingly, it recom-
Indian Conference, which meets that governments should give mended that governments should
every two years under the auspices assistance in fostering desirexie exempt from duty all raw ma-
of the Cdribbean Commission, new industries and in developing terials, semi-processed goods,
have been implemented by the existing industries by: (i) provid- manufactured parts and contain-
governments of the area. Any ing research and erecting pilot ers utilised for manufacturing, in
answer to these questions must be plants; (ii) permitting free entry so far as such exemption may be
careful to avoid the danger of of machinery, materials and con- y for industrial develop-
stating dogmatically that the tainers; (iii) granting some relief ment The Commission, at its
action taken by a particular ter- from taxation; (iv) providing part Fourteenth Meeting, referred this
vitorial government within the or all of the necessary capital, recommendation to the govern-
field of a Conference recommen- where private enterprise is un- ments of the area, noting that the
dation is an implementation of willing to take the risks of invest- MacLagan Commission on 'Cus-
‘that recommendation,, with the ment. toms Union in the British West

implication that, but for that : tr its
recommendation, no step wouid Indies had framed proposed





Government Assistance development should continue to

levy import duties on insredients

Territorial developments in










have been taken by the govein- these several fields are indicated
ment concerned. Where the West below. The information is

Indian Conference recommends iD the main on a comprehensive
that a conference on Cooperatives Study, made by the Secretariat's
should be sponsored by the Com- Executive Secretary (Economics),
mission, it is very easy to trace of the fiscal and financial measures
whether that recommendation has téken in the countries served by
been implemented or not, Where, the Commission to promote in-

recommendation 4ustrial development. This study is

tariff with the principles enunci-
ated by the Industrial Develop-
ment Conference in m

As Puerto Rico is a part of the
Customs area of the United
States, trade with the mainland
is duty free, and the question of
remission of duty does not arise.

matic
said, “is trying to double-cross us.”





however, the (iti) Relief From Taxation
deals with the provision of agri- Included in the Secretariat's pub- Several territories have made

cultural credit by governments, it lication. The Promotion of Indus- provision for some measure of
is very difficult both to draw a line trial Developmen in the Carib- relief from taxation as an incen-
of demarcation between indepen- bean, to which the reader is re- tive to industrial development.
= government action and gov- ferred for further details. The most popular form of relief
ernment action stimulated by or (i) Provision of Research is the tax holiday.

taken as a result of the West The Puerto Rico Industrial De- In 1947, legislation was passed
Indian Conference recommenda- velopment Company, established in Puertg Rico providing for a
tion, and to éstimate the degree to jn 1942, before the First Session complete holiday for a period of
which the West Indian Conference of the West Indian Conference, seven years, with partial exemp-
recommendation has been imple- was specifically empowered, inter tion of 75, 50 and 25%, respec-
mented by the governments of the alia, to examine, investigate and tively, for the following three
Caribbean, The most, therefore, conduct experimentation and re- years. This period was found to
that can be attempted is to trace search in the resources of Puerto be too short, and a new act was
territorial developments in the Rico and their utilisation, This passed in the following year, ex-
fields of activity stressed by the function was transferred to the tending the period of complete

West Indian Conference. This is Economic Development Adminis- exemption to 12 years from 1947,
the purpose of the present article, trition, set up in 1950, which is with partial exemption for the
in respect of some of»the»chief required to undertake both eco- following three years, from
recommendations of the Confer- nomic and industrial research. property and income taxes,
ence regarding industrial develop- Some indication of the importance licence fees and other municipal
ment. Future articles will deal attached to this subject in Puerto taxes, and designating 42 indus-
with the action taken on recom- Rico is afforded by the fact that tries to which the act would ap-
mendations in other fields of where PRIDCO spent U.S. $36,- ply. At December 31, 1951, 553

‘aribbean life. 569 on economic research in 1949- applications for tax exemption
1950, EDA’s expenditure was $160- had been received; of these 55%
615 in 1951-1952, exclusive of had been granted, 7% denied,
$163,133 on industrial research, and 18% were pending.

The Puerto Rican research pro- The usual period of the tax
gramme pays special attention to holiday in British territories
agricultural raw materials, es- which have passed legislation to
pecially sugar, molasses and this effect—British Guiana, An-
begasse. The Department of En- tigua, Montserrat, Trinidad and

Progress Made

Industrial development — the
expansion of existing industries
and the addition of new ones—
has made appreciable progress in
the Caribbean since 1944, the year

of the First Session of the West gineering and Industrial Research






indian Conference. Puerto Rico
his recently celebrated

of its industrial
familiarly known as
Bootstrap”. Its economic scene,
until 1938 dominated b:
and its by-products, coffee and
tobacco and ancillary industries,
has been diversified by the estab-
lishment of a number of industries
varying from vegetable canning
to synthetic hormones, from
‘eather products to zi
textiles to artificial flowers,
boots and shoes ‘to brassieres.
Jamaica's industrial development
is broad enough to include not
only cement, condensed milk,

in addition to the traditional in-
dustries connected with sugar, and
tobacco, but also such modern de-

of EDA operates a pilot plant

, its 150th designed to produce yeast, with a ca, however, the period is ten
industry, testifying to the succes# capacity of 1000 Ibs of high grade years.
Rrogkamme, yeast per day. A new transporta- come

Opation {jon research unit has also been shareholders are tax-exempt dur-
established in EDA to study trans- ing
y Sugar portation costs and their bearing two aft
on the cost of production and dis- Guiana, and Trinidad and To-
tribution of actual and potential’ bago; during any five of the first
industries in the island. The 1951- eight years
52 budget of EDA allocates $50,000 within two years after the year

for this unit,

Tobago—is five years. In the case
of the cement industry in Jamai-

The relief applies to in-
tax only. Payments to

the tax holiday and within
years thereafter in British

of production and

of assessment in which any sum

Whilst no other Caribbean terri- is set off in Barbados, Jamaica

ppers, from tory has taken comparable posi- and St. Lucia, i
from tive steps in the field of industrial
investigations for
conducted in some ter- exempts ¢
ritories—for example, ceramics in profit tax enterprises whose in-
: Barbados, canning in Jamaica, and come is more than 10,000 florins
cornmeal and canned vegetables, geological research in the Guianas. (B.W.I. $9,090; U.S. $5,303; 1,851,-
addition, Jamaica’s ten-year 500 francs) for the year during
plan earmarked £250,000 for in- which the enterprise is estab-
dustrial research. But this research lished and during the five cal-

research,
have been

specific

In

An ordinance now being drafted
the Netherlands Antilles
from income tax and




By SEFTON DELMER

IT IS disturbing, but there is no disputing
it. A new factor has arisen, which calls fox
most careful attention by Anthony Eden
and everyone else concerned with the forth-
coming Anglo-Egyptian talks on Sudan’s
self-governing statute.

The jubilation of men around the Mahdi
at their Cairo agreement with Genera!
Neguib—which gives Egypt’s recognition oi
Sdan’s right to self-government and self-
determination—has begun to give way to
disagreeable suspicion.

Abdulla Khalil, who is secretary-general
of the Mahdi’s Umma Party, as well as lead-
er of the Legislative Assembly Minister
of Agriculture, put it to me undiplo-
bluntness. “General Neguib,” he

That may sound most astonishing to you
in Britain while Eden’s endorsement of Ne-
guib’s good will towards Sudan is still ring-
ing in your ears. :

You may have gained the comforting im-
pression that all that is left tu do now ts for
us to accept Neguib’s proposals—as Ameri-
cans would like us to do—perhaps with a
modification here and there, and everything
will turn out for the best.

This is certainly not the view of a substan-
tial and influential section of the Mahdi’s
shadow Cabinet, which fears that a double-
cross is afoot.

4 ‘FAITH’

What has prompted this sudden renewal
of old distrust? Abdulla Khalil. was able to
demonstrate to me, by going through the
Cairo agreements paragraph by paragraph,
that the Egyptians have inserted fresh pas-
sages in the agreed proposed amendments
to the Sudan draft Constitution.

All these insertions and additions, as Ab-
dulla pointed out, have one common pur-
pose: to increase the power of the Egypt-
ians to interfere in Sudan affairs—indirect-
ly, through the various international com-
missions proposed,

Now these commissions—one is to, super-
vise the Governor-General, another to su-
pervise Sudanisation of the Administration
and a police commission to supervise elec-
tions—were agreed to by Mahdists only tc
facilitate over-all agreement with Neguib.

The Mahdi told me so himself when |
went to have tea with him and his Cabinet
on the green and very English-looking lawn
of his Khartoum palace.

He said:

“We had no wish ourselves to
limit the Governor-General’s powers under





'









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952

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a draft statute.

“We have complete faith in his fairness,
objectivity, and devotion to the interests of
the Sudan. ‘

“But the Egyptians wanted to abolish his
office altogether, So we reluctantly agreed

velopments as shirts, stockfeed, js of an ad hoc nature and is nos endar years following; for the
neon signs and containers. The the function of a special agency subsequent four calender years the
existing and projected industrial a, jn Puerto Rico. exemption applies to four-fifths,
een of Trinidad and To- (ii) Free Entry of Machinery three-fifths, two-fifths, and one-
page pir me from citrus juices to * Capital equipment imported for fifth of the income or profits
cet clocks, from cement to manufacturing purposes is respectively, while the concession
plastics, and from shirts to artifi- exempt from customs duty, pack- 18 extended for a further year,
cial teeth, British Guiana has to age and tonnage taxes, during the to the extent of one-fifth of the

date concentrated on plywood, i é
scieiinaniae taal aaen felt first five years after the manu- profits, in the case .of the profit

tion in the West Indies seems likely to be
dissipated if only because of Britain’s need
to retain West Indian. markets for con-
sumer goods.

The new line of approach which has
found favour with many of Britain’s
economists is that more is to be gained







by sterling countries if. they give priority | pats oitru facturer ‘has been declared t@X, A decree of February 13,
of attention to expansion of primary pro- . ae toa ue ks “pioneer,” in Barbados, Jamaica, ius oi the bee ot rete L ee ae
duction. random, will illustrate the p Antigua, Montserrat, Trinidad ; “ ernor-General.

a ting the investment of

in capital in new industri¢s,
British Guiana (ten in the case _ The Industrial Development
of mining concerns); without a Conference thought it worth con-
time limit in the case of British sidering whether the provision of
Honduras, French Guiana, and accelerated rates of allowance for
the Netherlands Antilles (where depreciation might not prove a
legislation is now being drafted), more. effective inducement to in-
The cement industry is exempt ee i mae gs ong Eeemp-
1938 1950, ica’: from customs duty for 10 years . arious
given te eine only, en in Trinidad “ Honea. =e — Pace neee oe cae ae
in 1938 a £42,132 in 1950. Bx- 4 period to be spec ed in Ja- .
oath of ae eae have ceanee maica. Customs duty is waived on ae oe sania and St.
considerably in Trinidad and To- certain raw materials in Jamaica, ; On expenditure on plant

The world wants, it is claimed with no of industrial development in the #"4 Tobago, and St. Lucia; for private

exaggeration, more foods and more raw
‘materials, and countries which have
food and raw materials would not be
serving world demand if they refused
to develop them and concentrated in-
stead on manufacturing consumer goods
for internal markets, Let each country
get on with the production of whatever
it is best suited to produce would seem
to be the new guiding principle which

DILEMMA ; and

Now, with that as a background, you may
imagine the reaction when the Mahdists dis-
covered that, contrary to the Mahdi’s agree-
ment with Neguib, the Egyptian Note to the’
British :—

1. Demands that a five-man international
commission to supervise the Gévernor-Gen-
eral shal! be constituted before elections are

arch-top
ogee — we
have them all.

25 tons of cement in 1938. 129,679
tons in 1950. Jamaica’s exports of
condensed milk rose from less than
1 ton in 1940 to 1,101 tons in 1950.
Trinidad’s shirt exports increased
from 31 to 5,648 dozen between



24” diameter



e 7 i ~ and machinery, exploration and i i i- y"
Great Britain hopes will be accepted by ]| bago and British Guiana during and Trinidad and Tobago. on Con development, patents, workers’ fall, and Bot etter, Se Shemieing an enat Diag d
1 be f th he same period—from 1,197 gross tainers in Jamaic : houses in British i Neguib agreement. by 16”, 18

other Commonwealth members ‘of the | .°'61,a00 in the former, from 7,060 and on machinery of British Em= (UT at a robpeg ana and ‘ie : : : 4”
sterling area: © 26,930 in the latter, Jamaica’s pire origin in Trinidad and To- 80; on expendi- This is important. The Mahdi-Neguib

S 1 ti Great » 26, b ture on industrial buildings and aon by 10”, 18’, 42”

uch a policy, would satisfy Grea exports of citrus juices quadrupled bago. structures and scientific h| @greement laid it down that the new Sudan- ”

Britain’s needs and would satisfy world in these years, while Puerto Rico's The Industrial Development jy British Guiana. Tri igor od Parli ld if i 16
d ds at’ th ti The jor | increased slightly less than three Conference, held under Et. brace and] ese Parliament could if it wished, refuse tc by 22”, 24”, 50”, 60”
emands at the Satie AMBRE. « RG me times; in Trinidad and Tobago, auspices of the Commission in qiture ‘on equipment of oP in.| elect its two members to the commission, 18”
obstacle to its implementation is however the largest exporter in the coun- Puerto Rico in February 1952 D OF a de~

the unwillingnéss of manufacturing coun-
tries of the Commonwealth, and ‘of the
United States and other countries to keep
out of Commonwealth markets. A policy
of concentration on primary production
will be beneficial to the countries concen-
trating on primary production, but the
tendency for the countries of the Common-
wealth to want preferential treatment in
Commonwealth markets will always be
noticeable unless similar development
takes place in non-commonwealth produc-
ing areas at the same time and. other ex-,
porting countries can find outlets for their
exports of consumer goods.
' There is no need to probe too deeply
into the tangled skéin of trade and currency
difficulties which will have to be sorted out
before a solution can be found to the trade
problems of the sterling area. Whether
‘convertibility of sterling or a system of
transferability which would give greater
freedom for dollar purchases is achieved
or not is a subject for speculation. What
may be forecast with some measure of con-
fidence is that the majority if not all the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers attending
the conference will be in favour of aBolish-
ing to the highest degree possible quotas
and controls which hamper trade expan-
sion. It is realised that the inflexibility of
the central dollar pool itself tends to cause
overspending of dollars and all controls
have a similar wasteful tendency. If there
were more dollars available, it is thought,
there would be more likelihood of hesita-
ting before making dollar purchases of
equipment which could be obtained from
sterling sources at a later date.

The future of trade beween Canada and
the West Indies must depend to a great
extent on the decisions which are taken at
the conference opening in London today.
But the major pre-occupations of the con-
ference will have little or nothing to do
with the West Indies. West-Indians will

however, be joining with the people of
other countries in the hope that an expan-
sion of world trade will result from the
conference. Unless that is the result the

conference will have failed.



tries ‘served by the Commission,
exports increased from 1,117,806
to 1,884,432 gallons,



Mixed Feelings
i Sve
To the Editor, The Aaa

SIR, — The appoi ent of
Jeffrey Stollmeyer as Captain of
the West" Indies Team in the
forthcoming test series against
the Indians, has been received in,
local cricket circles with mixed
feelings, ae
While followers of the game
ond admirerg of Stollmeyer had
all hoped to see the day when
this great cricketer would have
achieved this honour, no one, not
even Stollmeyer himself, would
have expected to displace a fit
John Goddard after he had an-
nounced his availability to the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol.

The die has been cast, however,
Jeffrey Stollmeyer has been ap-
pointed Captain. We are now
left to ask ourselves such ques-
tions-as “What has been respon-
sible for Goddard's dismissal
ifter he strove so hard to see
West indies Cricket command so
prominent a place on the cricket
map of the world.” Is it because
like many others before him, he
{riled in his bold attempt to cap-
vure the mythical ashes during
the West Indies 1951 tour of
Australia?

Is it because he announced his
veing unable to undertake anoth-

was anomalous
planning



Our Readers Say ;

John Goddard has been tried
in camera, He has been judged
guilty and he will have to pay
tthe’ extreme penalty of lifetime
banishment from _ International
Cricket. Thus he shares the same
fate as Australia’s test batsman
Syd, Barnes.
RCHIBALD PERCH.

Reproval

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—For months now I've
been a reader of Mr. O. S. Cop-
pin's column, and I have never
before felt the need, to reprove
him. Now after reading his out-
burst in Sunday’s ‘Advocate,’ I
don’t see how I can do other-
wise.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer has been
chosen to lead the West Indies
team against the Indians. Mr.
Coppin is full of congratulations
but he virtually takes this back
when he questions the selection
later down. He gives no reason
why John Goddard should have
been chosen other than that he
led the West Indies team suc-
cessfully in India and in Eng-
land, I hardly imagine that he
would register the tour to Aus:
tralia as one of Goddard’s suc-
cesses,

Well then: Do we have any

er overseas tour should there be *reason to doubt that Stollmeyer

in th

ne i Or is it because
1e was bold enough to say to
highly placed officials on the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control
that they were to shoulder the
major responsibility for the West
Indies defeat in Australia, because
in their drawing up of the fixture
list for that series they committed
some of the gravest errors ever
to be committed by a cricketing
body throughout the long history
of international cricket?
Whatever the various opinions
moy be in more responsible quar-
ters, it is my firm conviction that

ec in the ofing?

given equal chances might have

nm as successful as Captain in
India or in England? And what
(this is a small voice) about
that crucial bit before the end of
Australia’s second innings in the

fourth test, that lost us the
chance of winning the rubber?
How are we to know that a
Captain other than Goddard
might not have made the de-
cision that could have brought
glory to the West Indies team?
Goddard has had his chance,
He has brought glory to himself

and to the West Indies by bring-
3 &

took the view, however, that it yelopmental

that territories
measures of industrial



nature in French

Guiana,

(To be Concluded tomorrow.)



ing the Ashes from India and
England. Now it is Stollmeyer’s
turn, Let us Barbadians join all
other cricket-loving West Indi-
ans in sincerely wishing him
success against the Indians, and
if fortune would so have it, at
some later date, against
Australians.

One last word. I have no rea-
son to doubt that the Board will
do its best to deal fairly by the

professionals, you must not
allow Mr, C lamentable
remarks to dim your enthusi-
asm. I appeal to you fellow

rat ae sd give treely of your
, onefary support b:
attending the fires ‘available
to you, as you have done in the
past.

Sincerely yours,

R. de BOURNE.

“They'll Do It Every Time”

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—With reference to Mr.
Coppin's Sunday notes, I crave
to remind him that he should by
now have grown to take the
West Indies Cricket Board’s de-
cisions with a grain of salt.
Mr, Goddard is getting a taste

of what his predecessors have
had to masticate.
Not only the W.I. Board

make such blunders. Our local
selectors have also been guilty of
similar eliminations,

I differ from Mr. Coppin when
he thinks of Mr. Stollmeyer’s
selection as a future investment.
Mr. Stollmeyer has never shown
himself to be the athlete Mr.
Goddard was or is.

As far as I perceive, the atti-
tude is to further the individual,
not West Indies Cricket.

Mr. Goddard can console him-
self with the fact and knowledge
that he is not the only top class
cricketer to receive such a deal.
Others (who received similar
treatment) will be looking on
during the matches with India.

G. JOHNSON.



and thereby deprive it of a quorum,

2. Claims for the commission supervising
the elections the right to lay down election
procedure, whereas the Mahdi’s agreement
only permits them to see that elections are
properly carried out under existing Sudan-
ese rules.

3. Adds Sudan’s Defence Force to the
new services to be Sudanised under the aus-
pices of an international commission.

But the Mahdists wish to keep the mod-
ernising experience of British instructors
for many more years,

4. Orders that self-determination cannot
take place until Sudanisation has been com-

pleted.

But the Mahdists, like Abdulla Khalil, are
against this. It puts the Sudan in the dilem-
ma of either restraining self-determination
for many years, OR of losing the many Brit-
ish technicians and administrators whom

they wish to keep beyond the three-year].

period after which self-determination takes
place.

TECHNIQUE

I do not know how far the new Sudanese
suspicion of Neguib’s sincerity is justified,

The Mahdi, that shrewd and experienced
religious leader, landowner, financier, and
politician, tries to convince himself that it is
simply a matter of Egyptian negotiation
technique.

He says: “They are asking the British
more than they expect to get, so that when
they are beaten down in the end the result
would ‘be the terms to which we agreed.”

but one little word of warning I should
like to whisper in the ear of Sir Ralph Stev-
enson, our ambassador in Cairo, who used to
be so emphatic that King Farouk was Brit-
ain’s best friend in Egypt:—

byes gens
OS fy NS
as a compromise that an international com-|\! pjain and pol-
mission should be set up to assist the Gov-




t

Do not let your present enthusiasm for an}

honest soldier make you too rash with con-

cessions. Find out first what is behind all
this deuble talk before you become too
trusting.

Just add up Neguib’s demands in the

Sudan really amount to.—L.E.S.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



Metal Dealer On Trial . For
Fittings Were Stolen
From Bulkeley Ltd.

27, 1952



The trial of Colvin Brathwaite, a metal dealer of Eller-
ton, St. George,’ for the larceny of brass fittings valued
$464, the property of Bulkeley Ltd., began at the Court of
Grand Sessions’ yesterday before His Lordship the Acting
Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. After 13 witnesses gave

* later be used as the Eagle Ha !
evidence, the case was adjourned until today at 10 a.m. District Market. The stalls wet ‘
Brathwaite is charged on two At the time he thought nothing erected during the heavy rai:

counts, stealing the metal be-

tween July 3 and 22 this year, with the brass in view of the previa Shelter for the vendo. ;
Sweet receiving the metal be- fact that estates were being dis- : “lene te Goh are cot
n the riod s tr
it had Been dicles” — el he said that ' structed of wood while othe:
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici- broken as the fittings were they 7 Bia dee yg ope Pigie ge Bt oye
- ag is aceon for would galy be valued at 20 cents ‘ to a tceiuts eillend theca
e Crown, r, E. ‘. arrow is a pound, "y are ¢ rkly s ps ‘
representing Brathwaite. Mr. William Carrington, fac- a ? A few of the stalls are convert
Mr. Frank Alleyne, factory tory manager of Bulkeley Fac- tq ed hand carts. LE age eet
averseer at Bulkeley Ltd. said tory said that on July 3. the i iotecspateenrt Phere pte oie ras ‘
he was overseer there for about foreman engineer and _ himself ' were erected A ee ee 1
10 years. He knew Brathwaite. had inspected the fittings and ‘ en ay ree. bpm met S i
On July 22 during the repair all were there. Fai ap: mee inet dealin. ane cla
oan = we Seeoraree roe Cross-examined, he said he had q ion eiSaueadont ES eae
certain brass fittings valued $464 heard that Brathwaite was a BV SEIREN . ‘
were mang, Net oy. the lot lien Sealer iy ld tet eR et oe
was reported to the police and Frederick Simpson, a foreman- ¢

Cpl. Goring visited the factory.
Cpl. Goring returned the follow-
ing day and with Goring and
the manager of the factory he
went to Mr. Marshall, a metal

“ee é the y ave been tryin ¥
dealer of Roebuck Street but the On July 22 it was discovered 1 dee eee te Workin, ~=Diamond Rings Qualities by all Leading Stores
Next day the foremans Cpl, ‘iat, & quantity of thes fittings Consta e Stole urse 2." LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Next day the foreman, Cpl. were missing. 4 aid Bolton Lane
Goring and himself went to the He said he recognised the fit- DISCHARGED
Barbados Foundry Ltd. They tings produced in Court as the

Strange about the transaction

engineer at Bulkeley’s said that
in June he took down the ma-
chinery of the factory and on
July 3 the Manager and himself

checked it and all was then there,

EAGLE HALL CORNER

sun.

In Court:

STALLS SPRING

which was
stich as these are springing up on the site. Vendors

BARBADOS AD




NG

Fined £10

VOCATE



La

le ee ands

recently cleared for the District Market. Temporary stalls
are using them to protect their goods from rain and

*

4





ree Vv
Open Stalls

Erected On

Market Site
Many open air stalls hax

been erected at Eagle Hall Co
ner on the open spot which wi

fall over the past few days. The.

of the main

Station is also

constructed near the market site

Service

ee

trading centres of
St. Michael, A new gasolene and
bein ;




A XMAS GIFT!

PAGE FIVE





Stocked in a Variety of Shades &












searched the storeroom and found fittings which came from the His Worship Mr, E, A. McLeod OF AN OK ON ON OK ON OK RK CK By’ SS SS
Wik ene brass ye Some factory. Police Magistrate of District “A” | } BN GN ENN RS INEM ANN EN ;
Sad Regt atta ela eenee, ee Saw Brathwaite HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag- yesterday discharged _34-year- er
a cae before they te knew Brathwaite. When istrate of District “A”, yesterday fined Garfield Lowe. a old oaeies om a PERFUME TAKE ADVANTAGE :
* : . . a oO eS ac ck, Si.
He recognised the fittings by P©, (vent to Mr. Marshall the 50. vear-old island constable of Eagle Hall, St. Michael, £10 tn Best | o

certain numbers, and also marks

i i é illi she P Bay Street é aoe 7
Brathwaite. for stealing a purse from Millicent Shepherd of Ba) Shin, ehabwed. with obbing atace NOVELTIES
nee at kee on Cpl. Charles Goring said that containing £7 10s. which was in a basket while she WaS jyonalq Mason of Nelson Strect OF THESE FOOD
oT itti i i i : McLeod’s Court about cf 8/4 by using violence on) am
Brought To Factory on July 24 he went to Bulkeley sitting in His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod’s Ce { vy

On July 28 the fittings were

brought to the factory and fitted lowing day went to the Foundry The fine is to be paid by she saw Lowe sitting beside police. ‘The prosecution called Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &
to the machinery to which they and saw certain brass fittings monthly instalments of £2 Shepherd in Mr. McLeod's court. thyee witnesses, Mason said that you will fing a large selec-
belonged. which were identified as fhe or in default three months’ While Shepherd was. talking to while he was in the Public Bath

Cross-examined he said that missing fittings, On the follow- imprisonment with hard labour. another woman in court, she:saw 4; Pond Side, St, Michael, Best tion to choose from at - ~
he personally had last seen the ing day Brathwaite was arrested. Police Constable Yearwood, the defendant take a brown ...qdenly attacked him and took
fittings before they were missing Brathwaite told him he had not keeper of the criminal records, purse out of a basket which: was 9/4 out of his pocket.
in May. He did not know wheth-

metal dealer on July 24, he saw

Ltd. factory in connection with
the missing brass and the fol-

stolen the brass bes three boys

11.30 >.m. on November 26.



told the court that Lowe has two

on the floor.

Michael when he appeared before
evember 18,

Sgt. Alleyne prosecuted for the

Another said that he

make

“Weatherhead's”



BEV Ese sey














































witness
er they were at the factory on had sold his son the brass. previous convictions for larceny. saw both men fighting but he did | per 110 lb, bag POTATOES—per 110 Ib. bag. «> §:50
July 3. Brathwaite said he could show ore His Worship imposed After Lowe had taken the nut i Best atl Hib hente ‘By BOURJOIS— bi € per 10 Ibs. POTATOES-—per 10 Ibs... ey oe 60
them where the boys lived. the fine, Lowe wept loudly in Purse he left the court, She did’i.t). Mason's pockets, (“evening in Paris”, “Eifel 9 | 30 per tin CONDENSED MILK—per tin ....... 30
To his knowledge none of the ~ He took him and another po- t. Set. Alle f Central Ot say anything to the woman x g ‘ ae Tower”, “Champagn 16 per tin SARDINES—per tin ......... 16
fittings had been found at any jice to the home of one of the Police gettin arraecated aan the Shepherd because she was under 443. worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Bucket", “Oyster Shell” 3a 96 per tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS
other place than at the Foundry. boys but he was not at home. Police whllé Lowe who was the impression that the basket 4) .0,o;ueq Harcourt Austin (17) & “Eee”, “Ladies Shoe”. 9 Am — per a ee
Mr. J. M. Kidney, Manager Of Qnty one of the other two boys : leaded not guilty Was the property of Lowe. f Reéd Street, St. Michael who] py « m7 | 4.00 per 5 Ib, tin PROCESSED CHEESE—per 5 Ib tin» 4.
the Barbados Foundry Ltd. said hi unrepresented pleaded not guilty \ , J) SS By “GOYA"— The Above Items for Cash & Carry Customers Only.
ahs j we tome, 2 young man ang elected to be tried sum- y chaeae. ; was charged by the Police with] “pat Box. « : —
Shot 5 metee. Ganley oaseee I. : called ” aegis! who — denied ‘ily Police |. Constable.» Lynch. “ate: | aacently assaulting a girl 13); . ny Bandkor. 4 .
Marshall sometimes supplied the selling him brass, Brathwaite was "ly. tached to the Criminal) Investis oo oid on November 23. The! tt rad Box,” “Xmas Card, = PLUMROSE COCKTAIL SAUSAGES—per tin .....
Foundry with metal. On July 22 jater “charged and he made a Took Purse F Bask gation Department said that yee oe by the witnesses for the we me Cracker,” Treas | PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—per 2-lb. tin .........
Seas to Gee F uDaty. Stree’ Gees siatpoect Se the-police dd which, = “00K: FUree Trem Saamet ‘sbout 12.40 p.m. on November 96, Cvicencs® by the situ dong S)!}} PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—per 4-Ib. tin 2000000000) «+. 9.96
tings to the ouncry, “sree days he said that one of the three tae ay ay he saw Lowe walking along Eagle © oy, and it would be unsafe to Kn, “POTTER & MOORE” | LUSHUS JELLIES; Raspberry, Lime, Orange, Pineapple,
later a police and employees of boys who sold his son the fit- Millicent Shepherd of Bay Hall road and told him. that tie eee a a ay tin Court cat a “Gondola,” | Strawberry, Wild Cherry and Lemon—per pkt..... .20
eens ine pea ia: em rene tings a boy called “Professor”, penees St. Michael fold the court 3; making investigations about ees i eaietons Mr CG B. Niles “Aladdins Lamp” = QUAKER MUFFETS—per pkt. vad dete Seats oua's y CAMEL
dry me or ioe hall had Said the fittings had been found that on November 26 about 11.30 2 "ose of larceny. Lowe said he ee On behalf of Austin, — Bay “SAVILLE” — S| APPLES : Canadian Delicious—per Ib. ............. 000 a5
bechahe. at a.” ara ac in a well while they were clean- iegioere eh daa iti Fo was not in Mr. McLeod's court, “PPeared on bene “| “Top Hat,” “Dice” = CROSSE & BLACK WELLS BREAKFAST ROLL—per tin #
. : ia ing it. $ court, She ‘had with her’ y’\1... at the Central Police Station he INLAWFUL POSSES- | me : ae | KOO TOMATO SAUCE—per bottle ...............00"
sae So etd ae Camas he Sak ys RRS PR Munmamnna resco Kade 8 Greer onamemeety 2/- HOR UNLAWFUL ONES: EQ, sy mange” fEIDL Soetaeuitwe srmabasette ars’ o7E a
oun ross-examined, he at taining £7. 10s. She was sitting on SION. “Bomb,” “ ”, SMEDLEYS RHUBARB—per tin .............ce0ceee 42
the repairs of Bulkeley Factory. all the information he had one of the back benches of the After the prosecution had ree |S «statue a Pal CHAMPION MUSTARD—per BO Orie ete can ae 25
The value of $464 at which he against Brathwaite was that he court and Lowe was beside her. closed its case, Lowe called on Keith Bayley a labourer 01} ; Pa DUTCH MED. FINE PEAS—per tin ............0.05 42
had put the brass fittings was had sold the brass to Mr. Mar- After. a case was heard she two witnesses’ who said they Bush Hall, St, Michael was fined The Prices of the abov. sm | DUTCH BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—per tin |........... 38
the replacement value. He had shall. At that time he knew placed her basket on the _ floor knew nothing about the case..10/- in 14 days or 14 days Perfume Novelties ranged | DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—-per tin .......... 70
ee te alate eadna. Brathwaite was a dealer in old anq then Lowe left the court. Sgt. Alleyne asked the court to-¢mprisonment with hard oes i from 4/6 — 9/- a | DUTCH APPLE SSAUCE—per tin... ..6ec eee evhde tee 44
> metal. i Just as she was leaving the look upon the offence seriously. by His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffit | & S ROYAL CLUB GIN—per bottle ...........eeeseeeeast 4.60
The amount the police took away He had arrested Brathwaite court she noticed that the purse fis Worship told Lowe that his for the unlawful possession of a ix eet eae i MARTELL ‘CORDON BLEU’ XMAS BOXES—per bottle 11,00
was 192 pounds, about 4.50 a.m, which was in her basket was conviction card showed that his quantity of pollard on November | = COCKADE FINE RUM ‘
asket 4s conviction card sh qua . I . t
k Old B He did not k that of mi | BRUCE WEATHERH =
Taken As wate ee aoe ae fe . oh a missing and she went back to the {ast conviction was in 1931 and 25, | io EAD
The Foundry had taken in the the other boys, “Professor “1 court and made inquiries about since then apparently he was ‘The case was brought — by rd LTD. i
reer aes a gg subse- eee sar chareaae st it. trying to keep straight. Police Constable Bradshaw a ‘ Head of Broad Street z STANSFELD SCOT T & cO LTD
quently discovered it was com- door | § Took Purse From Bas “Nevertheless this is a very tached to the Bridge Police : a "oac ree ‘ , - °
paratively moe ae # ee tt pene. oe eee Elizabeth Hinds Ssoane he tenn, abe and grave act but I Station) who saw Bayley carry- 7 NS NG NN NN Wa 2 1 , — ~ =
ae een the oundry ‘that te @ On Page 6 id ness for the prosecution said that will take into consideration the ing the pollard on Probyn Street, | eee , Re. ——— — — ,

















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PAGE SIX



27th

ed away November

“Everyday. memories of
our way.”
The Bullen Family





Verandah, Dtawing
Dia) 82038,

FARAWAY--Fully
foom house, St.
plant, Watermill supp.y
Servant rooms.,Monthly rent



HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba
Dec. onward, -Phone 2650



NEWHAVEN -

mill supply.
cleaning
176

Monthly

from ist December 1952

James A.,.lynch & Co,



RES root, Lawrence,
we

Gospel Hall » bedrooms,
Dining Room, Garate ete,

doer Mrs. Roach



February and March
Dial 2220.



-_——_—.

VI-TONE

an Ontario Company,

trade mark in Part “A”

tion at my office
H. WI

whoge trade or
N. Michigan Avenue,
State of IMinols

machinery. of all kinds,

kinds ineluding tractors

will be entitled

registration. The trade

That COLUMBIA

America,
19, State of New York,

mark in Part “A” of



Bolton Lane







BE HELD
NOV. AT
at 11 O'CLOCK

ROCK,
Oistin’s

WILL
29TH
€ B

NOW
OPEN

MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress

SERVICE
a-la-earte
and
table-d’hote

, -
tO

PA SOPF POO





IN MEMORIAM



WALCOTSRIn. loving memory
dear aunt Uerlinger Walcott who pass-
1942

our

yme



DENROY-St. Lawrence. From ist Dee.,
and Dining
Toilet and Bath, Kitchen and Out Offices
26.11.52—3n.

room,

furnished
Philip coast.
Carport,

$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Diai
a6 1.11.52—t-f n

26.11 .52—3n



Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom heuse, Crane coast Double Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
rent $7F plus 93
chareq IN| ADVANGE. Diai
2.11.52—t.f.n

Ltd. Dial 4255

23.11.52—3n
Cn
the

Apply
27.11.52—2n

next

STRATHALLAN-~ Rockiey, for January,
Fully furnished
22.11.52—t.f.n

PUBLIC NOTICES



TAKE NOTICE

That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED,
Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 198
Gage Avenue South, City of Hamilton,
Province of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
ca, has applied for the registration of a
of Register in
respect of substances used as foods or as
ingredients in foods, and will be entitled
to register the same after one
from the 26th day. of November,
unless some person Shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica- | in

vt

Dated this 14th day of November, 1962.
Registrar of â„¢? i



TAKE ‘NOTICE



That INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER
COMPANY, 4 corporation organiz®d and! note that all Perfection Stove parts can
existing under the laws of the State of| be obtained from R. M.
New Jersty, United States of America,
business address is 180
City of Chicago,
U.S.A,, has applied for

the registration of a trade mar!
“A” of Register in respect.

crawlers dnd on yer. power units,
engines of all kinds and parts an@ acces
sories for ali the foregoing goods, ena to
to ‘register the same
after one month from the 26th day of | AWD MOTOR CAR PAINTS, a shipment
November 1952, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of Gppatition of such |}: 4OWROOM
mar
seen on application at my office
Dated this 14th day of November, 1952. |
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks. }
26.11 .52—3n | »uto Tyre Co.



TAKE NOTICE

BRAS MASTRIS

RECORDS INC., a
corporation organised under the laws of | vr ference. Apply in person at Mr. J, N.
the State of Delaware, United States of
whose trade or business

dress is 798 Seventh Avenue, New
U.S.A.,

app led for the registration of a tra
Register in re
spect of phonograph records and record | ;-stimonials to the Internat.onal Trading
blanks, and will be entitled to register

York \° is




Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY





| LPS, Shorthand Exam

SATURDAY,
COMBERMERP,

F.LP.S



FOUR WINDS

"

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemte sates”

TELEPHONE

FOR SALE









AUSTIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx
6,000 miles, recently spray-pa.mted and
p excellent condition. Dial 4616

26.11 .52,-8n
CAR — One 1947 Morris 8E&P in good

ondition Phone 4704 27 .11.52-—-3n





CAR—One Morris 10 HF. Sedan 1948
lode! $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson
27.11. 52—4n





CAR—Standard 8 H.P. in good cundi-
on. Tyres and Battery new. Dial 2582
27.11.52—3n.



CAR—Hiliman Minx, Mileage under

5,000, Excellent Condition. Price $1,650

\pply H. H. Webster 2118 or 3713.
27.11.52—2n.

CAR—CITROEN SALOON. — NEW &

NREGISTERED Black with leather
pholstery John M_ Biladon & Co
a0 or 3883. 27.11,52—1n.

CAR—Morris Oxford 1952 model, good



new Mileage 6,500 Phone 2425.
A. Proverbs 26 .11,52—5n.
CAR—One Jaguar 1% litre salon, Black
ather upholstery, tires, battery and
neral condition excellent. Chelsem

arage Ltd. (1950), Phone 4949
23.11.52-—-5n

CAR-—-One 1951 Austin A-40 Salon, pale
xr¢en, 3,000 miles, condition as new

4.150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone
aa 23.11 .52—in

JOHNSON—16 H.P. Outboard Motor-
Little used and in Al condition. Appl
vv. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn, Phone
§5-254. 21.11,52—6n
MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 hp. Cap-
tain De Luxe, with Spring Frame. Mile.
age 5,000 in excellent condition, Con-





tact P. L, Kelly, c/o Musson Office.
Fhone 2337 27.11.52—2n



| MURPHY RADIOS—Six and nine-valve

] sets. Call and see these before buying.

; Showroom—Redman & bine | Gurage
27.1

itd 11.533



LIVESTOCK

RACE HORSES—Thoroughbreds 4 yr.
“Sweet Rocket”, and “High and Low”.
tialf-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam" yearl-
mk Battle Jet by Jetsam out of
Battle Doll by Battle Front. Apply J.
B. Gill, Waterford 26.11.52—3n.

MECHANICAL

B.S.A. BICYCLES—Another shipment,
8 different models, strong and reua-
bie. Call at Showroom—Redman &
‘Taylor's Garage Ltd.

27.11.52—815











MISCELLANEQUS



ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums, Nu Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals Flit Sprayers, Fiit
Galions, Qrts, Pints and ‘ Pints Fut
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
siousehold Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
| Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
, Sponges, Spark Pugs, Brake Piluid,,
| tain and Pails. All of these can be
|
|

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Lid.

Pnone 4784 27.11, 52—t.i.n



HOUSEWIVES consider your budget—
“SANIPAN” Perfumed Lavatory
Cleanser. Only 48c. per 1 TD tin at ali
Leading Stores. 21.11.52—6n

PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please

Buy



Jones & Co
Phone 4784,
27.11.52—1.f.n.

L.d., White Park



—S

2 VBSCHsBE now tu the Dally Telegraph,

oivink es Barbados by bt only @

lei Gale c/o fae Seg oP , Lid. Local
“aget.t.

SHERWIN WILL#SAMS HOUSE PAINT

a presentative, Tei,





put and gelling quickly, cail
ard get your requirements promptly, at
KEDMAN & TAYLOR'S

27.11. 52—an.

received,

i ARAGE LTD



rYRES — Special Offer at Reduced
Peices, Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650
—16, 600—16 500—16, 400—19. Dial 2696.
16.11.52—t4.n.



WANTED

a

LADY A “reliable Lady for our Res-
urant Apply in person to Barbados
juat.e Club 27,11,52—6n

ONE HOUSE SERVANT — With good



Chatlani, corner Passage and Bax-
rs Roads 27.11.52—in
STENOTYFIST -~- First class short-

\ rand typist required
ine right person. Apply in person with

Good salary for

| orp. Ltd., Coleridge Street.
2







same after one month from the 26th day | 11.52—3n
of November, 1952 unless some person | _ ie
shall in the meant me give notice Seas | ay
te» to me at my office of Opposition of |
gach registration The trade mark can MISCELLANEOUS
be «ten on application at Oe ices
no 8 a { November, ——_—_——— pn
we eee eee | KYITEN — Good Home for Kitten,
ma NH. WILLIAMS, ale. “Sandgate Cottage”, Opposite St.
Registrar of Trad . -atthias Gap. 26.11,52—3n.
26,11.52—3n
| LOST & FOUND
|
{

LOST





BOY'S CLUB RAFFLE TICKET — Be-
‘ween James Street and Baxters Road
geries D. No. 2856. Finder kindly return

me to the Advocate Advertsing De-

artment 27,11.62—in



offered for dead or
Lost Monday Night.

CAT—Reward
ive Slamese Cat.






SS



The application of Stanley St. Hill
opkeeper of Gully House, St

»” «permission to. sell Spirits, Mal
quors, &c., at a board and shingle shor

tached to residence at Arthur Hill
Michael

BE. A
Police Magistrate
Signed

McLEOD Esq..
Dist, “A”
PATSY HOLDER,
for Applicant
This application will be consid

N.B
Ad at a 1
Police Cort,
8th day of
lock, a.m



Dist “A”™
Decembe



1g at

rE. A
Magistrate,

McLEOD
Dist. “A

Police
DOCRVOOS BOPP
USE GAS
For Cooking and

OOO BO S88 OS 500086398











‘sh Colour Dark ‘Tail, Legs, Bars
arket, Aberdare, Christ Church. Tel
27.11, 52a,

FOUND



) LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Michael,

Dated ths 25th day of November, 1952

asing Court to be heig
on Monaa:

i
7.11,52—In

PP PESSSSPS SPSS OSS SOO









REAL ESTATE

RCE RSNA
HOUSE—One board and shingle house

1s x ¥. E. Burke, Dayrells Road,;

St. Michael. 22.11.52—3n. |
ne asc od liticleethinatice

Newly built stonewall bungalow with
6,788 square feet of land at Pine Hill, St
Michael. The house contains three bea-|
rooms, living rooms end conveniences,

The above property will be set up for
sale by public competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 28th November,
1952 at 2 p.m. For itispection dial 2850.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
4.11.62—6n





PROPERTY consis: 3,380
of land together with
chattel house with shedroof and kitchen
attached and outoffices and palings there-
to betonging situate at Holborn Gap,
Westbury Road, St. Michael. The above
will be sét up for sale at the Office of
the undersigned on Thursday the 27th
November 1952 at 2 o'clock in the after-

noon,
HAYNES & GRIFFITH,
20.11.52—3n

That desirable dwellinghouse called
“OVERDALE” situate at Graeme Hall
Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,636
square feet of land.

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

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

The above property will be set up for
sale at Public competition at our office
in Lucas Street on Friday the 28th
November at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
19,11 .52—9o

“& one-storey Dwellinghouse
situate opposite the open land ot
“Waterloo” at EAGLE HALL ROAD,
St. Michael, standing on 33,078 square
feet of land, and containing 3 bedroonis,
usual public rooms and conveniences.
Electricity, gas and Government Water
services installed,

Garage etc. in yard,

Inspection on application to
Hutchinson next door.

The property will be set up for sale
by Public competition at our .
James Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
27th November at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
19.11.62—6n."

a
WOODVILLE—Fontabelle. Residence of
the 4 Dr. 44% Pees. Apply to
. oft. ir spec i. 3940,
i i 21.11.52—6n.

AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions rrom the Insurance Co.
will sell on Thursday next 27th
November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson
& Co. warehouse over the bridge 29
bags of damaged pollard. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,



Mrs.







Auctioneer.
22.11.52——4n,

TAKE NOTICE ||
WhAly |



That UNION ALLUMETTIERE, S.A.,
® Societe Anonyme organised under the
laws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose
tgade or business address is 11, Boulévard
E’schoffsheim, Brussels, Belgium, has
applied for the registration of a trade:
ark in Part “A” of Register in respect’
of wood, straw and other pulped or,
utpulped ligno-cellulosic materials,
compressed « with or without other
traterials, im the form of panels, tiles,
vr'eks, boards and other articies, and
will be entitled to ister the same
"cor one month from %th day of
November 1952, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
trgistration, The trade mark can be
seen on es at my office.

Dated t



Registrar of Trade Marks,
” 26,11.52—3n



Roller Overturns
Injuring Driver!

S.. John, was injured yesterday,
vhen a 10-ton roller he was
c.iving overturned. Craig was
tiken to the General Hospital!
» here his injuries were treated.

The roller which is owned by|
tle Vestry of St. George, was
icpairing a road through Bulke-!
l-y Plantation in preparation for|
the reaping of the coming crop. |

The hood of the roller was!
r.pped off. The roller overturned!
when passing over a part of the
road which had no proper foun-;
dation.

What Mr. Pile Said

During the debate in the Leg-
alative Council last Tuesday!
oncerning the proposed visit of!
‘ler Royal Highness the Princess!
Royal to the West Indies, Hon.|
G. D, L. Pile said that the Prin-|
‘ess Royal had had more con-|
nection with this island than any
cther member of the Royal Fam-
ily through her late husband the
Earl of Harewood who was the





Plantations,

4,669
SS

%

‘ ANNOUNCEMENT

=—S——i——=— }

cae

MONBY—At The City Pharmacy A
ur sym of Money Please contact
| Manager 26.11,.52—2n

A

ment, for appointments.

SOOO POOOOOOO FA SOS

14th ‘
au fay of Sieverntes, 192. [Br

|



Osear Craig (48) of Edgecliff,! |

|
' owner of the Belle and Mount |
|

We have just received our first shipment of

NOVASEAL :

Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to protect

APL



BARBADOS

; @ From Page 5.
selling Brathwaite the brass if
they wanted to escape detection

themselves.
True

It was true that Brathwaite’s
son and another young man who
had been at Brathwaite’s home
had told him that the boys had
brought the metal,

Cpl. Eric Griffith said that he
had accompanied Cpl. Goring
when he arrested Brathwaite on
July 28.

Cross-examined he said Brath-
waite was the person who called
for the boys and not Brathwaite’'s
son.

Sydney Wellington, a porter of
the Barbados Foundry, said that
about the third week in July he
helped unload brass from a lor-
ry. The brass was brought by a
metal dealer called Mr. Marshall.
The brass was similar brass to
the brass shown him in Court.

Barton Browne, an engineer,
of the Barbados Foundry said he
was present when the brass
shown him in Court was deliv-
ered to the police and the em-
ployees of Bulkeley’s Ltd.

Clarenee Holder, another por-
ter of the Foundry said that he
had also unloaded brass similar
to the brass shown in Court .
which had been brought to the
factory. Mr, Marshall, the metal
dealer was present when the
brass was brought.

TAKE NOTICE
SIERA (ano oevice)

poet N. V. SIERA RADIO, a compan:
or and existing under the laws
of the Kingdom of the Netherlands,
whose trade or business address is
Hofweg 7, (The Nether
lands)
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Regs!
ister geenees of instruments
apparatus for radio, television, telegr:

and telephone, as well as ‘date oeeed .
and apparatus for telecommunication;
instruments and apparatus for recording,
reproducing and amplifying sound; elec-
tric measuring apparatus and instruments; |
electronic -tubes im general; electric
Ughting appartus and articles, including
bicycle dynamos, head light lamps, re-
flectors and rearlights; electric shaving
apparatus; electric household apparatus
and appliances, particularly refrigera-
tors, smoothing irons, toasters, stoves
and ovens, kitchen ranges,
apparatus, milk . pressure cook-
ers, foodmixers, water heaters,
vacuum cleaners, floor polishers, fans;
vacuum flasks, hair-dying apparatus,
sewing machines and washing machines,
vaporisers and atomisers for insecti-
cides; and parts of and fittings for all
the aforesaid goods, and will be en-
titled to register the same after onc
month from 26th day of November,
1952 unless 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 application at my

The Hague,



Dated this 13th day of November,
we H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
26.11.52—3n
—————
TAKE NOTICE

CALTEX

That CALIFORNIA TEXAS OH. COM-
TANY, LIMITED, a company organized
and existing under the laws of the
Bahame, Islands, Merchants, whose trade
or business address is Myers Building,
Nassau, Bahama Islands, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of gasolines,
naphthas, kerosenes, furnace oils, lubri-
cating olls and greases, cutting oils, gas
oils, fuel oils, hydraulic transmission
oils, asphalt and asphaltic products,
roll one Sotieue sng ae
gies, rust compoun a
and medlciriat Pea ‘and petroleum

and will entitled to register
same after one h from the 26th day
ef November, 1952, unless n
shall in the in
duplicate to me my of opposi-
tlon of such registration. The trade

mark can be seen on application at y
\ ffice.
Dated this 13th day of November, 1952.
H. WELLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
26.11.52—3n



NOTICE

eee

Telephone numbers in
Advocate’s Editorial De- }}|
partment are as follows:

|

Editor ......... 3118

Assistant Editor 3204
News Editor ... 3113

Sports Editor 2904




them against weather and rust. The cost of under-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart- 3

g
22.11.52.—6n. ‘
(OSCE ws







REAL ESTATE

|
PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS

| :
1% .
SANDWICH is Heating ‘ JOHN MM. BLADON & co.
4 if its West ‘ AFS., FV.A.
BAR \$ GAS COMPANY y REAL ESTATE AGENTS
ore LAOS TOV ODOT ss SOOO COS OOON SOO SOODOON, | AUCTIONEERS
b | &
‘ GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS i sii daltons
R % :
: ADVOCATE STATIONERY : | haath ieee Bt Plantations Builting

has applied for the registration ]

ADVOCATE

ee



|Metal Dealer On Tria

Arthur Clarke, car owner and
driver said one day this year he
was going along Mt. Hill when
he saw Brathwaite Brathwaite
teld him he had some metal to
carry to Mr. Marshall and asked
him whether he could carry it.
He agreed to carry it and Brath-
waite brought two bags of brass
and put them at the back of the
car. He then drove the car with
Brathwaite and the brass to Mr.
Marshall. This metal remained
in Mr. Marshall's storeroom about
three weeks and after this, on
Mr. Marshall’s instructions he
carried the metal to the Barba-
dos Foundry in a car.

Cross-examined he said that
Mr. Marshall had bought the
brass as old metal.

-year-old Winston Clarke
of Gooding Tent., St. George,
said he worked at Bulkeley plan-

tation. He knew Brathwaite, who

lived at Ellerton, St. George.
Did Not Sell Metal

He said that he did not sell
Brathwaite nor his son any metal.
He and Brathwaite’s son were
not friendly.

Cross-examined he said that

ple called him “Professor”.
hey called him that because his
father was called so, His father
used to perform stunts and magic.

He did not own a scooter. On
July 28, at about. 6.90 ae
was at home, but the police
not come and ask for him. The
police went to the wrong house.
This other house was about 15
roods from where he lived.

He could not remember where
he was on July 7. On that date
he and two other boys did not
go to Brathwaite’s home.
Thirteen-year-old Leroy Dev-



WE

Periuactex Gasket
Shellac
” Form-a-Gasket
”» Fabric Cleaner

» Auto Top

Sealer
” t

Glass Sealer

; ” Black Top
Dressing
uid Cement
” iator Rust
Preventor

» “Prussian Blue

Holt’s Wonder Wax
Dunlop Patching Outfits
3 Rubber Solution
7 French Chalk
” Ribbed *Miakting
” Radiator Hose
All Sizes
» Car & Truck
Jacks
%—§ Ply Air Hose

Schrader Metal by id
- alves
” Tyre Pressure

Gauges

| ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET




STATIONERY

OREYSTONE, HASTINGS




















Just the little shop in the village
“here the Best Books, Stationery
sand Xmas Cards are now on show.

7/6, TIP TOP 7/6, CHAMPION 8/-,

SUPER CINEMA 8/-, PICTURE

SHOW 39/-.

——
ANNUALS:— TIGER TIM 7/6
RAINBOW 7/6, CHICKS , OWN
7/6, TINY TOTS 7/6, PLAY BOX

JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

of the CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
CHURCH, Bay Street, will
i be held on Thursday Evening,
{ November 27th, at 8 o'clock.
18.11.52.—3n.

Thanksgiving Service








ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.







THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952
onish of Bulkeley

fenantry said |

1e¢ lived with his mother. He} 4

cnaw Brathwaite. He knew

nothing of brass nor hac he ever panies - en ene

sold any to Brathwaite. He work-





ed as a labourer at Bulkeley.
Cross-examined he said he was

“ p”” The M/V “MONEKA” will ac-
ometimes called Buggie On ci Caro sed Posies a0
July 7 he was near Brathwaite’s, Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
home, but he did not go, to, 4 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
Brathwaite but went for. al- chest with A.1. day 26th inst
monds. They went there about Liniment, The penctratiag The M/V “CARIBBEE” will



heat stimulates blood cirtu-

lation and promotly relieves
congestion. Uhousands have
found relief with A.1.
Why not you?

aecept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
, Nevis and St, Kitts, Saijing Sat-
urday, 6th December, 1952 ¥
B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
Consignee. Tele. No. 4047.

3.30 p.m. and left about 4 o'clock.
Winston Clarke had been with
him and another boy called
Calvin Moore,

Thirteen-year-old Calvin Moore
said that he lived at Bulkeley
Tenantry with his mother, He
knew Brathwaite and his son but
he never sold t' -m any metal.

Cross-examin i he said that he
never went under the almond tree
near Brathwaite in the company
of Clarke and Devonish.

Hearmg of the case continues
today

| SEA AND AIR

STEAMSHIF

CANADIAN SERVICE (FORTNIGHTLY)

COMPANY




















































SOUTHBOUND CORONA Kâ„¢ A
MONTREAL 20 Nov — =
3T. JOHN = 29 Nov. 20 Dec.
HALIFAX as %& Nov 9 Dec. 26 Dec.
ARR. BARBADOS 6 Dec. 21 Dec. 7 Jan.

In Carlisle Bay

Schooners:— Confident I. G.. Mary M.
Lewis. Zita Wonlta, Island Star, Lady

isto: Cea: Daerwood, Blue Star,

T.B. Radar
ARRIVALS

Seh. Lady Silver, 30 tons, from Martin-
ique under Captain D. Bethel, Cons .gned
to the Sehooner Owners’ Associatton.

S.S. Agamemnon, 3,180 tons, from
Amsterdam unger Captain J. Van Leeu-
wan.

Limited Passenger Acommodation Available.
For further information apply: Da COSTA & CO., LTD.; Phone 2123.

NEW YORK SERVICE (Every FOUR WEEKS)







Agents: S, P, Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. NORF: o — =

5 DEPARTURES BAL’ RE 24 Nov. 22 Dec. 19 Jan.
M.V. Caribbee for Dominica. NEW YORK 28 Nov. 26 Dec. 2 Jan.
S.S. Athenic for Plymouth. Arr. B'DOS. 12 Dec. 7 Jan. 4 Feb.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE (roatnicHTLy)

SOUTHBOUND A STEAMER



Chamois Leathers




20 Nov.

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___ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ?

lfyouare =
embarrassed ©
with
flatulence. ..

Flatulence, heartburn and other indi-
gestion discomforts after eating are
often signs of over acid stomach, Put’
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The balance of acidity im your stomach can be
upset by rich or acid producing foods, or by worry,
overwork and nervous strain. Then Dolsa is
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| the balance again without over alkalization of the



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

gastric juices essential for digestion. Lach individ-
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Dyspepsia
Palpitation

Ga tric acidity, ete.











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A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE







YOU HAVEN'T KEPT A SECRET
FROM ME SINCE T WAS A LITT
GIRL! WHEN WE GET TO TI

ILL MAKE YOU TALK /
YOU T) wee







ARE THE WOMEN STILL PESTERING
YOU, FREDRICK?... WON'T YOU TELL ME?
«\:0H, KEEPING QUIET ABOUT IT, EH ?

Se es

GEE, IT'S GOOD TO BE
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BEEN AN APT PUPIL,
MY LITTLE “PUNCH!”








kas A GUN FOR SALE

DOES IT MAKE TO || ARGUMENT RIGHT
YOU WHAT TIME AFTER DINNER --
I ARGUE WITH IT'LL SAVS ME THE
DO SO EARLIER_IN MY HUSBAND ? TROUBLE OF
THE EVENING ? WAGHING THE
DIGHES /

MINNIE - WILL
YOU PLEASE GET
A BROOM AND

SWEEP UP THESE
BROKEN DIGHES ?

By GRAHAM GREENE

“A Gun For Sale”, is an unusual, arresting
book, a curious blend of realism and fantasy

of vivid ,actual detail and dramatic sym-



bolism. In bare content it is a thriller—




YOU VE GOT PERMISSION,
DESMOND. AND THE FEE'S :
the story of a gunman who has been hired

'WANTS TO CALL HIS NEW YORK / HANKER FOR
| PLACE ON YOUR PHONE. LONG-DISTANCE

by an armament firm to kill the head of a
European State.....

“But it is not the story which is so arrest-
ing, it is the psychological background,
sinister and sardonic, against which it moves
and the ironic and bitter conception of

society’ which animates it.”

Leola eee ;

| A PALO! MINE, UP AN’ FIRE AWAY,
\~ RIP KIRBY. WE BEEN SCRATCHIN’) RIP. THE PARTY-
|THE HILLS A BIT AN’ NOW HE = / LINE FOLKS SURE

A GALA NIGHT ABOARD THE SHIP«A
WONDERFUL TIME 18 HAD BY AlL+~

Now On Sale at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY









PAGE EIGHT



BY O. 8S.



COPPIN

FORMER WEST INDIES CAPTAIN, John Goddard,
commenting on the selection of Jeffrey Stollmeyer as West
Indies captain said first of all that he wished Stollmeyer
and the team every success as the result of the series
would have a considerable bearing on the rankings in the

International cricket field.

He too was surprised that his
pervices were more or less not
required since he had been asked
if he desired to stand for the
captaincy and had accordingly
been nominated.

Play Against India

Askeq whether he would “throw
in the sponge” he said an em-
phatic “no” since he looked for-
ward to leading the Barbados team
against India.

It was a matter of great impor-
tance whether they secured the
services of the professionals or
met since he thought they would
constitute a formidable nucleus
around which they could build a
team.

Who Is Coming?

With regard to the composition
of the Indian team, Mr. Goddard
said that he knew Indian team
‘was due tO leave for England in
three weeks’ time but as a mem-
ber of the West Indies Board he
had received no definite informa-
tion as to who would be making
the tour. They knew of promises
by Mankad, adkar and some of



He Can’t Stop Whi

By LAURIE CUMMING

William Barrie McCallum,
known as “W.B. the referee”
wherever a football is kicked in
Scotland, claims to have set up a
world record — he has whistled
his way through two world wars
and 5,000 matches, .

The one thing nobody knows
abeut “W.B.” is his age. He re-
fuses to tell,

Willie began his career as a retf-
erée in 1913 (Falkirk won the
Scottish Cup) and remembers well

“players were rubbed down
with flesh gloves and you could
buy a pint of wallop for a penny-
ha’ penny.”

SHINGUARDS

Inethose days footballers wore
s outside their stockings
and whiskers on their faces.
During the past 39 years Willie
has taken charge of Junior, Juven-
ile, Senior, Welfare, Churches, and
Amateur games; been cheered,
booed, chased and threatened more
often than he can remember.

But there are few angry sup-
porters who would be fast enough
to eatch Willie if he ever chose to
run from them. Once a week,
complete in a training strip, he
keeps himself fit at one of the
Junior grounds in the North West
of Glasgow.



Mr. JOHN GODDARD.

the leading Indian Test men but
there was as yet no confirmation
as to the personnel,



- Motto

“Work hard, play hard,” seems
to be his motto, for he was happy
at his job as a railway engineer
when I spoke to him yesterday.
“Hallo, youngster,” said the man
who was pointing to the penalty
spot when I started my school-
days.
Willie (I'll whistle for ton years

yet”) wears spectacles only when 15.

ne is reading — but he does not

{ind it difficult to spot the mistakes 16.

some young referees make. What
advice does he give tiem?

“Be the boss on the field at all
times. Don’t be swayed by the
crowd in making decisions, Fit-
ness and strict control are the
right blend to be a top-liner.”

Sound sense from a man whose
record is something to blow yl

—LES.

C.0.L: Figure



The Cost of Living index fig- 20.

ure at the end of October is giv-
en at 310 according to the table
supplied by the Labour Commis-
hioner’s office. This is one point
higher than the previous month.
Im October last year it was 284.
The figure 310, compared with
September, 1939, when the index
was fixed at 100, shows an in-
crease of 210 over 13 years,

TWENTY QUESTIONS ON A

1. Who were’ the first two seed-

. Who defeated the 1951 Wim-

. What is the world 1,500 metres | Brisbane, Deeember 5th.

. What is the highest score

- In_ which round did Joey

5. Who are the only two bats-

~

. Which batsman ‘holds the
. In whieh year was the Ope.

. What is the highest total re-

. A well-known athlete cap-

it) Recently in a soccer game in
stlin
S;

- Which ex-world boxing 7. E. Weekes (West . Indies)

4. Who is the only cricketer to 3g. In 1921. The winner was J.

Bolton Lane
Who holds the world pole South Wales at Melbourne in|
vault record? 1926-27, lf Sai
Who won the 1948 Olympic 19. Arthur Wint. .
Decathlon? _ 11. In 1887 Preston North End}
7. Who is the odq man out in beat Hyde by 26—0 in an F.A, MANICURE
the following: Mervyn Rose, Cup tie. This is the record
J. Drobny, A. Larsen and T. English score.
Wises tpeskaa part inclibe 12. R, T. Jones, All the rest are SETS
1948 Olympic Games did W. ee ee ee
play? men, Can De. Beeem) 13. Jersey Joe Walcott, ex-world
Which of the followi i heavyweight champion. He : A
mohwealth ae on won on a_ knock-out in the in beautiful leather



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Goddard Will Play Against Indians

Professionals Important—

|

SPORTS QUIZ Syd Barnes Out Of Test

VARIETY OF SUBSECTS. -~
By All-Rounder. (From Our Qwn Correspondent)

LONDON, Ney. 26.

ed players ta be eliminated SIDNEYBARNES, former Australian opening bats-
from the Men’s singles at man who was omitted from the Test teams against the
Wimbledon this year? West Indies 12 months ago when the Board of Control
overruled the selectors, has been left out of the team for

bledon Men’s singles cham- the first Test against the South Africans beginning at

pion?

r i After the team was announced
See SNe WES te. it held today Barnes withdrew from the
New Souih Wales team to play
South Australia at Adelaide this
week-end and West Australia on
the following week-end for
“business reasons,”

The Australian team will be
rhosen from the following 12:—
Hasset, Morris, McDonald, Ne‘)
Harvey, Miller, Hole, Benaud,
Langley, Ring, Johnson, Johnston,
nd Lindwall.

ever made by an Indian
batsman in a Test against
England?

Maxim beat Sugar Ray Rob-
inson in their recent fight ©
for the light-heavyweight
championship of the world? |

men to have made six con-
secutive Test match cen-
turies?

Mr. H. Jeanes, Secreiary of the
Australian Board of Control said
te considered Barnes who is 33
was “rather too old for a come-
tack bv Australian standards.”

At the beginning of this week
egainst Victoria, Barnes top-
scored with a brilliant 152.

record for the most consecu-
tive Test mateh ¢tnturies?

Golf Championship first won
by an American,



corded in first class cricket?

Matthew’s XI To
Play B.C.L. Team |

The following will play for Mr. |
Matthew's XI in their two-day
match against the Barbados
held jointly Cricket League at the Mental

tained an Olympic Games
team. He won an Olympic
Gold medal in 1948 and is
the British A.A.A. quarter
mile champion. Can you
name him?



the Argentine one side won G, Haegg and L, Strand of ‘ospital’s Ground beginning
by 71 goals to nil, Can you Sweden. Sunday, November 30, Play starts
say what the top score is 4. 184 by Mankad against Eng- at 1 p.m.

for an F.A. Cup or League land at Lord’s in 1952, C, Matthew (Capt.); M. P.
game in England? 5. Robinson could not come up Crichlow; L. FP. Harris; C, De-
Spot the odd man out in the for the fourteenth round and Peiza; G, Grant; C. Greenidge.,
following : R. T. Jones, F, the verdict was a technical W, Greenidge; K, Greenidge R.
Daly, R. Burton, T. H. Cot- KO in the 13th round. Sreenidge; A. Atkins and’ oO.

ton and A. D, Locke. 6. C. B. Fry, Donald Bradman. Graham.



anes —— his ae made .five consecutive Test| ~
professiona ght in Sep- centuries, one against the| 1 Watehes
tember. 1930? MCC and four against India Rolex

have taken part in two Huticison (U.S.A.). t mA

partnerships of over 500? 9. 1107 by Victoria against New















































yet been admitted to full Test
match status with England:
Pakistan, New Zealand, Can-
ada and South Africa?
Which is the last important
racing fixture of the British
flat racing season?

ANSWER.

. A. Larsen (U.S.A.) and H.

Richardson (U.S.A.). Both
were beaten in the first round,
Larsen by Johansson and
Richardson by Ampon.

M. Rose of Australia in the
quarter finals,

first round.

14. F, Worrell (West Indies)
For Barbados he put on 502
with J, Goddard against
“Trinidad in 1942 and two
years later with C. Walcott
he put -.on 574 against the



same opposition.

15. C. Warmerdam = (U.S.A.)
Height 15ft. 7% ins.

16. B, Mathias (U.S.A.).

17. T. Mottram. All the rest are
left-handed,

18. He carried the Olympic torch

cases

Red, Blue, Black, Brown,
etc.,

Remarkable value!

See Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA





THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27,

Rings & Bracelets
Brooches & Earings
Pendants & Necklaces

K.R. Hante & Co.. Ltd.

SSS SS





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into the arena at Wembley











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a


















Bu; WHEN IT COMES TO MAZRYING ; i
OF? HIS PANGIITER, iT SEEMS ANY OF Cesar Brion Wins
ME vi LAGE LOAFERS WILL Dow. TAMPA, Florida, Nov. 26

Argentine heavyweight cham-
pion Cesar Brion seored an unim-
pressive victory over Big Boy
Wilson here last night in a listless
ten-rounder before 1,240 specta- : y
tors, |

Although Brion had little trouble
with his comparatively unknown
opponent from Aiken, South Car-
olina, he failed to show much of
his former zest in gaining a
unanimous decision,

There were no knock downs
although Brion slipped to the
canvas in the ninth round. Wilson
opened a de eut over Brion’s
vight eye in the fifth round with
a vicious left but Brion called on
his ring experience to tie up his
opponent and elude serious dam-
age.

After a slow start Brion used
‘eft jabs to pile up points, Wilson’s
face and body were crimson from
he steady attack when the bout
| ended,
} 3y virtue of his victory tonight
| Brion is expected to meet the hard
| hitting Danny Nardico of Tampa

na few weeks here. Nardico
was defeated in his last bout.

JAH SILO,BLUE-RIBBON BREEDER,|
Dereni si EVEN KEEPA PIGSKIN
WALLET THAT DIDN'T HAVE A PEDIGREEâ„¢)

qi YOU'VE. WON EVERY HING J : ’

gat [|S SIGHT “BERT AT Le {SELECTION
gue T CH we Ty SA {ygssik,
Nery CORES! PRAY TEL. SEE-LECTION! THAT

COW x \] US HOW YOU DO IT_- WHAT IT TAKES!
reap






















|
ti
} ERY Jef BLOOD WiLL TELL!
} EVERY YEARâ„¢/ 1 gente FOR NOTHING
ae S BUT PERFECTION!
Sag NEED? OUT THE,
fH, NOT-SO-HOTS!

Pin,

CS































——








The Barbados Police

IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING : "
Never cut in, always give %
room to _ pass. x








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Full Text

PAGE 1

TIIIRsDW NOVEMBEB :>:. 15! BVHB.UMK ADVOCATE I'W'.I -IMS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN 3TRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES If you are embarrassed with flatulence... I laiulerve. heaxthurn and other indiUMlion divomfom alter rating arc often Mgm of otei KM Mitnwh. Pur thing* tight in douMe qiiKk tmtc nh 'Doha'Stomach Po dcr.lt *ctlle* youi tiomaHh. i4i'iji. iwuujli/mt: nctt* acid and rcM.wmg healthy add twlarkx. ScdatiNC. woihing IXjJia i iiiiljl> a*innajent in Hi action. Dolsa I I S 1 0 I 3 D I C I S I I u K HERRINGS FRESH*wi TOMATO SAUCi lb. b. •M<.> WI U l |.|l. ... l M^ H | lr *i..rf )k* mfl^wl -I %  *•-*.< %  > %  J.-*> •< ri Klnltll IMtiluo ..• -^ >M.lk.i.>4li.li: |MII..Hll. l W IM |.lllW<>l M'^*a •• ......iw, •*•- •H - Trt FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY L L T COUM -OK.' < JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES MINCE MEAT .. SAUSAGE OXFORD & CAMBHIDCK NESCAFE CHHBI Tins ORAPI NUTS HF.ER CAKIB Usuullj .73 ,6!l 87 66 .48 M Nou B6 64 M 60 . .21 LEMI >N PU Kn.LIN'i 39 CI.ANIlKltltY SAUCI 00 MINT JELLY 36 l.rsurs JEU.IES 20 I'l.AYTONS LIME. LEMON. ORANGE SQUASHES 0 TINNED HAMS 411. Ttol 7 68 LUNCHEON MEAT—4 lb. Tin. 1 M I UCKTAIL SAUSAGES 05 MAHSHMALLOWS Plcf* 51 IIAHI.EY SUGAH ~1 l Tin, I 10 IIAHLEY SUGAR—S lb Tin* 62 1711 Klln/.cx I'UNI sol in .72 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street EVERY RELIANCE SHIRT COSTING $2.88 or MORE CARRIES A MONEY BACK GUARANTEE BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  OJ -9UJU .VTH *—*> DOES IT MAK6 TO >QJHU6B*N3-•**-( >OU *"*T Tit.'l rtCULO V^tJ K SCCV / I ATCUK WiTV, -O <",0 i-%  -. / r,-* %  : TK WftNiNO F RIP KIRBY BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES _--,'* Wt C WWol, ^VLPAN PRE AV-IV "> %  *' OB8Y. *S BCEN SC*ATCK,s > 3iP. -< F*TYTC -.U.* A ST AN -JIN •£ /.(** RXXf *JRE •\ANT5 TO CAU. MS *"V "Ob. / AN5 : THE PHANTOM ALEX RAYMOND A iAiA \ ma ABCAV rut SWP-A A GUN FOR SALE By GRAHAM GREENE "A Gun For Sale", is on unusual, anbook, a curious blMd <>f rMlim and fantasy '( vivid .actuii) ilciiiil and dramatic symbolism. In bancontent It is a thriller— the story of a gunman who has been hired by an armament firm to kilt the head of a European State. .... "But it is not the story which is so arresting, it is the psychological background. 1 : ii I ii nst Which it B and the ironic and bitter con?eption of society which anim.-'' Now On Sale at the ADVOCATE STATIONERY 3



PAGE 1

PACK ID BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 27. IMS CLASSIFIED ADS.' via t SXLKS Metal Dealer On Trial TEltPMOflK ISoe IS MK.MOKIAM d-si m-1 laerlliigrr Walcrili who pats Ml ee.aT MV|tiWM JTth IfM? rdSt mrindriee M PSg nsmi The B.iHrii r f. u m 11 FOII HIM HOUSKS DFNHilV St 1-a.r-i.cVerar.ilaii Draw ins and Tjiiei a.-J Bath KIUMII ai Dial M. plenl AWAY I 1 bed houn si I'luiip io.ii twm m Waifiii.iil >upt' > Carport. 7 I leooi.. *1n„(hi, ,.„i SM p|. t •) cieunelraa thaiar. IN ADVANCE UI-I •n* i IIW— i M II U-ln NKWtiAVr.S MM) tatt I foam httimr triivi -Mil Double O.reg. 3 Brrv.nt rooms. Lighting riant. Water mm luni' aSaSJIBii rani iff pit* j cleaning cherg< IN ADVANCE Daal •4N IJlJt-Ui or>u i r-M nun.ii>.. iraan It IkrerHiiH-i Jame. A ..alula I %  Btreei •THATlfAIIA-N Bo Feb. IT, en* MWrO. Ihi] .-U< %  Folly l.i mash. -: ii i? iri IM HI II >OI M I S TAKE NOTICE VI-TONE Dial VI-TONE PRODl'LTS L.M an Ontario Company. Mannf.rl 'Miltrade or buiinest ".dgrese FOII KALE AUTOMOTIVE I > a I..DNTKVMAH •A .1 lin .:.-. n u -i CAB l.-Oel On* U(i <>la %  • If I'hon* U *e.l M itim * CABSu.nd.rc a ii II f Dial ;* IT II U Jr. i AI. Human Mm. Mllt-aae uii.le, • SOD E.LCllem Condition Flare SLOW l>Bl> M II Webster ilia of JTIJ IT IIJaL-aa LAB ('ITKIIEN SALOON NEW a. IRIOI4TCNCI1 Bla %  • U IraUacf •UUWn John M Bladon Co I.-T it m-h standing square fret of land Tha House ceatUlne I open drearini. dlnini and breakfast rooasae, bedrooms each will, running water. lurvmetle toilet and bath Erectile lilhl with AH 0M Jltair I<, Utrr salon Black i M HMOl. (•hone *•*• 33 11 M3n (Alt O... Iflol Au.tm A Mi rialttn. pale rye-i. l.cau mile*, condition aa lav* I.Ud. Chelae. Ogata* Ltd • L Kelly, I hoeie 2331 EUbCTUCAL I Mt-'HI'HV RADIOS— S and | it call and are these beg* .•.—m-Bedm... a Taylo. Province a. hat applira lot irada mark In Pax ra-pa--i in %  nb.iaiu. .na-tddtanl. In !-!•. fiom the Mth da> ma*. an*n* pciaon I giva nolle* In dupiu %  •rfira n( ospoMllon oi Ta iradr maik .an I 'Dated thai ll* day Dociinian of C lw I eoi ilia 11 on A Of Rrffl.t. UN .ii <<-' %  ! i and Will b ant r atlar on. nv jf MMt i. II DM • hujlng U.ral' UVESTOCK RACE HORtaES -Thoroudhbiad. 4 yi twa.1 aU(al-. and MlaB and Low i.aif-biada 1 n old "Baa Foamfwirl Ballla Doll by Balila Front Apply J -.1 %  n WILLIAMS ..I T.add M-wka. M 11 f*-*n TAKE NOTICE MKCHANICAL blCYCXJI!--J Mrrnl mod.li. auorkf (and ill al Hiuwruom—Brdiii MISCCLLANI^OUS %  CAL ITSTATf IIUUU Ona board ** r E aiirk I Mkhaal %  •v nM livrd *ilii his molher He %  Vathwuic. He knmw Nrwly built atatatwall b-tngalo* wah, im aounrf f*M af land al Pina HILL St Mtchaai TIM ba-aM eofalaM-a vbrao raodr.-oma. Ilviakfl IMM and reut*uaa>r*a Tha above properly w..t h KI up (ni aal* b. publKcompatiiiun ..i our Offka. %  rrfcd-y w IIU %  < I P>> For lakMeCtaoi. daal MM VEAMWOOfD BOVCE. lollcnan .n ttvon __ . nothing of brMr. nor htul he rrtr Ttmm IAI* . A. %  : lii etarW c^W! avl ^ (I1V |0 Bra1hwaiIr H itrotkIhwaite the br*M if drivrr Mid one d> this >-* %  he ^ m a Ubouier at BuUtelev. ,lhe> wanted to escape deteetlon wan olnK alon Ml. Hill wheiI themaelvea. ne u Brthwile BrathwalUTrue tc-lcl him he n*d *wf meul u> It wu true thai Brathwaltr't cfr> to Mr Marshall _and • %  kad on and another young man who hi h-..,. wmi ^t*dr.f and iiirhf.. rfpea and painaa tr. HAYNES ay cwrirni. U| ,:l." ,.,r n yard. aUo orchard. da, between the rMHir* The above pruoerlt lll be tat up l.i u le at Public compaHiiloii al our uaBe Lura* Mreet en Fiida> the 3W •man at p ni CARJUNOTON ft SCALY. II II Uft VltBY" J %  ltuaM aa*fat mart-* i.*.i adM*ftr< iiaiiintjn.un i the open 'a"" M rj.au. UAH ROAD. aUadbna "ii M.e ujuanill land, and conlalnniK 1 bediuond '•-.• %  I public raoana and eoatvank atl WH II j aa* and Oove.r.n.er.1 M-.vtce. matallad, Inapactton an applnation lo Mrtliuuiiinaon nont oor The prop-iH wul be Ml up lor aale by Publaf *o !" a*tnaor, kl OUT O-W. Jamea ttroet. Bnddeto*".. on Thurada* Jllh Novinber at I p.m. YEARWOOD ft BOYCE II II iS—n uheth'T he could carry It. Craaajmt.im .July 7 nom*. Brathv bm ned he aald he ailed "Bugfie" On aa near Bratliwaite's he did not gu to ,„_...~_.~ hut went for alhad be-n at Brathwalte'i home He agreeu to carry it and Brath^ntls. They went there .ibout had told him that the boy. had * % %  '* r-ought w iw| o' ^r"a ryt pm and Wt ab(H ,t 4 o'clock. iimight the metal • nd E 11 ,n m r *"*, %  o* '"' Win-ton Clarte had baan with CpL Ertc GrtlTlth *ald that he t-f He ^hen INN the car wiu. nlm -nQ anoiher | >1I> ...n,^, had accompanied Cpl Goring Brathwalle_and *.•*•••.. Calvin Moore, when he arrested Brathwaite on M ii.l. St. %  CKaM-eaamined ha said BrathJ** 1 i-ahaU. This metal remained Thirteen -year -old Calvin Moore Mr. Marshall rtoreroom about alf | |h-l ^ lived at Bulkelej**b.*~I",.; nd *"*' thU ?2 Tenantry with his mo was the person who called "' MarshaU s inateuctioM na kncw Brathwaite and his son but he boys and not Brathwaltc's corned the metal to the Barba, |f MVfr ^j .• m any meUI doa foundry in a car. Croaa-examli lie said that he Iney Wellington, a porter of Cros*-examlned he said that lievej wtnt un,,— 1 W almond tree Foundry, said that Mr. Mar-hall had bought the tJMr Brathwaite >n the company OH WeU niu.i.,f Clarke and Devunish. Hearing of the 'oday WOODV1LLE— Fentabell* Baaldenee ol he late Di A. Q Bai-ioh Appl> to Ira. Bancroft For maperttoi.. dial .i* AUCTION 1 the third week in July he ba>* as old metal. (... %  liH-d unload hraas from a lorFifteen-year-old Winston Clarke rj The brass was brought by a of Gooding Tent.. St. George. metal dealei called Mr. Marshall. a,d he worked at Bulkeley planThe brass was similar braas to HMun. He knew Brathwaite. who the brass shown him In Court. "ve*l at Elleitin, Si George. Barton Browne, an engineer. nisi Not Sell Metal of the Barbados Foundry said he He said that he did not sell was present when the brass Brathwaite nor his arm any metal. shown him in Court was dellvHe and Brathwalte's son were • red lo the police and the emnot friendly, ^loyeeo of Bulkeley's Ltd. Cross-examined he said that Clarence Holder, another purpeople called him 'Prufotaor'' 1 of tlK Foundry said lhat he They called htm that because his i,..d also unloaded brass similar father was called so. His father to the brass shown In Court used lo perform stunts and magic, t tnch had been brought to the He did nut own a scooter. On factory. Mr. Marshall, the metal July M. ni -oa.i s.ao MS, ha, ,i" ££-££*' the *" %  at home, but lle police did Ml Veoftl. not come ana ask for him ThiTB n-d. police went lo the wrong bOufH 1. 1 other house was about roods from where he lived. 1 IKcould not lemembei where he was on July 7 On that dutf he and two other boys did not At*nt a p Mueeoison, go 10 Brathwaite-s home. M v crm!??!" ^ Thlrhhtn-yoa r -old Leroy Doea a Atheaic tor snyanoutft f L 1J %  SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Curliale Bay „... OaSMjBHal I O Mary U oclta lala.^ SMI. I*d* SHIPPING NOTICES Dan", m-4 sasteJ 1 cha.t with A I. Waits rnr. nulatci blowJ 1 X-UtiLHi and promptly raUeret congmioa I hnjUndi riese found relief with A. 1. Why not you.' The M V MO! rasa Careo and PBailk ata. Aatafua UonSaertot. Mawta and tt Kin. SalHna: *>*I day JBth Inrt l*e M/V CARlBelFI accvpl CaifO anP.iaaei S'i '>' t laofttaaerat. Harta and S* KltfB. BOIIUM %  '" %  n fecarnae. IBM I W I BOtOONEB OWNBM' ASjaOCIATICN (WC.I. maaai ^ight. *hen l"~l Mini gasM TAKE NOTICE SltRA ..n.paio UNDFR THE DIAMOND HAMMER By instruction" rroan Ua Inaurance C w II aell on Thurada. neat 171 <>.amber at I o'clock at Meaatt Muiac the brldse 1 \ SCOTT. • NO orvici That N V BIERA BADIO, a 'Mirni-U and r.l.tli.a %  .... SI the Kingdom of the Nrlherlandi Horwog T. The llaa.ie. (The Netherlands 1 haa applied for the rcfuiratioci Of a trad, naafh in Fart -*~ of FaSf. liter in raapect of imtruasenU and ippwalua lor radio Uleviainn. telegraph' *nd telephone, aa well aa Inatrumenta and apparatue for ulecommuracaliofi ntiiumaftU and apparatus for recordlna. reproducltal and amplifying aound. elu :rit mearorma apparatui ar-i inatnimant'. electronic tukea in general; eleeON iShUna appatua and eroclca, Includlns barycla dynamos, head light lamps, re (lector, and raarUanii. al^-trtc .having jppaiaUia. electric houMhoM apparatus partkruiaib' refrigersARRIVAL* Lady Silver. ion. from llsrtm13 tque undo* Ckpiem D Bethel Cana gned • .. BMMaaSe Owti'iAxoci.itW %  1 Agaii'iiu nv J lad ton*, fron" AmeierOam unfler Captain J Van Lem. Ltd. |gdl M.rVi.i "( h atlng %  alei haalera. bolleta floor pnllabera. lam. h a 1 r a %  1 L apparatus. I.X3U PHODUC-R -Petroleum Jf..% A bite In bi.M-i. Nu Jul. Paraffin Oil. Ilmn.a and P I. Fill Sprayer. Fill <•"' Hit. Pints and '. gtBta Ml' Acoaol. Flit P..*der Eaeo Hand* Oil. .l.iUM-n..ld W.. lAghlci Fuel. H-dtatoi C.eanei Radiator Pioteclor. Stop Leak. eponge. Spaik !•].•, Brake Fluag., Iliumi and Palls. AU of tlvrae can be %  named fiom R M Jones ft Co Ltd f one 4TM T II W-l I a That INTFWNATIONA1. ... CORgfANV. a corporation arganadad and eslatlng under the law. of tha St-le of New Ji-ruM' I/nllfNl <(tate. of America. Oddrea* ll ISS MOt'kEWIVIJi .uneide, yow > IAMIA.N Perfumed Lavatory .uaaeer. Only ov per 1 lb tm -t an %  adlng Stores SI II It—On N allrhiee %  |aj „ ( til the rcslafl CIU I'FataTgCTKaN STOVE l-AlrTS — Flaase • < the Daily T.I.grace. mas ueJl* Nawrpapa* a-w I "'ii. aiming la Bajb-doa by Air only a few •" \ -aya -IUM pubmeuen, U. Lod— ConUtsS ii mi I 1. u*ta o/o Advoaata oa.. lAd i seal prteaiitolive 1.. Ilia. %  ft %  -• >veniber IIU. unl me ;it nu nfr-ce 1 Hie • % %  "-11KKWIN WILLLAMB HOUSE PAINT %  n the ISIh day of |A.*[> MOTX)H CAR PAINTS, a shipment sailing quKkl). PBII In duplic.t' lion of alafli : MM BOO) 1 uppoait ide mar. e-r. %  1 m] gfl M %  of November. IPVi WIUJAMB. ol Trade Mark. an II U-3n rviii* spec MI "itr, pi |Ug i IS 11 IS-tXn. TAKE NOTICE OBRASMAESTRAS HWIIIf 111 I.I • Tiial COLUMBIA mi, olatiim orgainaed the Slate rd laria*" TAKE NOTICE Id! Thai UNION ALLUMETTuTRr. S A isocMte Anonvme organised under Ihi' *• ol Kelglun Manufacturer., whoaa < %  "•^•business add>e*s la II. aouieVead (lied for Ihe regi.Uaiioo of %  trade 1 atfe in Part -A" •* Reg.Her ,„ ieepe<< eod. straw and other rnilrird or pulped lisno-celluloatc material.. 1 praaaed 1 with or without other lerlal.. in the farm ol panels, tiles rks. Ixxrd. and other aitlr.es and 111 be entitled lo regular Ute aarae •r one month from the Mth dar. af xemtMr IBM. unl.M aome person etuli "re In dupliceu foadmi.rrs. ium claaneri iium Saatis vapor Mags and atomiser* lor tnaertlcldeo. and parta ol and fitting, for all Ute afoesaid aooda. and will be eninieit to irfiitn Ute seme .fter ana month liem the Path day of November. 1163 unleas akne person aruul In Ute meantime give notice in duplicate to %  i.e at any efBee of opposition ol auch •esiatratlon T%>e trade anmh ran be Sawn on application al my office Dated this lath day of November. leal II Wll I JAMS TAKE NOTICE CALTEX a lid. 1 Myer* I trade mark in Part aspect of gasolines, furnace ofla. lub-iof 1 filiation The Irads • %  1. on asfhciiiMi at My oBVe i>aied Ihka Mth da. ol November. 1frt II WILLIAMS. H.a.-tr-i ol TiedMaiks Roller Overturns j Injuring Driver Oscar Craig (46) of EdgsclifT, fil John, was injured yesterday M .1 10-ton roller he was, ivlng overturned. Craig w.iKen to the General Hospital icrt' hla Injuries were treated. Tha toller which Is owned by, %  Vestry of St. George, was. u.urtng a road through Bulke1 I'lanUtton In preparation for' Ira reaping o' the coming crop.' The hood of the roller was ',.( %  1 off. The roller overturned' v hen passing over u part of tho r.>ad which had no proper foun-; il itlon. I Nassau. Bahama l.l. Pkf regiatratton uf -A %  of ReglsMr in ..i.ihlh.<. keroaenea eating Mia and gra.M i culling oil*, gai Mli. fuel oils, hydraulic tranamlasun MIAaaphalt and .aph.lt H product*. loll looAng. ln*Bvldu.l and strip ihin%  >• ruaS proof compounds. mduaUial and niedkmel petrolatum and petroievui %  rag, and will be enlllled M leglet-. if "iaftar one inearth t-oen the 7SU> d-. l.i November, lSfta, urilaea aome petaoi. '..•.Ii In the meeeUme give notlee in uphcale to me at my oSSre of oppeai1 11 of auch registration The trad* mark can be aeen on application at y Dale! Oil. IJth day of November, 1PU H WlLl.lAaia. Kegi.tr-. of Tr.de Marts vVhdt Mr. Pile Said During the debate in the 1-eg-i latlve Council last Tuesday; < ncernlng the proposed visit of 'lor Royal Highness the Princess. I'oyal to Ihg West Indies, lion. Q. D. I* Pile said that the Prln-' f* Royal had had more con-| nicllon with this Island than any ihcr member of the Royal Fam-i iv through her late husband the Earl of Hurewood who was thel rjwtMr of the Belle and Mount Plantations. NOTICE Telephone numbers in Advocate's Editorial Department t.re as follow.: Editor 3118 AisbLnt Editor 3ZM New. Editor IIU Sport. Edlt.r 2SS4 WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF ll/O ACCESSORIES. Pfri...irx C.a.krl Sbellae „ Form-aGB.kel ,. Fabric Cleaner .. Auto Top Sealer Transparent Glaa. Sealer Black Top Draarint Radiator Liquid Cement %  Radi.lor Bui Preventer Engineer'. Prussian Blue Ilolt'. Wonder Was Dunlop Patching Outfit. ., Bobber Solution French Chalk ,, Insulation Tape Bibbed MMtii.g Radiator HOM All Si.cs ,. Car ft Truck Jack. '.—5 Ply Air Hew Schr.der Metal Trr. Valve. Tyre Preeiure Gauge. Chamois Leather. Yellow PolUhing Cloth. Miracle Black-Adhesive Miracle Tab Caulk Sealer Durex Masking Tape Shuler Hoi Patches Sparton Ii I! Volt Horn. Clear Hooter 11 Voll Horn. Chrome Kim Kmbelliahara Expanding Keamers Extra Cutters for Reamer. Auto Engine Valve. Fan Belts all Model. Rear View Mirror. Insulation Tape Pram Tyring 1 i in., % In 1 in METAL CYCLE PUMPS Schrader Air Line Blew Gun I.lonide Leatherette AD Shade Birku.yre Canvas ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET ADVOCATE STATIONERY < % % %  % %  TP.70SB. %  Asratas DIAL 4269 I A.\AIIIA> SERVICE rDRTMCRTLY) MONTltEAl er JOHN HALIFAX ARH BARBAIHIS %  0 De. M Dec 1 Jan infer AconunodaUoti Available ippiv Da COSTA 4 CO LTD .VI-AV iORk KKHVH'E (CVIBI Fatia wins) NORrOLK HALT I MORE NEW YORK Arr B-DOS B Dec IS Dec J-n NEW ORLEANS SERVICE iraaniiinTLt) NEW ORLEANS MOBILE JAMAICA B) Nov U Nov V Nov g Dec 4 Dae 5 Dae. II Dec. information apply ROBERT THOM LTD.. We have a lovely assortment of SINGLE and DOUBLE BURNER HOT PLATES CEINTTIIAL E1VIPOMUM cnr. Broad & Tudor Sts. /.'A*. We'e-e '/#* AiYWOUJVCEMElVT We h.ve just received our ftrat shipment ol NOVASEAL Compound lor undercoating C.rs. etc.. to protect Hum against weather and rust The cost of under coating will be approximately $25.00 Please communi cate with COURTESY CAI1AOE—Workshop Depart | ment, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. 22.11.52—gfl YACHT CRUISE The 70* schooner Blue Gooae leaves Barbados Detember 2nd for a three-week cruise to the Grenadine Islanas. St. Vincent, St. Lucia. Martinique, l>MTiinica, Les Satntes, and Guadeloupe, ending at Antigua December 21st. . AJJIL The world's moat 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 to six persons, or private charter can be arranged at $600 per week plus food and fuel. Apply to Norman Walker care of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club or on board the yacht at the Central Foundry drydock. Pier Head, Bridgetown. MR PLANTER We recommend for your serious consideration the famous — MASSEY HARRIS 42 B.H.P. Heavy Duty 6 cvl, Diesel Engine WHEEL TRACTOR (Aho available with Hall-Track.) with our S ton. ALL-STEEL CANE CARTS fitted with over-run Brake. and Pneumatic Tyres. These units have already been tried and proved to the satisfaction of their owner. — be amongit these satisfied owners. LET US ASSIS1 YOU WITH YOUR TRANSPORT PROBLEMS Other Massey Harris Agricultural Equipment available include! — GRASS MOWI.RS AND LOADERS KAKES PEN MANURE LOADERS AND BAGASSE MANURE SPREADERS KKRTILIZER DISTRIBUTORS Etc.. Etc., Etc, Your Enquiries invited :— COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED DIAL 46 IS — Whitepark Road — Agent. For extra power & longer life ata_-. \ (ilVF. HOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS I ADVOCATE STATIONERY .-.-.-.-..-////AVAW.'.W,-.V//,V/.V.V//.V4W^ REAL ESTATE PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS a JOHN M. Bl ADON i< o. A.F.S.. F.V.A. REAL ESTATE AGENTS AUCTIONEERS 4 BUILDING SURVEYORS Thon. 4.40 -!Plantations BalMloc trxWe BATTERIES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. DISTRIBUTORS VICTORIA ST.



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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIU'RSDW Vl.MMRIIt 2'. IKS' CaJuh tfaUbu} \\ IOA >>imrl /aW MrnUrn mm •" % %  ', X" ANMAl. BAZAAR in • ii. Barbados on a lie arrived on TUH%  Ratal %  | i!kKiviiin Day in umsc -h.i BUSSM! a%A ud III*Manaavrat lh t-hiMrtn fear* will bf Hacklay Club will be toys, doll frail! tin IMK the occasion with a ladle* can Imv flowers ei tonight when Ihe IradtlajM [afMttai arty !-ke place al the VolimttMf Drill Hall on Saturday iiuttee re%  have spared no pa'ns to make llv ijaymtnl foi bonal roast turkey and Cranberry I! 1Hserved. A number of local residents and re expected to attend. I"njuyi'il Hiiliiiiiv >ry and rakes of all kinds. For %  Vtryom there will be enLeriaininents to suit every taste. The"Pvjnch and Judy" show still bi f"r the children i nd Mrs. llcv. M-MvririK has put M \VlfNE BKYNELSON *£ %  * eff *' rt into IhU portion :t Miss Moira Mollison. M dm to return I'l'.A. after what the show. In addition Mr. Ronni Gntens brings his collections of Alms which are of varied inlrreMs The Bazaar Is the usher of the ,' M.-ra.iaa K. •r-as-a -sirs. id regretted very much that was so short. Both Ml IT A.. Mis* th the Traffic Dei Winnipeg, while MM ki witii tha Ciimmunn.' %  %  ant in MontrMl. Ciilifurnuin* S AW Mr. and Mrs. W I. Christ" i Venezuela, yffli %  %  % laU inr they arrive*! lays ago to sec Ihe island me and mc havliiK a flna holiday. Originally from W" %  "' %  the Christies have member of ihe cultivat on *tafT of ... st. HidSWlM Sugar ComMff they findI'"" |,, , V Hi E*fW WCM iBOW ir rat* their twentv-ilfi'i BMbssdOa Lot .• WMsfl holiday as innivarsary on Sundaj -' 'W the Hotel Royal, tolrl Mr. Christie who is with the Garth yaatorday that on us ratum ,ent side, and It* • <-h 1'lre-i are not enjoyed anywhere elae. Bui above all tht*. the Bazaai %  f If not the OOl 11 for '.he Home Of Inm sent Unties and it Is by e succes* that those vho •ittend will give ,. Rood start U inp season of goodwill. \nr .ifi/itiintmi-nl M R. GLYnN EDWAi Kngiishman resident in TrmMipany re0 VtnoxuoU on Monda; % %  II lie going on k the U.S.A fOf medical treatmen ami then lo Tulsa. Oklahoma I.'.li'l.iy with their daugh 11. raid MeOrowney. %  t ;,i tbf Qo Hotel. Srrmt M/7A Th.Iturhuttu* Kvgimvnt M R, SAMUEL MONTHOSE, ILifbadian Il||||i1nje reserved tor 15 in addition to the regular ticket admission. Reser. vations may be in.de through Commander N. G Duysh. wSo U in charge of arrangement' f"i tl iffair. Igaaant^OsM M l S S ROSEMARY LEWIS. daughter of Mr. D. B. Lewiif "Pockbar", Rockley, celebrated tier 21st birthday last night wfln a dance party at her home. Guestncludcd relatives, friends and everal members of the staff of .he Royal Bank of Canada Miss Lewis is a member of the Roy;" Rank's staff. t OU Boy*' Merlin* lit Treasurer and Secretary of the Foundation Old Boys' Association are expected to present their Financial Report for .he current year when a meeting of the Association Is held at Boys' Voundation School, Christ Church. M Friday. November 28. It ia expected that (here will be a large turn out of members at .'us meeting. gaWI To CunaiUi M l! GERALD TAYLOR will be among the passengers leavI ng by T.C.A. for Montreal where he works with the British Amert' in Oil Company. A son of Mrs. Muriel Taylor of Graeme Hall Terrace. Mr. Taylor said he was sorry to leave so soon. He hopes 'o return In another three or four yoars. ADVOCATE BRIDGE y M. Harrison-Cray DsatM N-rih 1 Hotilh gaaae A J 4 3 A J I0| 18, ( I I I 1 4> le • 3: *Jsil In :l.e Europssrfi chasnBUL the SwadM ar.;rl their defenavr %  o cope with toe took tlic place of a normal :4k.-out double Tl* dubious menu of I:al.an bdding li*ory acre csposed on thlfc deal. In Hoom 1 :heir East-Wat p*r %  "^ed 430 ;n Thr— M %  %  at the other labla when %  MituJ p vm bad n T :o passes w.th u" oien-ng b^d of One Club. 6 One M,).Trump. and n spile ot :l,e vulnerNor:). pre-empted a-sin asked for a take-out, but bat m.4, „ prn^.y • %  •*d UOOand a *<( ,at*h pointa lor ."%• STARS TO I N L* - gM \l Ml" il ioa INI *< % %  *. OsWI gajgaj n LISTENING HOURS I KI R I— • m Th* M**r. 4 10 p m Tt* r*lMj IS p m No Hmm. 4U •UnaH~'.-<1 5 M p m BBC i %  ..-.r %  •> tJg pa \aa ii i* Anus, M iA.t..)-r>t. i : %  > th*1 lhi M a bI ii. rv*t>lhl>S %  pi-rvT tha UianNTuI apirll o iPlrta 4M Of CDUIM IMl. ..r Mi, htpi — Uietr havr bran Hncs lh < %  MAY SB %  Ta-.f-.l-O-l 1 U ; iv UK" • TIM i—1. • IS p m Rdund .. m Th* f Nrni Fiom Bnt r BHUin 11 KM m JIM %  Warn hr ^ %  I Pf > r.. .. KMI > ( %  .ii, hn IIVI N '• Jl I U I lUfti-..r %  %  itlleipai* llrflr.., UtlvMf in IIHMT try' -rll •li. M l.l r W n irrcmrr. '" 'or rtl>l. all thai k p>iB. i iKrom.a* |r>a Ihr $'"••• %  ' aalh "' I.I. dul). B-irn* Encdanlvd E* B U p n. Radio sU-aareaL a I WM)t. B 4* p m Special DMMUH. ff <* p in Tl> aabrl Maid. IS P" Th CyclB an.l Molar Cycle *hw. 10 OB p m Tfcr ••. 10 lO p m mm th* IMtU>ri.1. IB IS |i iv. A U. In Th. 1. !• Of MM PstiBlSjn BertrU" UsS p.m Mo KfaSS -1 . - l-ll Xk X 1 Mr... -V on (I. US* saJBiwa ^n.-j t Mil ni'iHlim ; I. IWIART tl • %  %  e>ni—Mime, worth" f enSoJilpo loon ..th rt|.,-,.-lon.. anS mporti ar* leader, today. i wi \K> I* rr.nvi % %  M AI>I>< DwtK'le yn.iraell lo Hi ".nga. aeehlns ihe Innh lv>ok lor Ihe ".-.d in all. theft la moth —.Itma at* .**. (I Rl AR tl I. MAS' M M inNN) O.I wl ctouda entnea Ihe auri. out ol days f Ihant |OH a TineowM i 'i-> '"I inn. Iii %  i for happy. i.Tell IHr Ilu1 H-\r li Ihr rtllvlna lot. WHAT Ihe Hue ate You could b. .. a lara %  uteam Holes Halrhru LOUIS I. II \VI .. V Ml UH HEADACHES %  feSBSBJ M>R•aUnl ihrol>hni r*R mtkm Hi R BBRRfj. Many Keadsrhei ma> fceiu*Jb,lh.l..lm, J th*> hMW,l (• peil-rm Iheor IMefBal V*T ol hkr-nj BBS-—-aonaau wialet and Bireu ORa IrBBB tht bkad. llB*k,.Uaandpe..BR.r-RB.i*iB IK. BT-t-SR. haadirh-s. BBHUKW. rW at>( -RRRTorfcad ^ %  • •"•" "" BBS. DB*r K-snej PUi h-ip yttm kawM -.V.' f ',V r '^' r '.'''''.'''''^''^''', BY THE WAY By 8eac/.combe f A N article In the current num--_what lies the supposed BUpl bar of tht Narkuvrr M.in.i/inJof Suets system over any other. potntl out that UM ic-riluciilion of'Sir Geoffrey Spade, of the Marsh thugs is an urgent matter. "There and rawcett Gaseous Bye.Products td ways of getting Co.. said of a reply he received u want." says the writer. \ Q this question that it might as Unin t battering or shooting —l| |lilVO ^ c n written bckpeople. A recent MM a MM ^, ll((s in iow AruMc ot M hr r?Sr'^ srs.5 ""SEWJ* 1 %  r. illiterate to Ihe point of * not being able to write their own n# collection of cheese-labels. I %  cad that the subscription is a guinea a year — B sum which mtitles you to 60 different labels Try Ihcm with your bread. They will go well with a couple of label* from bottles of Burgundy CROSSWORD 1 yesterday answered all criticisms by stating that "the actual methodlsatlon of names. v ll has been found that u rharactcrs among the !" W and sub-category, prei interrsted in the '"ninary to the selective tiling mor. civilised methods of conductoperation, depends n the cumining operations considered unconcations made according to Initial ventuMMl by the stiff-necked" letters, and others following, not The substmnion of resourceful nece sarlly allowing subject-prii iininog for violence Is soon found ority to dislocate the final distrlblo )my big dividends. As the headutionary process under considerai luiiisclf has said: 'Don't ^or, •• :. the dealt r on the head If ', _. ... yoj are dissatisfied w.th your /# on Ms) ssssMsf li „m. rant time use your own T N an age whkh Judges everyU S..„I fr „,„(t,J lh '">' ,ro 1 wir, c III I'II: ,i int cua in rtrse. Hi I '(i>ic* itiih inn* credit so -:.r (Si O.rO of irua lu* i ill Utarriltiil. Hi I .' CUI.i m\. Oueas aaSUB. lf>) i II frand n*ai Urtcpoel. (Bl ii.ioiirm of si. iSi July osri rrmrns. I4I II m.n.1 ii.u renU iB) DBBV %  IUVMOIC iMidenCv 17) %  ...-.. i--.-.r ,nr %  a pur. ,'. Ultrli at.it .ii Ul. SOUp. |g| Inr ot llir .iv.rlirndj* itl juitr odd in fact IHI Mat at ihr onr In fuhion. (5) liruia a'.crustlic lor down IT'S A VERY FUNNY PICTURE! GUARANTEE LAUGH RIOT! PLAZA 7,£RNEMl MICMM THFlMA HOPKlMSRlTTER M STERLIMG A MITCHELL LEISEN P"ic*on r>oducsd by {RrtctMIn CTWaJltssstlCTT-MllCHilL UI3EN wriQan to. tm scrssn by CAsrtM BracMt, ni'Wr Haii,n and Nitrian] Brasn K\i;li \i:i I ii,.,] M; i. KRIIIAV 4 45 aV S 31 pjn. and Continuing Dally li li ii iiiii ii!i: the Macqueen, oi course! falls Hi* Hen •board ot an underan Ai irngiri kurwn tivra n uo I .m.l! .nything out on < 1 hr um. ," Wlui M.I.I fhoold ihrrr bt r "I haven't %  .dr. I" liuaha ihe old Pioloaoi. "Come ind I'll try to • kpliiii ihr mt>i(iy." Leading the •jy inio %  room lull ol (lunge boiling in a suit vessel" In my riperimcnu I Mcidenily found in IS jnoliwr type of 33 (4i fuat nan is* .'i se u nj| he mi, but lor some reason Orn note* tin'i imell H." Then ho M. i inn. e m.laerd il Order III Ala* .1 il.., %  i in-...;""' %  ,';"" do voo knoe. there'* A >mll %  all?" aik> Rupen roots pun led A-t ihan ever. %  %  -. l. Vhioi is H.HC. \fydy . • Br BEACHCOMBER I ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED I NAVY & BROWN CiREY & BROWN .. I I I I $ 8.70 yd. $11.32 yd. DARK GREY $10.36 yd. RAYON STRIPES $ 4.97 yd PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) $ 4 60 yd GREY FLANNEL $ 3.60 yd. ALL WOOL TROPICAL $ 500 yd GREY PIN STRIPE $3.39 yd. ALSO BLANKB1S $ 3.30—$4.8T ALL WOOL BI.ANKETS $1708 READY MADE TROUSERS $ 9.82—$14.00 TOYS. TOYS. TOYS, TOYS. iii tl T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: 4*20 1 * 1 Snap-b "T ""*Hi plain ar bu II.| la dark nr lllht urry. 17.31 *;: 1 i'-rr ii,. hats that are atIe>1 .ind shaped for >our lace, your '•• ul cve'n for your hrltht! t'-suals that to with almost "> %  nine. others for town and fvrnlni wear .... jan'.l find MI jon want al Sahrit 1 Here a Hiil. .I,I b il adislincllon wllh the Informal %  marines* at a snap brim. SMI . ST.7I TODAV .Onlvi HAf-T GRAY llimin 11 II..I.--I "I V T. BITTER i ..I \sl IM.I IIWhlp WILSON and OKI.AnilHI "l-"i" III. IIK PresenU in; ii K.I nm N TREASURE OF THE SIERRA MADRC Huiriphrry lloasrt A Opanlnf matav MATING SEASON turn \|;i I S ROOM FOR TWO WESTWARD BOUND %  OLAM I'aul KI \l II. i RIAIT •! Ihe KM KIM H... l(.-.n: \r Ul iniie ....ir >...>i\\ A.l.lr Mara II \u TO SAN ANTONB" OISTIN I. I O II I TODAV 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS MALAYA AND LIGHT 101(11 Spencer THACY isydra GHEKNSTREET ^drt GRANGER OCfl SANDKKS A BIG NIGHT SATl ItDAY MID-MGHT (1) LOCAL TALENT (2) THE FILM 'WHILE I LIVE" (S> LEROY ALLEN 10-VEAi: IHI'Ml'El i'LAVKK • Frre Heineken Boer and Canada l)r> Opening To-Morrow 5 & 8.30 : M-G-M's DRAMA OF j P RIMITIVE PASSIONS in 'Jlyellin? G L 6 B E KOOIItl Mil ilKI > HI i K riiVAti* a David fair-r & (llynla Jnnlu I HI l> K Openlns Tomorrow %  CM Tinrr Sh. !" .* i so, .* a • sa -nd eonllnultif daily iDiin | ,. | l~M Tl. SAMSON AND DELILAH Hldiiinit %  lady laimarr VKior Maiura ANIMIEWS (illAMJUl or I..... %  i ROXY ROYAL To-Day Uat 2 SIwTo-Day 4 SB B M 4 30 a S IS Universal Double Stephen eHall> A Hod Cameion The Duke Boy* Vwmnr D* Carlo riaATiis or __J MOM % % % % %  I lit I Saturday at I JO p.n ID..NTITT %  %  Openlns Ii.niin iu> so a S IS Johnny Wemmullei nmou Jin IN %  III I i.trill s LANB I ROMIIK til iriM Charlaa SUrretl •II M p m ; nit lull AMI THE SfN'OBITA .,. u j,,,.. ran tt^MtiW LHW-ITI TU %  -*" Barker a B.OW SAMSON ANO l.l 111 HI .Teenmolon. lledy Uamarr .lure %  Satiud-y Double ItBZAN AND TNI NLA VI I.IBI. lUOllJI.MT IABZAN AN| MAM I. aad MABIilN W,Ul Charln McOraw Marie Wlndaor rooTi.ir.nr STARTING TOMOKROW — SIMl LTANEOUSLY t:\ipmt: ... now 2.3* 4.U 4.4S s.an Geo. Sahcly & Co., (B'dos) Ltd. 27 Rroid Slrrfl CECIL B DEMILLES J^alUlSOIt ^"^ AMD Dclil.ili Color by TECHNICOLOR HEDY LAMARR •' VICTOR MATURE GEORGE SANDERS • ANGELA LANSBURY HENRY WILCOXON and Dirt A Paramount Picture






WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions
Cricket at Queen's Park
Police — 1.00 p.m
Meeting, St. Thomas Vest
Meeting of Christ Church

10.00 a
B.cC.L

1.00 p
Vestry

p.m.
Meeting, St. Michael Vestry — 2.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, 8t. George's
School Pasture 7.30 p.m.

Boys’

SUEUR ee
for the cause that lack’ assistance,

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance,

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

WEST INDIAN CONFER.
NAME THREE

ESTABLISHED 1895

Mr. Walcott To Be
Chairman Of One

(From Our Own Correspondent)
FAIRFIELD, Jamaica, Nov. 25
DELEGATES to the Fifth Session of the West Indian

Conference to-day appointed three committees to do the!
real work of the Conference. One Committee dealing with |

the report of the Secretary
by the Commission and

General, appraisal work done
previous

conferences. and-°



Harbars



Mr, Bodet’s
Resignation
Accepted

PARIS; Nov, 26.
U.N.E.S.C.0’s Seventh General

Conference voted to accept the)
resignation of Director General}

Jaime Torres

et 39 to sere
with

recommendations for the agenda of the Sixth Conference members of the 65-nation United

has as Chairman F. L. Waleott of Barbados and includes Nations agency

were either

as members Mr. D. P. Debidin of B.G., Mr. J. A. Smith “>Sent oF ineligible.

of British Honduras, Mr, R.
Islands,
Jamaica, both of whom ar
Trinidad, and Dr. C. L. A.
Islands.

The second Committee,
with industrialisation and the
role of Government in promot-
ing industrialisation ‘has .T Mos-
eoseo of Puerto Rico as Chairman
and as members Mr. F. L, Wal-
cott, Mr. F, Miller, Sir John Saint
and Mr. F. C, Hutson of Barbados;
Mr. J. C. Carter and Mr. Eric
James of B.G., Mr. J. A. Smith
of British Honduras; Mr. N. W.
Manley Mr. J. B. Clegg, Mr.
D. M. Smith, and Mr. G. G, R.
Sharp of Jamaica; Mr. V. C. Bird
and Mr. R. W. Griffith of the
keewene Sapa, = 2S ae
neau an hate Cc of
Trinidad and Dr. C, L. A. Cor-
biniere of the Windwards.

Third Committee

The third Committee has Mr.
H. Houghton of Jamaica as Chair-
man and its members include
Messrs, F. C, Hutson, F. Miller and
F. L.* Walcott of Barbados, Mr.
D, P_ Debidin of B.G., Mr. J. A.
Smith of British Honduras, |
Messrs, L, L. Simmonds and’
G. H. Scott of Jamaica; Mr, R. L.
Bradshaw of the Leeward Islands;
Mr, S. Hochoy of Trinidad: Dr.|
¢. L. A. Corbiniere of the Wind-
wards. This committee deals with
vocational training and cther
methods to inerease productivity
of labour of the area,

To-day’s session of the confer-
ence dealt mainly with arrange-
ments of the committees and first
meetings. Earlier this morning,
however Mr, Bustamante who igs a

@ On Page

Canberra |
Flies Over

Town Today

A Canberra jet aircraft of
RAF. Bombér Command will!
fly over the coastline of the
island near Bridgetown ‘to-day
at a height of 200ft for ten min-
utes, arriving between 9.30 and
10 a.m., provided the weather is
suitable.

The aircraft is one of a flight
of four Canberras on a_ tour
which when completed will en-
tirely circumnavigate South and
Central America. The aireraft
will be piloted by Air Vice Mar-
shal Dermot A. Boyle A.O.C. No,
1. Group Bomber Command who
is leading the flight.

The four Canberras. left En-
gland October 20 accompanied by
two Hastings of R.A.F. Transport
Command, They are carrying 17
ground staff personne] and spares.
In seven weeks the aircraft will
cover ~~ 24,000 miles and visit





On Page 3.

FLYING OVER

A CANBERRA JET. An aircraft similar to this one will
Bridgetown today,

dealing {

L. Bradshaw’ of the Leeward |
Mr. E. R. Richardson and Mr. &

hton of
e advisers, Mr. C. Netto of
Corbiniere of the Windward

Sentence
Postponed

Sentence on 43-year-old William
Austin, of Spring Hall, St. Lucy,
Was yesterday poned by His
Lordship the Acting Chief!
Justice, Mr. J. W. B. Chenery |
after he pleaded guilty to inflict- |
ing grievous bodily harm on|
Bethel Boyce on September 30.

Boyce’s left hand is fracturéd,
She told the Court that the doc-
tor said she has to keep it in.
plaster of paris for three months.

Austin had also been charged
on a first count, attempting mur-
der, but pleaded not guilty, Mr.!
W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor Gen-









eral who prosecuted for the
Crown, accepted his plea - of
guilty on the second count, |

Mr, J. E..T. Brancker appeared |
for Austin, _ |
Good Character i

Three employers, two of them!
factory managers, said that they
used to employ Austin and they
had found him to be a good
character.

Mr, Brancker said Austin had
a wife and nine children ,and
though it was sometimes said that
a man should think of such a
thing before he committed anj
offence, such was the Mrailty of
human nature that in his heat
Austin had inflicted an injury
the severity of Re he yeule
not insay, hope s
Loraship would lenient, Austin
was fully conscious of his civil

@ On Page 3.



Extra T.C.A. |
Flight

Trans-Canada Airlines will
operate an extra flight weekly
beginning December 22 and arriv-
ing at Barbados on December 23
until April 21, 1963. |

This flight will be operated:
every Tuesday in addition to the
regular Thursday flight, and it is|



hoped that the two flights will
take care of the heavy winter
traffic. A similar bi-weekly

schedule was, operated last year.
As from mber 4, T.C.A.
will be operating 40 minutes later
on its south bound trip and 20
minutes on its return trip north.
It will arrive from Montreal and
Bermuda at 5.50 a.m. instead of
5.10 a.m. an@ on its return trip
north will call at Barbados at
10.35 a.m. and leave at 11.20,

BRIDGETOW



fly over

Crisis ridden U.N.ES.C.O. was

refused bluntly to continue in the

~ post until his successor is chosen

if it takes longer than fifteen
days.

His refusal to agree to the
terms of the proposed resolution
drawn up this morning by the
Steering Committee led to a last-
minute postponement of
scheduled pl session of the
United Nations cational, Sci-
entific and Cultural Organization,

aie resolution would have
e sympathy for his decision,
praised his work and requested
him to stay on the job “until a
successor is chosen”, Shown an
advance copy he insisted that the
last section be deleted.
—UP.





“I emeist say that rumour
of TV for the Coronation
badly rattled me.”

Archbishop
Farquhar

PRIVATE VIEW }







COMMITTEES

went ee eee ——— ee

SCATTERED Mau Meu terrorist operations continued
throughout the colony aS troops and police continued to
carry out punitive measures.
yative pangas (Knives) found
near Fort Hall gave furtjx*

assistant, brutally hacked b)

are still resisting Govern



Rush Allied

Positions

SEOUL, Nov. 26.
Screaming Chinese Reds rushed

allied positions south of the
slopes of Jackson Heights “but
were thrown back ofter four

thelhours of close-quarter fighting.

rounds of
UN.

Reds
artillery

threw 5,021
and mortar at
positions yesterday, the lowest
total in three mofths. United
States B 27 night bombers dealt
Red transportation another blow,
destroying 155 supply iaden
trucks last night. It was attacks
such as these that the 5th Air-
force, Commander credited
the Reds’ failure to launch new
assaults against Sniper Ridge |

B. 29 Superfortresses dropped
500 pound bombs on two supply
areas deep in North Kore@a, one
on the main rail line 15 miles
west of Sinanju and the other ten
miles northwest of the Red capi-
tal of Pyongyang, Allied fighter
bombers tore up a long streteh
of rail line between Pyongyang
and Sariwon yesterday as the
weather lifted slightly. Shooting
Stars smashed a rail bridge, and
propeller driven F.51 Mustangs
hit a rail tunnel,

Navy warships and carrier-
based planes pounded Red targets
along both coasts of Korea yes-
terday. The heavy cruiser Los
Angeles and the destroyer Swen-
son aimed shells at Wonsan
during the night, then hur!

harassing fies at Ked bunk
and troop installations along the
eastern coast, Minesweepers

dragged Wonsan harbour again
while the destroyers “Seiverling”
and “Thompson” threw screening
fire at Communist shore batteries,
—U.P, & CP.

And Canon
End Feud

(From Our Own Correspondent)

THE CONTROVERSY
Most Rev. Count Finbar Rya

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 21.
between His Excellency the
n, Archbishop of Port-of-Spain

and the Rev. Canon M. E. Farquhar ended this week

almost as suddenl
It was start

a speech da

as it flared up.
last week when His Grace declared at
function at a Roman Catholic Schoo! in South

Trinidad, that he had discovered a “secret” pamphlet

issued by Canon Farquhar,

which charged that Roman

His Grace then challenged

Catholics openly pressed for conversion as a condition of

admission







their schools.

N TODAY

|

:

the coastline of the island near

tiated it; he could not,

Tanon Farquhar or anyone else
to produce one single boy or
girl or the parents of one single
boy or girl who would say that
they were pressed to be converted
before they were admitted into
the halls of Presentation, College
and St. Joseph’s Convent.

Tnis week Canon Faryuhar de-
nied that the pamphiet was
“seoret™ and he claimed that it
was issued to 750 members of his
church, In a letter to the Press
Canon Farquhar jexplained his
reason for the statement to which
His Grace took strong objection.
He mentioned a case of a giri
whose mother went to him in
much distress when she discover-
ed that her daughter had been
both baptised and confirmed
secretly without -her knowledge.

Then he mentioned
eral girls on leaving school had
requested him to prepare them for
confirmation. They felt that they
did not dare take the step until
free of school. And a mother of
two boys by mixed marriage was
refused admission for them on
the perfectly true ground that
the school was full, Nevertheless,
the Canon went on, it was sur-
gested significantly, that a way
might have been found if they
were Roman Catholics.

Red Herring Across Trail

Two days later His Grace wrote
the Press : “My objection was to
his (Canon Farquhar’s) assertion
that the Roman Catholics openly
press for conversion as q con-
dition of admission to their
schools. I invited him to substan-
tiate this statement, or, ag an
honourable man, to withdraw it.
Canon Farquhar has not substan-
because
it is not true, Nor has he with-
drawn it; the farrago of insinus-
Itiens and half-truths contained
in his reported § interview is
merely an example of ‘drawing
a ré@d-herring across the | trail.’
His statement is false.”





Activities Of —
Mau Mau Go On

oa

Chinese Reds |

| combing
| ber

afer of Michael Blundell, leader




























for

that sev=|,



NOVEMBER 27, 1952



NAIROBI, Kenya, Nov. 26.

The body of a tribal chief's

indication that Mau Mau
('s vlesnup i

In the Kirawana area where 20;
Kikuyu tribesmen were killed on!
Sunday hy police attempting to;
treak up an iUlegal gathering 345





{ fricans arrested after the inx
‘nt were held ander charges of
irticipating in the riot. In the!
‘iambu district an African in-!
spector fired t and missed My

cikuyu who threateneq him

Meanwhile and polic
the mountain trouble
iwea detained an unspecified num-
of Kikuyus for screening.
Earlier today at Subukia, the

troop:



Witnesses

of the European elected members
of the Kenya legislature, 20 Ki-
xuyu squatters were arrested on
charges of taking the Mau Mau
oath,

Authorities were advised of the
illegal ceremony by a Kikuyu
youth who told them he had been
hanged by the neck and forced to
take the oath. When the police
arrived the ceremony was over,
‘but they found Mau Mau ritualis-
tic paraphernalia including goats
ind raw meat,—U.P,

VIENNA, Nov. 26.
Communist Cgeeh Court trying
{fourteen top Communists on
‘charges of treason and espionage
e e called four “expert witnesses” to
Bank Missions confirm “confessions” of the
“Starting.

To Visit B G ‘ Starting at 8.30 am., half an
e ° |

our early, the Court heard Jan
+
And Jamaica

Soucek, Deputy Minister of For-
(From Ove



Trade and a commission of
economic
Two more witnesses
heard this afternoon.



eign
experts) on
were to

Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Nov. 26.

World Bank Missions are to be
sent to British Guiana and
Jamaica, the “Financial Times”
reports today.

In an interview
orréspondent in Paris, Mr. Bue
ene Black, President of the
Bank, said his organisation could
apd would help the British’ Com-
monwealth in the solution of its

Soucek testified % su,rport
charges against Rudolf Margolius
both former!
Foreign Trade

and Evzen Loebel,
Deputies of the
Ministry, and the commission
testified against Luovik Frejka,
former Economic Advisor to
pomn President, Klement Gott-
wad,

The fourteen defendants will
make a final rance before
problems, the “peoples court” today before

He told the “Financial Times”] hearing penalties to be exacted
that missions were to be sent to] or the long list of crimes to
&.G, and Jamaica and said loans| which they have “confessed.”

with their

projected by the bank would be; Led by former Secretary Gen-
lesigned to improve the produc-jeral Rudolf Slansky and former
ion of facilities, particularly the} foreign Minister Viadimir
development of railways andj \lementis, the fourteen top

powel ‘ommunists will make their per-
jonal pleas before the. court
}

» ‘tor



by the handing down of senten-
ces.

Rains Disrupt

Phone Service

jmuilty, to treason and espionage

jand most of them to murder,

During the past two days in- ittempted murder and a variety
‘rmittent showers have been}! other crimes including a “Jew-

falling in nearly every parish,|'s> Bourgeois nationalist plot” to
Setween 6.00 a.m. on Monday and |°verthrow the Red regime, Con-
9.00 on Tuesday three parishes,|Viction on any of the charges
St. George, St. Philip and St,|might mean the death sentence,
John, each recorded an inch and!
75 parts, i ee
Heavy rains on Tuesday left |
telephone lines at St. Joseph out!
ot order. The Police Constabie
sperating the Telephone Exchange

Discuss
it Central Statio found n- . 2 ‘
possible "to at hues an to Industrialisation At

District “F’ Station at Bissex. '
The showers between 6.00 a.m. Carib Conference
1 Tuesday and 6.00 a.m, yester-
day were not as heavy as during
the previous 24 hours. St. George)
with 13 parts recorded the heavi-; © inions clashed violently on
t rainfall, ‘ihe subject of the role of Gov-
The other returns were; City tcrnment in promoting industrial-



(From Our Own Correspondent:

KINGSTON, Nov. 26





‘wo parts; St. Philip, five parts) sation in (he Caribbean as the
nd Whe Lucy, two parts. 3 | “iftn Session of the West Indian
fe Returns for the period from} or serene at Montego Bay
3.00 a.m. on Monday to 6.00\ +t into committee stage today.
‘ m. on Tuesday were as fol-' » committees are sitting
ows :— City, 79 parts; Station! -frujtaneously on the various
Hill District, one inch and 33) +, on the agenda.
parts; St. George, one inch and|{ ‘ nder discussion in the indus-
75 parts; St. Philip, one inch and! ‘ric lisation committee was the.
15 parts; St. Thomas, 70 parts; i, ay er by Mr. D. A, Percival
Ss Peter, 59 parts; St. Joseph, 59) yee stant Economic Adviser
varts; St. James, 66 parts; St.) Ci. & W. Barbados on existing
Lucy, 93 parts; St. Andréw, 7!\ineustries and industrial atten-
erts and St. John. one inch and}.'on jn the Caribbean area,
75 parts. ‘ ‘Two opposing view points)
Large holes in mony tenantryjy ¢re that Government should |

c7ds wer> still full of water yes-}
“erday evening

Fin. Secretary Of
T’dad Transferred

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF'-SPAIN, Nov. 21
Trinidad’s Financial Secretary,],

tak the major lead in industri-
i lication which was expressed by
}«amaica, British Guiana, the
| Windward and Leeward Islands,
‘Lut was opposed, among others
ty Trinidad who took the view
{int private enterprise should be
jeft to the industrial development
cf the region.
Discussions in

committee con-|



{
the Hon, A. R. W. Robertson inves. |
who .has held this post for a . 5 |
little more than four and a half 4 re i
years, has been transferred to Social Gent. |
Nigeria where he will also be 2 : f
Financial Secretary. Being Repaired

In Nigeria he will draw a : é
salary of $15,504 a year cor- The Social Centre, St. George,|

pared with his Trinidad salary| ix wmdergoing, minor repairs and|
of $9,000. He will leave this} masens are building a guard wall
Colony next January for Nigeria.| arownd the building. When the |
Mr. Robertson did some frank} Centre opens it yill be available!
speaking in the Legislative Coun-|for dances and socials, The play- |
cil this morning when replying}ing field is used for cricket, foot- |
to words of congratulation by|t2 @nd netball, but when it rains}
the Hon. William Savary, the| the Geld is covered by water
Speaker, on behalf of the House. |
He declared : “I shall look bacx





|
}
1
!

@ On Page 3. to the many meetings I have 2 .
attended ok oxtls of the Legis~! Scout Meeting
. ative ‘ of the!

Bidien Delegates Guests [Fino Comnmitice and. the| Residents in St. Philip interest!
Of Sir Alfred Savage Select Comm tte meetings that ed in Scouting whether they
(Prom Our Own Correspondent) have been ver pleasing and are Scouters or not-—are invited

LONDON, Nov. 26 |very unhappy ones for me. But to the second meeting of the St
Hon, H. A. Cuke and Mfr./] shall never look back to them) Philip Local Association of Boy

Grantley Adams, Q.C.,
guests of Sir Alfred
Savage at a luncheon today

were

William | missing

Scouts, which will be held at the
King George YV Memorial Hali at
8 p.m, on Thursday, Nov. 27.

with any feeling of regret of
then I shall be glad
when it ull over

To-Confirm

PRICE :
AT GOODWILL

| GOVERNOR







YESTERDAY'S WcATHER REPORT

FIVE CENTS

|



Rainfall from Codrcingt “
Total rainfall for month te d
Highest Tesnperat ;
Lowest Temperature

Wind Velocity: 3 ile

B we

rometer (9 a.m 28 508

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 6 04 a.m
Sunset: 5.31
Moon: First
Lighting
High T de
Low Tide

pow
Quarter, November 24
6.00 pm ¢

12,18 on. 12.08 pom
6.25 a.m 7.17 pix

LEAGUE
EAGUE



HIS EXCELLENCY the Acting Governor, Mr. R. N. Turner, yesterday visited the Children's Goodwill
League and Creche.

He is seen with Mr. John Beckles (left), Chairman of the League; Mrs, Turner, holding a baby and
the matron of the Creche with another of the children

AG. GOVERNOR VISITED
— GOODWILL LEAGUE

HIS EXCELLENCY the Acting Governor, Mr. R, N.
Turner and Mrs, Turner visited the Children’s Goodwill
League and Creche yesterday morning aceompanied by

Confession |

would
given
sign board at

They
aw how
the
After
cellency
Viinute Book:
Mr,
he Creche
filling my
: Beckles,
planning. | nurses
be | the

They

Captain W.
Secretary.
were met

the

children.

his
wrote in

Beckles

the

excellent work

if IT may make a suggestion, 1
that consideration be
repainting
the road entrange, | bly'’s

ask

for the

John~
Beckles, Chairman of the League,
inspected the premises, and
nurses looked after
Ex-
Creche's
—~'A long time ago
invited
and | am
promise to do so,
Matron
are to be congratulated on
which is be-

:ing done in the face of ever in-
of} creasing costs.

inspecuon,
visit
at last ful-

the

of the

R. H. Armstrong, His Excellency’s Private



U.N. Override
Russia’s
Objections

UNITED NATIONS,
New York, Nov, 26
(he United Nations over-rocde
Russia’s vociferous objections to-
ery and voted priority in dehba.e
for India’s compromise oreas
peace plan,
By a vote of 49 to 5, with one
‘abstention, the Genera) Assem-
main political, Commitice

for the institution deserves to be! put the Indian plan ahead of all

better. known and a newly paint-
sign board would
attract: more visitors to it”

32 ehildren
the Creche

ed

and their

if

will
are under construction at the Bay

There
tered at
them
before
Before
the

are

was admitted

His
the
parent

ehild
filled

places of



consultation” to be followed New Type Housing
; All fourteen have pleaded Unit Being Built

The first three of the new type

two-storey wall
accommodate

Housing Estate,

have
first flour level,

Work was
month and the walls of each house
been completed up to the
There are about
70 workmen employed to do the

begun

wark.

:

|

)

?

i
|





probably

regis-
and one of
hours
visited.
admitted,
particulars
regarding its age, as well as the
type of work done by its parents
employment,

Excellency
was
out



other Korean proposals on the list
for consideration, Thus it shelved
~with the consent of the sponsors

—the 21-power American designed
resolution and —- over vigorou
objections—-the Russian propos)
heavily loaded for the Commu.
nists,

Soviet Foreign Minister Andre
Vyshinsky tried hard to throw the
Committee into a Parliament«ry
brawl on the priority issue, hut
the Western delegates refused tu
bandy words with him.—U.P.





Appointed To
Leg. Council

Her Majesty the Queen has
been pleased to give instructions
for the definitive appointment of
Mr, E. S. Robinson to be a Mem-
ber of the Legislative Council
for a period of five years ith
effect from the 18th of November
1952.



INVALID PORT

— «Gilbeys

alls aT |

Ea ee Tht



:

|

|

i

,)

GARDINER AUSTINACLE
\

,

Famous
all over
the
World

lattes Agents






PAGE TWO



Carub Calling

DE NOBRIGA,
ging Director the
Telephone and
lidated Telephones
in Barbados on a
visit. He arrived on Tues-
B.W.1.A., and is a guest at
View Hotel
Thanksgiving Day
*WODAY is Thanksgiving Day in
the U.S.A., and the Manage-
ment of t! Rockley Club will be
celebrating the oecasion with a
nner tonight when the tradi-
onal roast turkey and Cranberry
will be served.
number of local residents and
visitors are expected to attend,
Enjoyed Holiday
N ISS DAPHNE BRYNELSON
and Miss Moira Mollison,
two Canadians are due to return
home by T.C.A. after what
they described as a very ‘enjoy-
akle holiday as guests at Accra
3each Club, Rockley. They arriv-
ed last week for a week’s holiday
on their first visit to the island
regretted very much that
stay was so short,

GEORGE
of
Co.,
T aq Conse
Lt is now
day by

Ocean



e

A



today

nc

t



th emp.oyees of T.C.A., Miss
Brynelsom is with the Traffic De-
partment in Winnipeg, while Miss

Mollison is with the’ Communica-

tions Department in Montreal.
Californians

‘NAW Mr, and Mrs, W. I. Christie

_from Jusepin, Venezuela, yes-

ay They told me they arrived

hei re ten days ago to see the island

aout of the Festive Season

ooo ANNUAL BAZAAR in
aid of the Home for Indigent
Ladies wii take place at the

Volunteer Drill Hall on Saturday
afternoon and the Committee re-
sponsible for the organisation

have spared no pains to make the

oceasion one of for
«those who attend,

For the children there will be
toys, dolls and sweets, while the
ladies can buy flowers, embroid-
ery and cakes of all kinds. For
®veryone there will be entertain-
ments to suit every taste,

The “Punch and Judy" show
will be for the children end Mrs.
Hewitt-Myring has put a great

enjoyment

deal of effort into this portion of’

the show. In addition Mr. Ronnie
Gittens brings his collections of
films which are of varied interests.

The Bazaar is the usher of the
Festive Season and it is here that
new fashions and old friends meet
to do “good turns” for those who
are less fortunately «placed, It
has its entertainment side, and its
ehows for ch'ldren ‘are not en-
joyed anywhere else.

But above all this, the Bazaai
is the chief, if not the only means
ef support for the Home. of Indi-
gent Ladies and it is by contribut
ing to its suecess that those who
attend will give » good start te
the season of goodwill,

Vew Appointment

R. GLYWN EDWARDS, an

Englishman resident in Trin-

I

for the first time and are having ~

fine holiday. Originally from idad for the past year, is a forme:
California, the Christies have member of the cultivation staff of
been residing in Venezuela for the Usine Ste. Madeleine Sugar Com-
past four years where they find; pany. —_ ;
life very interesting. They ex-Â¥! Mr. Edwards who is now in
pect to celebrate their twenty-fifth Barbados for a week’s holiday as
wedding anniversary on Sunday. # guest at the Hotel Royal, told

Mr. Christie who is with the
Creole Petroleum Company re-
turns to Venezuela.on Monday

while his wife will be going on t
the U.S.A. for medical treatmen
and then to Tulsa, Oklahoma t
spend a holiday with their daugh
ter, Mrs. Herald MeGrowney
They’ are guests the Ocean

View Hotel.
Served With The Barbados

Regiment
M* SAMUEL MONTROSE, a
Dennery

Barbadian employed b y|
Factory & Co., Ltd.,
Sugar and Rum Manufacturers o!
Dehnery, St. Lucia, arrived ho
during the week on a two-week’
holiday visit.
Mr. Montrose who is a formex,

pup'l of the St. Giles. Boys’ Schoo;
served with the Barbados Battal.

at

ion, South Caribbean Regiment;
during the war.
He is a cousin of Miss Enid

Millington and Mr. Roy Millingtor
of Britton’s: Cross Road.













Warib yesterday that on his return
to Trinidad he will take up a new
appointment as Assistant Manager
of the Trinidad Country Club.

He says he prefers the climate
in the tropics to that in the United
Kingdom and finds that working
hours in Trinidad are not as long
as those at home,

This is Mr. Edwards’ first holi-
day visit since he came to the
West Indies fifteen months ago
and he thinks Barbados an ideal
place for holiday-makers.

Venezuelans Leave
EAVING for Trinidad last

night by B.W.1.A. on ther
way back to Caracas, Venezuela,
were Mr. and Mrs, M. Jeszuryn
who had been holidaying here as
guests at the Marine Hotel for the
past two weeks.

Congrats

ONGRATULATIONS to Dr.

Eric Storey, Dental Surgeon
of Trafalgar Street who celebrates

B his birthday today.

BY THE WAY — By Beachcomber

ber of the Narkover Magazin

N article in the current zine

hat lies the supposed superiority
lof Suet’s system over any other.

points out that the re-education of ’Sir Geoffrey Spade, of. the Marsh

thugs is an ufgent matter. “There
are more refined ways of getting
what you want,” says the writer,
“than . by battering or shooting
people,” A recent census at the
school reveated the fact that out
of 84 masters on the staff only
eight were illiterate to the point of
not being able to write their own
names, “It has been found that
-'e violent characters among the
bo."s arte easily interested in the
mor. civilised methods of conduct-
ing operations considered uncon-
ventional by the | stiff-necked.”
The .substitution of resourceful
eunning for violence is soon found
to pay big dividends. As the head-
master himself has said: “Don’t
knock the dealer on the head if
you are dissatisfied with your
caer next time use your own



Bosal for method

men n have asked | in

B 1 SINESS_

iv





At length Rupert gives t up
“1 couldn’: smell anyt ing out on
the common and it's the same
here,” he says” “* What scent
should there be?” “1 haven't
the least idea!"’ laughs the old
Professor. “‘ Come and I'll try to
explain the mystery.” Leading the
way into # room full of strange



By The Way .
Gm 6 oe nn = cn
ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED 1

and Fawcett Gaseous Bye-Products
Co., said of a reply he received
to this question that it might as
well ‘have been written back-
Wards in low Arabic for all the
meaning it conveyed to him. At a
conference yesterday Sue
answered all criticisms by stating
that “the actual methodisation of

category and sub-category, pre-
liminary to the selective filing

operation, depends on the classifi-
cations made according to initial
letters, and others following, not
necersarily allowing subject-pri-
ority to dislocate the final distrib-
utionary process under considera-
tion.”

Insist on the label

N an age which judges every-
thing from wine to politicians

by the label there was sooner
ov later bound to be a society tor





years,

Rockley Beach

PENDING the winter
bados are Mrs.

ago.

Beach Club

Mrs. Horn told Carib that she
fell in love with Rockley Beach
the first time she saw it.and wag
delighted to find on her return
that there was a hotel built right
on it so that one could literally

step into the sea.
Golfers’ Circus
THERE has been sucti a great

demand for tickets to the

Caribbean Circus which the Rock-
ley Golfers are putting on at
Paradise Beach Club on the night
of December 6, that the Commit-
tee in charge has decided

floor where the main attractions
will be on display. As only ten
tables will be available, each table

seating five people, they will be
reserved for $5 in addition to the

regular ticket admission. Reser-

vations may be

in charge of arrangements for the |
affair.

Twenty-One

ISS ROSEMARY LEWIS,

daughter of Mr. D. B. Lewis
of “Rockbar”, Rockley, celebrated
her 21st birthday last night witn
a dance party at her home. Guests
included relatives, friends and
everal members of the staff of
the Royal Bank of Canada. Miss
Lewis is a member of the Royal
Bank’s staff.

Old Boys’ Meeting

HE Treasurer and Secretary of
the Foundation Old Boys’
Association are expected to pré-
sent their Financial Report for
ihe current year when a° meeting
of the Association is held at Boys’
Youndation School, Christ Church,

on Friday, November 28.
It is expecied that there will be
a

is meeting.

Back To Canada

in Bar-
Marion Horn ,
of London, England and her sister
Mrs. Joan Norcott and two chil-
dren of Brantford, Ontario, whom
she joined in Bermuda two weeks
They arrived here recently
by T.C.A, and are guests at Accra

to
reserve tables around the dance

made through
Commander N. G. Daysh, who is

large turn out of members at |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





By M. Harrison-Gray

Dealer : North
North-South game



In the European cham-
P.onship final, the Swedes
altered their defensive
mach nery to cope with the
artificial bids of the Itglians.

One No-Trump overcall

took the place of a normal
take-out double.
The dubious merits of

Italian bidding theory were
exposed on thik deal. In
Room 1 their East-West pair
scored 430

in Three No-
trumps, but the fun started
at the other table when j
the'r South player had to
protect after two passes with
an ovening bid of One Club.
West bid One No-Trump,
and n Spite of the vulner- |
ability orth pre-empted

with Three Diamonds, passed
round to West. His double
again asked for a take-out,
but East made a penalty
pass that netted 1100 and a

a.n of six match points for
Sweden



Peeeecenssceeeaesaaeveee ree, oees weTOCy TNNAEEAOTERESES Sees ESSE EOERESEEEECeEEEEeresceceeeEeeneEteeReDeonEeenees



Sagtevessecusnaqneuesseesecsscetunensuncusbecunennessoccncesasss 1sescnsceubnsssatiicecenese weesessnenceengnecses





Wet Monday

CORRESPONDENT has sent
me this little poem
“Thoughts on a Wet Monday”

Why should I sigh for England?
We've rain and drizzle here

With vis. no more than forty
And skies too — grey

yards
and drear.

“At home” we greet our iriends arid foes
With sallies on the weather

But Bajans Like to sally forth

C.ad in the altogether

Here I've said ‘tis always warm

‘ihe sun ne’er fails to shine

But oh by golly don't look now,
I'l) have to change my line

But yet I won't take back my
‘hat your sun shines each day

boast



called |

4.00 — 640 p.m.

YOUR LY’ FVIDUAL HOROSCOPE }
FOR THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952. !
Leck In the seetion in which your
Yrthdsay comes, and find what your
look is, according to the stars.
MARCH 21 to APRIL, 26 (Aries) —Don't

bt that there is a best in everything



evoked by our own foibles and mass





Sr PrTeMBER
(Libr?)--lf
outine today

to OCTOBER





Puree

ow wr
end it ls for hard werkt

and give thanks for

ue your good will
ti ability to do so

CTOBER “4 to NOVEMBER 2
§ rpio)—Please read Gem ni and Libra,



md take your day, whatever it demands,
h the good spirit with which Scorpio
tan excel, Much contentment if you do
so.

NOVEMBER % to DECEMBER 2
(Sagittarius)—Just as well to slow up
now and then to review, revise plans,

stabilize methods, habits Be your very

best self

DECEMBER 2 to JANUARY 21 (Cap-













I'd like to bet just one bright bob
st will — for tea O-kay?







ricorn)—Music, worthy fr.endships, good
reading, healthy discussions, and sports
are leaders today.

JANUARY 22 to FEBRUARY 7
(Aquarius) — Dedicate yourself to en-|
lightening things, seeking the truth. Look |
| for the good in all, there is much awaiting
| discover |

FEBRU ARY 21 ty MAROH 20 (Pisces)

Out of clouds comes the sun, out of
t+als come days thanksgiving, re-
joicing. This could be a day for turning
jover a new leaf

YOU BORN TODAY have talents and
sssets for a happy, successful life. But
start by deciding carefully WHAT is
worth the striving for, WHAT the true
goals and prizes are You could be-
or manager of a large enterprise, an
influential statesman, teacher, You can
work ably as employee if you curb
criticicm. Th's is the birthday of many
noted explorers, authors and business
men.

GLOBE

R. GERALD TAYLOR will be}

among the passengers leav-
ng by T.C.A, for Montreal where
he works with the British Ameri-
can Oil Company. A son of Mrs.
lMuriel Taylor of Graeme Hall
Terrace, Mr. Taylor said he was
sorry to leave so soon. He hopes
fo return in another three or four

the collection of cheese-labels. I
read that the subscription is a
guinea a year — a sum which
entitles you to 60 different labels.
Try them with your bread, They
will go well with a couple of
labels from bottles of Burgundy.

epee



Across
| Batemans dream of
with a couple of ducks.
/ Not in a grand mix up

the one

(7)

(6)
Broken start of 23.
Horsey firearm? (4)
Twisted, (3)

Part of the code tn verse,
Pp

(3)

(3)
ceptacie with little credit to



u wriggler. (5)
‘t Bird of true tuv i! (7)
.) Basement, (4)
1+ Le cure: wil come again, (5)
1) [t's grand near Liverpool. (8)
' Synonym of 21, (5)
) Only part returns. (4)
it makes tidy rents. (9)
Down
+ Movable residence (7)
< Give @ rogue cane, as a spur. (9)
§ Often seen in the a: a
» One of the overheads,
» ulte odd in fact (¥)
uO May be the one tn fashion. (5)
« Trents alternative for down-
falls. (8)
» The float-board of an undershot
water-wheel (3)
io Corrupt condition, put vuigariy
instruments he points to something it is not (5), 17. Rubbish. (3)
boiling in a glass vessel. ‘In my 1% Another type of 23, (4)
experiments | accidently found an a Fast hair (3) ” 21 See ae, «4»
essence that has a terrific smell,” ,, *piution ot Vesterday 6 pugtle, — Across:
he says, ‘* but for some reason our t,, Librarian, 6, Teina: 8. Bide; 10.
aed. ti Ord 12. Alas: i3.
noses ae ons. " “Then ee Wii rar ie, Sheaves 1h tapititied id:
do you know there's « smell at 10, 20. Tinge 21 Exchequer Down:
tt , 2 ¢ ;
all?*' asks Rupert more puzzled Advantage “5 Watstaiae 9. Or 8
than ever. Bearer: 9 (dies 14 Phioz: 15 Relic:
17 Arch
By BEACHCOMBER





NAVY & BROWN $ 8.70 yd.
GREY & BROWN eesssssssonoen Sa ee $11.32 yd. |
a RR ei pee Ok an $10.36 yd.
RAYON STRIPES ............. nee $ 4.97 yd
PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) ............ $ 4.60 yd.
GREY WLANNGE. eS oS $ 3.60 yd.
ALL WOOL TROPICAL ooiccccccsssnssssssssuscoussuncc $ 5.00 yd.
GREY PIN STRIPE $3.39 yd.
BLANKETS $ 3.30—$ 48°

Phone:

TOYS,



TOYS, TOYS,



T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE
4220

$17.08
$ 9.62—$14.00

TOYS.

TALENT AUDITION
~ All are invited—GLOBE Theatre

12 Noon to 2 P.M.

TODAY





% “\SSOSSSO94 SEPP

4

THE ROCKLEY
| THANKSGIVI

ros RESERVAT



THURSDAY NOV. 27th

LVL LEY

PSPSPS, *%

%

BEACH CLUB §
NG DINNER §
S

19528

4

IONS PHONE 8585 :
PE PCPPPPE OP PPP PSES oot

|





Daily Service; 4.15 p.m
lp.m
Coneert Orchestra
6.00 — * is p.m,



Variety
Up and Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The

| Weber, 8.45 p.m



Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can



LISTENING
HOURS

THURSDAY,

7 >

NOVEMBER



4 The News, 4.10 p.m. The
No Name, 4.45

Sporting Record, 5.00 p.m. B.B.C

0 p.m

31.22M ° ue
6.00 p.m. Welsh Miscellany, 6.15 p.m
Ahoy! 645 p.m. Sports Round



o preserve the thankful spirit of | News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brit-

ble day. Of course there are fears, | ain, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain.
tydships “— there have been since the | 7.45 10.) p.m. . 3L.22M 4.71M
dawn of time Seteietanerineintaes $$$
APELL “1 to MAY % (Taurus)—God 745 p.m. Some Enchanted Evening,
bless us all, and preserve us from evil|8.15 p.m Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m.

Special Despatch, 9.00



1m sdemeanors Keep goirfg .with ajp.m. The Rebel Maid, 9.45 p.m. The

thankful smile. Cycle and Motor Cycle Show, 10.00 p.m
MAY 2 to JUNE 2% (Gemini)—Where |The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Edito-

you can give assistance or lend a he'p- | rials, 10.15 p.m. A Day In The L fe of

ing nd, do so graciously, as Gemini|the Foreign Secretary, 10.30 p.m. No

folk co when living up to their best. Name
JUNE 2 to JULY @&% (Cancer)—Far

mire dvantages, assets, blessings ex st

than we anticipate, Reflection upon the '

beginning of Thanksgiving in those try- ds >

ing. “1ystwould. be ‘well Rolex Watches
JULY @& te AUGUST 2 (Leo)—Prom

St. i: “Atl that commands reverence,

that makes for right; all that is puFe, LOUIS L. BAYLEY

that fs lovely and grac.ous” can lead

only up the glorious path of right, duty, Bolton Lane

har s
Al GUST %& to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo) ~
« $3 Strength to carry on gn the

Blox hours, courage to maintain good

convictions and righteous living. Make ” ~

this most stimulating Thanksgiv.ng

Day





WONDERFUL
OFFER

All rings, Compacts, iden-
tity Bracelets, Cigarette
Cases etc., bought from
us will be

ENGRAVED
FREE:

De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 Broad St.

and at Marine Gardens





IT’S A VERY FUNNY POCUmE! GUARANTEE LAUGH RIOT!















Snap-brims with
plain = or boumdl
edge, in fawn,

brown, and dark or
light grey. $7.31, ..
$771






*Thelma Ritter.
Remember how you loved her in
‘Letter To Three Wives” and “Ali About Eve’?

Produced by

CHARLES BRACKETT” MITCHELL LEISEN
Written for the screen by Charles Brackett,

eee eeeaseeo@®eeeeaee se awveaisd

starring GENE

TIERNEY~LUND

MIRIAM

HOPKINS: RITTER
JAN STERLING
A MITCHELL LEISEN

JOHN

with

THELMA

roduction
Directed by

Walter Reisch and Richard Breen

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and shaped for your face, your
head, even for your height!
Casuals that go with almost any-
thing, others for town ané
evening wear . . + you'll find
what you want at Sahely's.

27 Broad Street



feo. Sahely & Co. (Bidos) Ltd.



(BARBAREES—Dial 5170)
FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and

Continuing Daily













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burg = distinction
with the informal
Smartness ofa
snap-brim. $7.31 . .
$7.71











—_

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952



Keep your
children...




FIT AND
STRONG

Your children will - be full of fun











—full of . have a real zest
ae . if you give them
oe oe every day. It is rich

erik, Seanbedidion and portuceive da
mins A & D—ensures strong bones and
muscles, increases resistance to illness.
Children love taking Haliborange
the pure halibut oil is blended with
orange juice to make it extra delicious. It’s
grand tor edule (00.

aliborange

THE NICEST WAY OF TAKING
HALIBUT OIL




Made in england by:
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD., LONDON; E.2





Steve C OCHRAN_

B'TOWN (Seon) AND THE HORSE”






Roy ROGERS
“SAT. Midnite ~
“TIGER WOMAN”

Adele Mara &





“Opening Frida/
RKO Presents

HALF — BREED
(Technicolor) |

Ope ning Frida ay

BLUES”
The

Giant Laugh
Thrlier!

WFODAY (Only) 4. t 2 Shows Today | Today (only)
P & 8.30 p.m. | 4.30 & 8.30 p.m. | 445 & 8.90 p.m.
“YLL GET YOU lw Double!
ror Tas | “’es Double! | ROOM FOR TWO
George Coleen | TREASURE OF THE | and
RAFT — GRAY &
“HOODED | SIERRA MADRE | WESTWARD
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Tex RITTER ‘ BOUND ref
Today's Special PPR ROSES Ken MAYNARD _
1.30 p.m } Pick Fo | Sat, Special 1.30
“GUNSLINGERS" | rox a Spe * } p.m
Whip WILSON ein mchkoe ‘GLASS ALIBI
and | “Silver Raiders | Paul KELLY ’%
“OKLAHOMA } Whip Wilson & 4 Pye
“Outlaws of Texas’ | HEART o ROCKIES
Z Jimmy WAKELY Whip WILSON j sf



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Jack BUETELL | Gene TIERNEY Gene Autry

BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES | OISTIN
(Dial 2310)

(Dial 5170)

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GLOBE

TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS

MALAYA = anos LIGHT TOUCH

Spencer TRACY Stewart GRANGER
Sydney GREENSTREET George SANDERS

A BIG NIGHT SATURDAY MID-NIGHT

(1) LOCAL TALENT (2) THE FILM “WHILE I LIVE”
(3) LEROY ALLEN — 10-YEAR TRUMPET PLAYER

Free Heineken Beer and Canada Dry

Opening To-Morrow 5 & 8.30



.





1





&
S DRAMA OF
iE PRIMITIVE PASSIONS

40
Wn GRANGER
WENDELL COREY yo i

eer rsa res









ee eee ee
~ ROODAL THEATRES
EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ROXY | ROYAL
To-day 445 & 8,30) To-Day only To-Day last 2 Shows|To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
Bud Abbott & 4.30 & 8.15 4.30 & 8.15 Universal Double

Dana ANDREWS | Stephen McNally &| Rod Cameron




Lou Costello
in




























Farley GRANGER! The Be Boys | Yvonne De Carlo
| EDGE OF DOOM PIRATES OF
David Farrar & and \crTy ACROSS | re: td ated
Glynis Jonhs vroorndir THE RIVER
in VARIETIES and |DRACUL, x ;
FREDA With (Leon _Errol)| MAGNIFICENT ”
ee hn eel a DAUGHTER
Opening Tomorrow ‘Opening Tomorrow | OBstsston| Not Suitable for
(Fria Three Shows 4.30 & 8.15 Starring: Children
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 Johnny Weissmuller| Irene Dunne ee ed
and continuing daily! Robert Taylor Tomorrow
4.45 & 8.30 |JUNGLE “TIM. IN es 4.30 & 8.30
Cecil B DeMitte's|) THE FORBID DEN| Opening Tomorrow | Double —
Masterpiece LAND [red O68 & S| Lex Barker
and jand continuing da aily| Venessa Brown
SAMSON AND |PRONTIER | Cecil B. DeMille’s | in
OUTPOST) SAMSON AM = |TARZAN AND THE
DELILAH Charles Starrett DELILAR {SLAVE GIRL
(Technicolor) Smiley Burnett | (Technicolor), —{
‘ Starring | and
Starring: Saturday | Hedy Lamarr NARROW
Hedy Lamarr at 1.90 p.m, | Victor Mature ees

COWBOY AND
THE SENORITA ~ Mid-Nite Special
Saturday

Victor Mature



Charles 2 Mearaw

Saturday at 1,30 p.m, Marie Windsor



Double CALIFORNIA Double—
mayrary Ser SLAVE GIRL Opening Saturday

UNKNOWN Free! Free! Pree: nd EDGE OF DOOM
Buy a are Dry FOOTLIGHT ore nape and
Downstairs “am VARIETIES |FOOTLI:

Anywhere {Leon Errol) VARIETIES













STARTING TOMORROW — . SIMULTANEOUSLY _

EMPIRE oa BOXY

4.45
44s , 8.30

8.30

ACM IAA on
WAIL GUL a

DR

ro M ED)

Delilah

Color by TECHNICOLOR

Maa OUT eM WO MVE WNIT TS
HAN aT a See ISSA ATS NG
Lay VMiea cy

‘A Paramount Picture




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952

World Must Use
More Sugar

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Novy, 25.

IT WOULD BE unwise to regard the present world
sugar surplus as being no more than the obverse of a
searcity of dollars, warns the Financial Times to-day, com-
menting on yesterday's decision of the International Sugar
Council to call for a new agreement.
That stage has probably already -——----— —

a passed... “some experienced
traders believe that even if Brit- F; s ht Cla

gin had no dollar problem and
were able to abandon rationing
CHALONES SUR MARNE,
France, Nov, 26

there would still be a surplus.
As it is they consider Cuba's
decision to restrict her next crop
will still leave an ample supvly.”

The Financial Times points out
that this analysis is borne out by
the fact that the prices of non- Three freight cars loaded with
dollar sugar have recently fallep munitions for the United States
to levels much below those pre- Army blew up in a railroad yard
vailing early this year. Naturally here.
though these prices are still above
parity with a depressed world
market where values are on a

Material damage was heavy and
disrupted traffic along the main



_ § Searcity Not Cause Of Sugar Surplus

FLOWERS FOR RIDGWAY IN GREECE



BARBADOS

|
Ganberra Flies |
Over Town Today

@ From Page 1.

1@ countries, They
in Breland Dec. 5. i

First port of call was Gibraltar |
where the crews stopped over-!
night, before continuing to Dakar. |
From there they made the long- |
est leg of the tour; the 1,860 mile
crossing of the Seuth Atlantic to/
Recife in Brazil, From Recife they
flew down the east coast of South
America to Montevideo, stopping
en route for two days at Rio de}
Janeiro

They then visited Buenos Aires.
From there across the Argentine
and over the Andes to Santiago de
Chile. Up the west coast of South
America, Lima, Ecuador to
Bogota then to Caracas, Venezuela
From Venezuela the tour of Cen-
tral America began with stops at
Be@lize and Mexico City then to
Cuba, Jamaica and the Dominican

i
are due back

ADVOCATE |"




















Up she
goes!

—or rather he, for this is
baby Norman Wright and his father,
Cpl. Norman Wright—both home from
the wars-and overjoyed at the sight of
England. Baby Norman was born in
Malaya, His father writes,
“At birth Norman weighed only 4/b. 1 2oz.
and when five weeks old was only 4/b. 100z.
so he was admitted to hospital. There he
wos given many types of Milk Foods, but
it was found that Cow & Gate wes doing
him the most good. He was therefore
kept on this Food and is now the picture of
health. These facts can, of course, be
verified by the hospital.'*
Your baby too will thrive on

COW¢é GATE



Republic. From there they will Me FOOD of” oe ~= ROYAL BABIES
ty to Trinidad, and the aireraft 5 iy
captained by Air Vice Marsha! €:

Boyle will break formation to fly
ever Barbados this morning,
to the






Cow aGate
Mik Food

PAGE THREE



dollar basis and buyers are con-
sequently scarce,

e capacity of the world to
increase its consumption of suger
is considerable however, for South
America, Africa and the Middle
East have in recent years all eaten
much more than before. There
has been no new International
Agréement since 1937 and quotas
fixed by that agreement have not
been in operation since the war.
“An attempt to solve the problem
of world marketing by means of
a commodity agreement will not
easily succeed” warns the Finan-
cial Commonwealth coun-
tries require that their quotas
shall not be smaller than those
fixed under the 1951 Common-
wealth Agreement and currency
considerations will remain an im-
portant factor.

Tt concludes, “with the pros-
pects of improving the balance of
payments ation between the
dollar and non-dollar world there
are however, brighter prospects
now than there have been at any
time since the end of the war”

—B.U.P.



New Development
Commissioner
Not Yet Appointed

LONDON.

In the House of Commons on
Wednesday, November 12th, Mr.
David Jones, (Labour, The Hartle-
pools), asked the Secretary of
State for the Colonies when he
expects to appoint the Develop-
ment Commissioner recommended
by the team of experts,
examined the needs of the island
of St. Lucia.

Mr. Lyttelton said: “Every effort
is being made to fill this important
appointment. Special experience
of agriculture and development
work in the tropics is desirable and
it is not easy to find a man with
the qualifications needed.”

Trinidadians See
Canberra Bontbers

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 26

Hundreds crowded Piarco Air-
port this morning to see four
Canberra jet bombers of the
Royal Air Force land after sweep-
ing across Port-of-Spain. The
bombers now on a flight desig~
nated “round trip” of Central and
South America and the West In-
dies are led by Air Vice Marshal
D. A. Boyle.

One of the bombers will leave
Trinidad tomorrow morning at
8.30 for Barbados where it will
fly low about 15 minutes to give
the people of the island an oppor-
tunity to see it,

The bombers left Ciudad Tru-
jillo, Dominican Republic this
morning and did the journey of
793 miles in 87 minutes at an
average height of 46,000 feet.

Governor Sir Hubert Rance and
members of the Executive Coun-
cil will pay an Official visit to the
bombers tomorrow morning be-
fore the jets give the colony a
ten-minute demonstration of take
off and manoeuvrability,

The bombers left England on
October 20. They will leave Trin-
idad on Friday for Belem, Brazil.



line from Paris to Strasbourg but
police who roped off the marshal-
ling yards, said they believed
there were no deaths or injuries.

The cause of the explosion is
not immediately known.

The force of the blast ripped
up tracks across the yard and
passenger trains arriving later
had to unload. Passengers were
transported to the main station by

bus and placed aboard other
trains.”
The Paris-Strasbourg express

was re-routed.—U.P.



Communist To
| Stand Trial

ROME, Nov, 26.

Italy’s Chamber of Deputies to-
night cleared tne way for the
ecurt action against Luigi Llongo
number two of Italian Commu-
nism, for alleged offencés against
Europe and the Roman Catholic
religion of the state. If convicted,
Liongo is liable to imprisonment
up to five years on the first count
and up to two years on the second
charge.

Llongo is Deputy Secretary of
the Italian Communist Party, the
biggest in the west with 2,500,000
members, Alleged offences date
batk to December 1947, when a
Communist weekly newspaper
printed a cartoon showing the
Pope in a tank, The dollar symbol
was dangling from his neck and he
was in the act of blessing some
foreign political figures kneeling
and holding weapons of various
types.

Liongo was director of the
Weekly at the time, it was alleged.

Duke Of Edinburgh
Goes To Malta

LONDON, Nov. 26

The Duke of Edinburgh lett
London on Wednesday in a British
uropean Airways Elizabethan
airliner for a week’s stay in Malta.

This is the’ Duke's first visit to
ships of the Mediterranean Fleet
since he relinquished command of
the frigate “Magpie” last year.
During his stay in Malta he will
present the Queen’s Colour to the
40th, 42nd and 45th Commandos.
‘These units are three of the Third
Commando Brigade which re-
turned to Malta from Malaya last
June.—U.P.

Fined 25)-

A fine of 25/- to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprison-
ment with hard labour was
imposed on Kenneth Hutson of
Tudor Street, St. Michael by His
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith for
assaulting and beating Kenneth
Doughlas on October 14.

Doughlas





said Hutson cuffed

him in his face during an argu-
ment.





GEN. MATTHEW RB. RIDGWAY, @upreme Commander, Allied Pow-
ers in Burope, smiles gratefully as he shakes the hands of a woman
of Thrace, Greece, who presented him with a gift of wild flowers. The
General has been conferring with U.S., Greek and Turkish officers.

The return flight U.K. !
is te be made via Belem, Recife,
Dakar and Gibraltar,

Filots of the four Canberras are;

International.



Agememnon Brings
Beer, Herrings, Ete.

The Dutch steamship Agemem-
Mon arrived in Carlisle Bay at
7.10. yesterday morning trom
Amsterdam with general cargo for
the island.

This cargo consists of 950 car-
tons of beer, 184 bundles of stnok-
@éd herrings, 75 barrels of salted
mackerel and 305 bags of Dutch
potatoes.

Other cargo included 100 bags
of split-peas, 75 boxes of maca-
roni, a quantity of stationery and
a large shipment of wrapping
paper. The Ageme is con-
Signed to S. P. Musson, Son & Co.,

Another arrival yesterday
morning was the 30-ton schooner
“Lady Silver” from Martinique
under Captain D. Bethel.



This vessel brought general
eargo from the Leeward islands
ineluding fruit, copra and cord

wood, Local agents for the “Lady

Silver” are the Schooner Owners’

Association.

COMING TO-DAY

The Dutch motor ship “Nestor”

is expected to arrive here to-day

from Amsterdam and is due to

sail for Trinidad to-morrow,
The “Nestor” is also bringing a

general cargo of foodstuff to the

island from Amsterdam. This
Ship is also consigned to S. P.
Musson. Son & Co, Ltd.

LOADING CARGO



Two motor vessels were load-
ing cargo yesterday. They were
the “Daerwood,” which is loading
a cargo of potatoes and lard for
St. Lucia, and the “Blue Star”
which is loading a large shipment
of rum for Trinidad.

The “Daerwood arrived in port
on Monday from St. Lucia with a
eargo of fresh fruit for the colony,
while the “Ble Star” was an ar-
rival over the last week-end from
Trinidad.

The “Daerwood” is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association,
while the agents for the “Blue
Star” are A. E. Harris & Co.
Ltd,

BRIDGE SWUNG

The Chamberlain Bridge
swung several times yesterday
This was to allow lighters piled
high with lumber to pass into the
inner Careenage where the jum-







Baby Carriages —
PRAMS

$19.25 to $55.61

The little fellow
on the right could

& GO-CARTS

There is a very wide

range of prices — from _>

ber was unloaded.

This lumber is part of a ship-
ment which the Saguenay-Ter-
minals steamship “Sunadele”
brought to the colony on Monday.

W.I. CONFERENCE
@ From Page 1
member for the British section,
specially welcomed delegates on
behalf of the people of Jamaica
and requested the conference to
dedide to take practical steps and
practical decisions so that the
people of the area can see what
the Commission was doing and in-
tended to do,
Dutch Resolution

The Conference meeting yester-
day decided to add to its agenda
the resolution of the Netherlands
Antilles seeking a revision of the
agreement establishing the Carib-
bean Commission in the light of
its new Constitution in relation-
ship with the Caribbean area.

The Conference also agreed to
add to its agenda the resolution
of Mr. Robert Bradshaw of the
Windwards seeking changes in
the Caribbean Commission con-
stitution designed to enlarge the
quorum to include a Commission-
er from each section and to give
the Commissioner equal voting
status with the Co-Chairmen.

The Netherlands resolution
was based on the view of the
Dutch West Indies that Surinam
and Curacao are equal partners
with Holland and should have aa
equal voice in the Commission.

Mr. Bradshaw's resolution
which was supported by the
British colonies and others was
based on the contention that

dependent territories were
ignored by Metropolitan Govern-
ments “in matters directly con-

cerning their best interest.

SENTENCE POSTPONED >

@ From Page 1.

{
Cbligations and was willing to do

what he could in that respect.
Nowadays. the theory of punish-
ment was not to suit the offence
but the individual ahd because
of this too, he hoped His Lord-
ship would be lenient, ’
His Lordship postpened sen-

was ; tence.





Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



Keep coming
round — and

in our Showroom
we have new
arrivals too!



ny

Air Vice-Marshal D, A, Boyle,
C.8., C.B.E, A.F.C., Sqdrn. Lar.
L. G. Press, A.F.C., the command-
ing officer of Bomber Command's
No. 12 Squadron—the unit selected |
for the goodwill mission, Fit, Lt.
J, G. W. Stroud, Sgt, A, B. Fraser

and Set. J. G. Simms
Navigators are Fit. Lts. J, wl
Harper, G. Stephenson and B.}

Rejder: Fig. Offs. M. G, Jones and |
B. Brownlow; and Sgt. E. R. Buttle |
Fig. Off. Brownlow is Post Ad-|
jutant to Air Vice-Marshal Boyle. |

By a happy coincidence the
hrrival of the jet aircraft to-day |
coincides with the 12th birthday |
of British West

Canon End Feud

‘ From Page 1.

Canon Farquhar wrote the
Press the following day, He said
among other things : “This morn-
ing His Grace resorts to deliberate
and calculated slander against me,
printed in another paper. I have
never been prepared to treat with
mere abuse and do not propose to
do so now, When his Grace is
prepared to apologise for the ar-
rogant intemperance of his lan-
guage about me, I shall then en-
deavour to offer him enlighten-
ment on the abuses of which I
made mention
charitably allow, he may be un-
conscious, but to whieh non-
Roman Catholics can abundantly
testify.”

£HO9OH9OO 9099 OOOOH OSTO”,

FREE
ENGRAVING

All pens bought from us
will be engraved with
;% your name or initials free
of charge.



See Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 Broad St.
and at Greystone Village

Marine Gardens.



Indian Airways.

Archbishop And

and of which I}



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SPECIAL XMAS



With the introduction o1
i.W.LLA.’s new D.C.3. service
the seats available for travel
up to the islands are almost
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pleasure, for getting there
quicker, with qreater comfort.
ca

B.W.LA., Plantations Ltd, Bldgs.,
; Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown.

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS



OFFER!!

"EEC. cectric :

$508.00

G.E.C
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REDUCED TO

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} The refrigerating unit of the G.B.C,
refrigerator is so finely made that it
is hermetically sealed after manu-
facture and “never needs servicing.

} This refrigerator will stand up to

any extreme of climate — and it’s

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be a real baby — he

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\ \
2 NOVEMBER and DECEMBER

CITY GARAGE TRADING
CO., LTD.

Dial 4671.

Solid chromium-plated
handle incorporating
concealed lock.

VOTRIX |

The fashionable Vermouth.

a

Dolls from our Toy Department.

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY Lid.

or ee ‘

ine

Victoria Street —



ee oe










PAGE FOUR




ADVOCATE

rrr a Cir is ee
érinted 6y ihe Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ..., tridgetown.

Thursday, _ November 27, 1952,

Com monwealth

Conference

TODAY the Conference of British Come
monwealth Prime Ministers opens in Lon-
don. This conference which has been
described as a family gathering has as its
objective the expansion of trade generally
in the world at large. There is now a
realisation that it is not possible for one
nation or group of nations to have real
prosperity while other countries are suffer-
ing from lack of trade outlets.

Trade like peace is indivisible. But
even if some members of the Common-
wealth family were seifishly bent on pro-
motion of a closed commonwealth trading
shop which would buy Commonwealth
prosperity at the expense of other coun-
tries, the attitude of Canada would prevent
the implementation of such a plan. Speak-
ing in Toronto just over a month ago, Mr.
Howe, Canada’s Minister of Trade, said that
now was not the time to sit and bemoan
that some markets were closed to Canadian
goods; it was a time to be aggressive in the
development of those markets which were
available.

Canada’s rapid development in the post-
war period, he said, had been made by free
enterprise and was not the result of sub-
sidies or of artificial stimulation, The
attitude which Canada will almost cer-
tainly take at the Commonwealth Confer-
ence is that Canada will help, but that the
people of the sterling area will have to
achieve stability and to expand output by
themselves.

Unfortunately the people of the sterling
area do not have identical trade interests.
Great Britain which has always regarded
the Commonwealth as its major market for
consumer goods is unwilling that common-
wealth countries should stimulate their®
own domestic consumer industries at the
expense of British manufacturers.
| Yet Commonwealth countries looking
for capital equipment for development of
their natural resources hope to pay for
them by cutting down on importation of
consumer goods which can be produced
locally. '

The argument which was once fashion-
akJe that the United Kingdom should con-
centrate on the production of capital goods
and encourage secondary industries in
other parts of the Commonwealth seems
to have lost favour because of the urgent
need for Great Britain to export whatever
can be exported to Commonwealth coun-
tries. The current vogue of industrialisa-











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Action Taken on West Indian Conference Recommendations

Industrial Develo pment (1)

By ERIC WILLIAMS, Deputy Chairman, Caribbean Research Council.

Questions are frequently asked
in different parts of the Caribbean
regarding the extent to which the The First Session of the West entering into the process of manu-
recommendations of the Wes Indian Conference recommended fecture. Accordingly, it recom-
Indian Conference, which meets that governments should give mended that governments should
every two years under the auspices assistance in fostering desirexie exempt from duty all raw ma-
of the Cdribbean Commission, new industries and in developing terials, semi-processed goods,
have been implemented by the existing industries by: (i) provid- manufactured parts and contain-
governments of the area. Any ing research and erecting pilot ers utilised for manufacturing, in
answer to these questions must be plants; (ii) permitting free entry so far as such exemption may be
careful to avoid the danger of of machinery, materials and con- y for industrial develop-
stating dogmatically that the tainers; (iii) granting some relief ment The Commission, at its
action taken by a particular ter- from taxation; (iv) providing part Fourteenth Meeting, referred this
vitorial government within the or all of the necessary capital, recommendation to the govern-
field of a Conference recommen- where private enterprise is un- ments of the area, noting that the
dation is an implementation of willing to take the risks of invest- MacLagan Commission on 'Cus-
‘that recommendation,, with the ment. toms Union in the British West

implication that, but for that : tr its
recommendation, no step wouid Indies had framed proposed





Government Assistance development should continue to

levy import duties on insredients

Territorial developments in










have been taken by the govein- these several fields are indicated
ment concerned. Where the West below. The information is

Indian Conference recommends iD the main on a comprehensive
that a conference on Cooperatives Study, made by the Secretariat's
should be sponsored by the Com- Executive Secretary (Economics),
mission, it is very easy to trace of the fiscal and financial measures
whether that recommendation has téken in the countries served by
been implemented or not, Where, the Commission to promote in-

recommendation 4ustrial development. This study is

tariff with the principles enunci-
ated by the Industrial Develop-
ment Conference in m

As Puerto Rico is a part of the
Customs area of the United
States, trade with the mainland
is duty free, and the question of
remission of duty does not arise.

matic
said, “is trying to double-cross us.”





however, the (iti) Relief From Taxation
deals with the provision of agri- Included in the Secretariat's pub- Several territories have made

cultural credit by governments, it lication. The Promotion of Indus- provision for some measure of
is very difficult both to draw a line trial Developmen in the Carib- relief from taxation as an incen-
of demarcation between indepen- bean, to which the reader is re- tive to industrial development.
= government action and gov- ferred for further details. The most popular form of relief
ernment action stimulated by or (i) Provision of Research is the tax holiday.

taken as a result of the West The Puerto Rico Industrial De- In 1947, legislation was passed
Indian Conference recommenda- velopment Company, established in Puertg Rico providing for a
tion, and to éstimate the degree to jn 1942, before the First Session complete holiday for a period of
which the West Indian Conference of the West Indian Conference, seven years, with partial exemp-
recommendation has been imple- was specifically empowered, inter tion of 75, 50 and 25%, respec-
mented by the governments of the alia, to examine, investigate and tively, for the following three
Caribbean, The most, therefore, conduct experimentation and re- years. This period was found to
that can be attempted is to trace search in the resources of Puerto be too short, and a new act was
territorial developments in the Rico and their utilisation, This passed in the following year, ex-
fields of activity stressed by the function was transferred to the tending the period of complete

West Indian Conference. This is Economic Development Adminis- exemption to 12 years from 1947,
the purpose of the present article, trition, set up in 1950, which is with partial exemption for the
in respect of some of»the»chief required to undertake both eco- following three years, from
recommendations of the Confer- nomic and industrial research. property and income taxes,
ence regarding industrial develop- Some indication of the importance licence fees and other municipal
ment. Future articles will deal attached to this subject in Puerto taxes, and designating 42 indus-
with the action taken on recom- Rico is afforded by the fact that tries to which the act would ap-
mendations in other fields of where PRIDCO spent U.S. $36,- ply. At December 31, 1951, 553

‘aribbean life. 569 on economic research in 1949- applications for tax exemption
1950, EDA’s expenditure was $160- had been received; of these 55%
615 in 1951-1952, exclusive of had been granted, 7% denied,
$163,133 on industrial research, and 18% were pending.

The Puerto Rican research pro- The usual period of the tax
gramme pays special attention to holiday in British territories
agricultural raw materials, es- which have passed legislation to
pecially sugar, molasses and this effect—British Guiana, An-
begasse. The Department of En- tigua, Montserrat, Trinidad and

Progress Made

Industrial development — the
expansion of existing industries
and the addition of new ones—
has made appreciable progress in
the Caribbean since 1944, the year

of the First Session of the West gineering and Industrial Research






indian Conference. Puerto Rico
his recently celebrated

of its industrial
familiarly known as
Bootstrap”. Its economic scene,
until 1938 dominated b:
and its by-products, coffee and
tobacco and ancillary industries,
has been diversified by the estab-
lishment of a number of industries
varying from vegetable canning
to synthetic hormones, from
‘eather products to zi
textiles to artificial flowers,
boots and shoes ‘to brassieres.
Jamaica's industrial development
is broad enough to include not
only cement, condensed milk,

in addition to the traditional in-
dustries connected with sugar, and
tobacco, but also such modern de-

of EDA operates a pilot plant

, its 150th designed to produce yeast, with a ca, however, the period is ten
industry, testifying to the succes# capacity of 1000 Ibs of high grade years.
Rrogkamme, yeast per day. A new transporta- come

Opation {jon research unit has also been shareholders are tax-exempt dur-
established in EDA to study trans- ing
y Sugar portation costs and their bearing two aft
on the cost of production and dis- Guiana, and Trinidad and To-
tribution of actual and potential’ bago; during any five of the first
industries in the island. The 1951- eight years
52 budget of EDA allocates $50,000 within two years after the year

for this unit,

Tobago—is five years. In the case
of the cement industry in Jamai-

The relief applies to in-
tax only. Payments to

the tax holiday and within
years thereafter in British

of production and

of assessment in which any sum

Whilst no other Caribbean terri- is set off in Barbados, Jamaica

ppers, from tory has taken comparable posi- and St. Lucia, i
from tive steps in the field of industrial
investigations for
conducted in some ter- exempts ¢
ritories—for example, ceramics in profit tax enterprises whose in-
: Barbados, canning in Jamaica, and come is more than 10,000 florins
cornmeal and canned vegetables, geological research in the Guianas. (B.W.I. $9,090; U.S. $5,303; 1,851,-
addition, Jamaica’s ten-year 500 francs) for the year during
plan earmarked £250,000 for in- which the enterprise is estab-
dustrial research. But this research lished and during the five cal-

research,
have been

specific

In

An ordinance now being drafted
the Netherlands Antilles
from income tax and




By SEFTON DELMER

IT IS disturbing, but there is no disputing
it. A new factor has arisen, which calls fox
most careful attention by Anthony Eden
and everyone else concerned with the forth-
coming Anglo-Egyptian talks on Sudan’s
self-governing statute.

The jubilation of men around the Mahdi
at their Cairo agreement with Genera!
Neguib—which gives Egypt’s recognition oi
Sdan’s right to self-government and self-
determination—has begun to give way to
disagreeable suspicion.

Abdulla Khalil, who is secretary-general
of the Mahdi’s Umma Party, as well as lead-
er of the Legislative Assembly Minister
of Agriculture, put it to me undiplo-
bluntness. “General Neguib,” he

That may sound most astonishing to you
in Britain while Eden’s endorsement of Ne-
guib’s good will towards Sudan is still ring-
ing in your ears. :

You may have gained the comforting im-
pression that all that is left tu do now ts for
us to accept Neguib’s proposals—as Ameri-
cans would like us to do—perhaps with a
modification here and there, and everything
will turn out for the best.

This is certainly not the view of a substan-
tial and influential section of the Mahdi’s
shadow Cabinet, which fears that a double-
cross is afoot.

4 ‘FAITH’

What has prompted this sudden renewal
of old distrust? Abdulla Khalil. was able to
demonstrate to me, by going through the
Cairo agreements paragraph by paragraph,
that the Egyptians have inserted fresh pas-
sages in the agreed proposed amendments
to the Sudan draft Constitution.

All these insertions and additions, as Ab-
dulla pointed out, have one common pur-
pose: to increase the power of the Egypt-
ians to interfere in Sudan affairs—indirect-
ly, through the various international com-
missions proposed,

Now these commissions—one is to, super-
vise the Governor-General, another to su-
pervise Sudanisation of the Administration
and a police commission to supervise elec-
tions—were agreed to by Mahdists only tc
facilitate over-all agreement with Neguib.

The Mahdi told me so himself when |
went to have tea with him and his Cabinet
on the green and very English-looking lawn
of his Khartoum palace.

He said:

“We had no wish ourselves to
limit the Governor-General’s powers under





'









THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952

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There are sizes ranging
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beautiful floral patterns
and gay modernistic
designs worked on soft
colour backgrounds.












a draft statute.

“We have complete faith in his fairness,
objectivity, and devotion to the interests of
the Sudan. ‘

“But the Egyptians wanted to abolish his
office altogether, So we reluctantly agreed

velopments as shirts, stockfeed, js of an ad hoc nature and is nos endar years following; for the
neon signs and containers. The the function of a special agency subsequent four calender years the
existing and projected industrial a, jn Puerto Rico. exemption applies to four-fifths,
een of Trinidad and To- (ii) Free Entry of Machinery three-fifths, two-fifths, and one-
page pir me from citrus juices to * Capital equipment imported for fifth of the income or profits
cet clocks, from cement to manufacturing purposes is respectively, while the concession
plastics, and from shirts to artifi- exempt from customs duty, pack- 18 extended for a further year,
cial teeth, British Guiana has to age and tonnage taxes, during the to the extent of one-fifth of the

date concentrated on plywood, i é
scieiinaniae taal aaen felt first five years after the manu- profits, in the case .of the profit

tion in the West Indies seems likely to be
dissipated if only because of Britain’s need
to retain West Indian. markets for con-
sumer goods.

The new line of approach which has
found favour with many of Britain’s
economists is that more is to be gained







by sterling countries if. they give priority | pats oitru facturer ‘has been declared t@X, A decree of February 13,
of attention to expansion of primary pro- . ae toa ue ks “pioneer,” in Barbados, Jamaica, ius oi the bee ot rete L ee ae
duction. random, will illustrate the p Antigua, Montserrat, Trinidad ; “ ernor-General.

a ting the investment of

in capital in new industri¢s,
British Guiana (ten in the case _ The Industrial Development
of mining concerns); without a Conference thought it worth con-
time limit in the case of British sidering whether the provision of
Honduras, French Guiana, and accelerated rates of allowance for
the Netherlands Antilles (where depreciation might not prove a
legislation is now being drafted), more. effective inducement to in-
The cement industry is exempt ee i mae gs ong Eeemp-
1938 1950, ica’: from customs duty for 10 years . arious
given te eine only, en in Trinidad “ Honea. =e — Pace neee oe cae ae
in 1938 a £42,132 in 1950. Bx- 4 period to be spec ed in Ja- .
oath of ae eae have ceanee maica. Customs duty is waived on ae oe sania and St.
considerably in Trinidad and To- certain raw materials in Jamaica, ; On expenditure on plant

The world wants, it is claimed with no of industrial development in the #"4 Tobago, and St. Lucia; for private

exaggeration, more foods and more raw
‘materials, and countries which have
food and raw materials would not be
serving world demand if they refused
to develop them and concentrated in-
stead on manufacturing consumer goods
for internal markets, Let each country
get on with the production of whatever
it is best suited to produce would seem
to be the new guiding principle which

DILEMMA ; and

Now, with that as a background, you may
imagine the reaction when the Mahdists dis-
covered that, contrary to the Mahdi’s agree-
ment with Neguib, the Egyptian Note to the’
British :—

1. Demands that a five-man international
commission to supervise the Gévernor-Gen-
eral shal! be constituted before elections are

arch-top
ogee — we
have them all.

25 tons of cement in 1938. 129,679
tons in 1950. Jamaica’s exports of
condensed milk rose from less than
1 ton in 1940 to 1,101 tons in 1950.
Trinidad’s shirt exports increased
from 31 to 5,648 dozen between



24” diameter



e 7 i ~ and machinery, exploration and i i i- y"
Great Britain hopes will be accepted by ]| bago and British Guiana during and Trinidad and Tobago. on Con development, patents, workers’ fall, and Bot etter, Se Shemieing an enat Diag d
1 be f th he same period—from 1,197 gross tainers in Jamaic : houses in British i Neguib agreement. by 16”, 18

other Commonwealth members ‘of the | .°'61,a00 in the former, from 7,060 and on machinery of British Em= (UT at a robpeg ana and ‘ie : : : 4”
sterling area: © 26,930 in the latter, Jamaica’s pire origin in Trinidad and To- 80; on expendi- This is important. The Mahdi-Neguib

S 1 ti Great » 26, b ture on industrial buildings and aon by 10”, 18’, 42”

uch a policy, would satisfy Grea exports of citrus juices quadrupled bago. structures and scientific h| @greement laid it down that the new Sudan- ”

Britain’s needs and would satisfy world in these years, while Puerto Rico's The Industrial Development jy British Guiana. Tri igor od Parli ld if i 16
d ds at’ th ti The jor | increased slightly less than three Conference, held under Et. brace and] ese Parliament could if it wished, refuse tc by 22”, 24”, 50”, 60”
emands at the Satie AMBRE. « RG me times; in Trinidad and Tobago, auspices of the Commission in qiture ‘on equipment of oP in.| elect its two members to the commission, 18”
obstacle to its implementation is however the largest exporter in the coun- Puerto Rico in February 1952 D OF a de~

the unwillingnéss of manufacturing coun-
tries of the Commonwealth, and ‘of the
United States and other countries to keep
out of Commonwealth markets. A policy
of concentration on primary production
will be beneficial to the countries concen-
trating on primary production, but the
tendency for the countries of the Common-
wealth to want preferential treatment in
Commonwealth markets will always be
noticeable unless similar development
takes place in non-commonwealth produc-
ing areas at the same time and. other ex-,
porting countries can find outlets for their
exports of consumer goods.
' There is no need to probe too deeply
into the tangled skéin of trade and currency
difficulties which will have to be sorted out
before a solution can be found to the trade
problems of the sterling area. Whether
‘convertibility of sterling or a system of
transferability which would give greater
freedom for dollar purchases is achieved
or not is a subject for speculation. What
may be forecast with some measure of con-
fidence is that the majority if not all the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers attending
the conference will be in favour of aBolish-
ing to the highest degree possible quotas
and controls which hamper trade expan-
sion. It is realised that the inflexibility of
the central dollar pool itself tends to cause
overspending of dollars and all controls
have a similar wasteful tendency. If there
were more dollars available, it is thought,
there would be more likelihood of hesita-
ting before making dollar purchases of
equipment which could be obtained from
sterling sources at a later date.

The future of trade beween Canada and
the West Indies must depend to a great
extent on the decisions which are taken at
the conference opening in London today.
But the major pre-occupations of the con-
ference will have little or nothing to do
with the West Indies. West-Indians will

however, be joining with the people of
other countries in the hope that an expan-
sion of world trade will result from the
conference. Unless that is the result the

conference will have failed.



tries ‘served by the Commission,
exports increased from 1,117,806
to 1,884,432 gallons,



Mixed Feelings
i Sve
To the Editor, The Aaa

SIR, — The appoi ent of
Jeffrey Stollmeyer as Captain of
the West" Indies Team in the
forthcoming test series against
the Indians, has been received in,
local cricket circles with mixed
feelings, ae
While followers of the game
ond admirerg of Stollmeyer had
all hoped to see the day when
this great cricketer would have
achieved this honour, no one, not
even Stollmeyer himself, would
have expected to displace a fit
John Goddard after he had an-
nounced his availability to the
West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol.

The die has been cast, however,
Jeffrey Stollmeyer has been ap-
pointed Captain. We are now
left to ask ourselves such ques-
tions-as “What has been respon-
sible for Goddard's dismissal
ifter he strove so hard to see
West indies Cricket command so
prominent a place on the cricket
map of the world.” Is it because
like many others before him, he
{riled in his bold attempt to cap-
vure the mythical ashes during
the West Indies 1951 tour of
Australia?

Is it because he announced his
veing unable to undertake anoth-

was anomalous
planning



Our Readers Say ;

John Goddard has been tried
in camera, He has been judged
guilty and he will have to pay
tthe’ extreme penalty of lifetime
banishment from _ International
Cricket. Thus he shares the same
fate as Australia’s test batsman
Syd, Barnes.
RCHIBALD PERCH.

Reproval

To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—For months now I've
been a reader of Mr. O. S. Cop-
pin's column, and I have never
before felt the need, to reprove
him. Now after reading his out-
burst in Sunday’s ‘Advocate,’ I
don’t see how I can do other-
wise.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer has been
chosen to lead the West Indies
team against the Indians. Mr.
Coppin is full of congratulations
but he virtually takes this back
when he questions the selection
later down. He gives no reason
why John Goddard should have
been chosen other than that he
led the West Indies team suc-
cessfully in India and in Eng-
land, I hardly imagine that he
would register the tour to Aus:
tralia as one of Goddard’s suc-
cesses,

Well then: Do we have any

er overseas tour should there be *reason to doubt that Stollmeyer

in th

ne i Or is it because
1e was bold enough to say to
highly placed officials on the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control
that they were to shoulder the
major responsibility for the West
Indies defeat in Australia, because
in their drawing up of the fixture
list for that series they committed
some of the gravest errors ever
to be committed by a cricketing
body throughout the long history
of international cricket?
Whatever the various opinions
moy be in more responsible quar-
ters, it is my firm conviction that

ec in the ofing?

given equal chances might have

nm as successful as Captain in
India or in England? And what
(this is a small voice) about
that crucial bit before the end of
Australia’s second innings in the

fourth test, that lost us the
chance of winning the rubber?
How are we to know that a
Captain other than Goddard
might not have made the de-
cision that could have brought
glory to the West Indies team?
Goddard has had his chance,
He has brought glory to himself

and to the West Indies by bring-
3 &

took the view, however, that it yelopmental

that territories
measures of industrial



nature in French

Guiana,

(To be Concluded tomorrow.)



ing the Ashes from India and
England. Now it is Stollmeyer’s
turn, Let us Barbadians join all
other cricket-loving West Indi-
ans in sincerely wishing him
success against the Indians, and
if fortune would so have it, at
some later date, against
Australians.

One last word. I have no rea-
son to doubt that the Board will
do its best to deal fairly by the

professionals, you must not
allow Mr, C lamentable
remarks to dim your enthusi-
asm. I appeal to you fellow

rat ae sd give treely of your
, onefary support b:
attending the fires ‘available
to you, as you have done in the
past.

Sincerely yours,

R. de BOURNE.

“They'll Do It Every Time”

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—With reference to Mr.
Coppin's Sunday notes, I crave
to remind him that he should by
now have grown to take the
West Indies Cricket Board’s de-
cisions with a grain of salt.
Mr, Goddard is getting a taste

of what his predecessors have
had to masticate.
Not only the W.I. Board

make such blunders. Our local
selectors have also been guilty of
similar eliminations,

I differ from Mr. Coppin when
he thinks of Mr. Stollmeyer’s
selection as a future investment.
Mr. Stollmeyer has never shown
himself to be the athlete Mr.
Goddard was or is.

As far as I perceive, the atti-
tude is to further the individual,
not West Indies Cricket.

Mr. Goddard can console him-
self with the fact and knowledge
that he is not the only top class
cricketer to receive such a deal.
Others (who received similar
treatment) will be looking on
during the matches with India.

G. JOHNSON.



and thereby deprive it of a quorum,

2. Claims for the commission supervising
the elections the right to lay down election
procedure, whereas the Mahdi’s agreement
only permits them to see that elections are
properly carried out under existing Sudan-
ese rules.

3. Adds Sudan’s Defence Force to the
new services to be Sudanised under the aus-
pices of an international commission.

But the Mahdists wish to keep the mod-
ernising experience of British instructors
for many more years,

4. Orders that self-determination cannot
take place until Sudanisation has been com-

pleted.

But the Mahdists, like Abdulla Khalil, are
against this. It puts the Sudan in the dilem-
ma of either restraining self-determination
for many years, OR of losing the many Brit-
ish technicians and administrators whom

they wish to keep beyond the three-year].

period after which self-determination takes
place.

TECHNIQUE

I do not know how far the new Sudanese
suspicion of Neguib’s sincerity is justified,

The Mahdi, that shrewd and experienced
religious leader, landowner, financier, and
politician, tries to convince himself that it is
simply a matter of Egyptian negotiation
technique.

He says: “They are asking the British
more than they expect to get, so that when
they are beaten down in the end the result
would ‘be the terms to which we agreed.”

but one little word of warning I should
like to whisper in the ear of Sir Ralph Stev-
enson, our ambassador in Cairo, who used to
be so emphatic that King Farouk was Brit-
ain’s best friend in Egypt:—

byes gens
OS fy NS
as a compromise that an international com-|\! pjain and pol-
mission should be set up to assist the Gov-




t

Do not let your present enthusiasm for an}

honest soldier make you too rash with con-

cessions. Find out first what is behind all
this deuble talk before you become too
trusting.

Just add up Neguib’s demands in the

Sudan really amount to.—L.E.S.

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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER



Metal Dealer On Trial . For
Fittings Were Stolen
From Bulkeley Ltd.

27, 1952



The trial of Colvin Brathwaite, a metal dealer of Eller-
ton, St. George,’ for the larceny of brass fittings valued
$464, the property of Bulkeley Ltd., began at the Court of
Grand Sessions’ yesterday before His Lordship the Acting
Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. After 13 witnesses gave

* later be used as the Eagle Ha !
evidence, the case was adjourned until today at 10 a.m. District Market. The stalls wet ‘
Brathwaite is charged on two At the time he thought nothing erected during the heavy rai:

counts, stealing the metal be-

tween July 3 and 22 this year, with the brass in view of the previa Shelter for the vendo. ;
Sweet receiving the metal be- fact that estates were being dis- : “lene te Goh are cot
n the riod s tr
it had Been dicles” — el he said that ' structed of wood while othe:
Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solici- broken as the fittings were they 7 Bia dee yg ope Pigie ge Bt oye
- ag is aceon for would galy be valued at 20 cents ‘ to a tceiuts eillend theca
e Crown, r, E. ‘. arrow is a pound, "y are ¢ rkly s ps ‘
representing Brathwaite. Mr. William Carrington, fac- a ? A few of the stalls are convert
Mr. Frank Alleyne, factory tory manager of Bulkeley Fac- tq ed hand carts. LE age eet
averseer at Bulkeley Ltd. said tory said that on July 3. the i iotecspateenrt Phere pte oie ras ‘
he was overseer there for about foreman engineer and _ himself ' were erected A ee ee 1
10 years. He knew Brathwaite. had inspected the fittings and ‘ en ay ree. bpm met S i
On July 22 during the repair all were there. Fai ap: mee inet dealin. ane cla
oan = we Seeoraree roe Cross-examined, he said he had q ion eiSaueadont ES eae
certain brass fittings valued $464 heard that Brathwaite was a BV SEIREN . ‘
were mang, Net oy. the lot lien Sealer iy ld tet eR et oe
was reported to the police and Frederick Simpson, a foreman- ¢

Cpl. Goring visited the factory.
Cpl. Goring returned the follow-
ing day and with Goring and
the manager of the factory he
went to Mr. Marshall, a metal

“ee é the y ave been tryin ¥
dealer of Roebuck Street but the On July 22 it was discovered 1 dee eee te Workin, ~=Diamond Rings Qualities by all Leading Stores
Next day the foremans Cpl, ‘iat, & quantity of thes fittings Consta e Stole urse 2." LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Next day the foreman, Cpl. were missing. 4 aid Bolton Lane
Goring and himself went to the He said he recognised the fit- DISCHARGED
Barbados Foundry Ltd. They tings produced in Court as the

Strange about the transaction

engineer at Bulkeley’s said that
in June he took down the ma-
chinery of the factory and on
July 3 the Manager and himself

checked it and all was then there,

EAGLE HALL CORNER

sun.

In Court:

STALLS SPRING

which was
stich as these are springing up on the site. Vendors

BARBADOS AD




NG

Fined £10

VOCATE



La

le ee ands

recently cleared for the District Market. Temporary stalls
are using them to protect their goods from rain and

*

4





ree Vv
Open Stalls

Erected On

Market Site
Many open air stalls hax

been erected at Eagle Hall Co
ner on the open spot which wi

fall over the past few days. The.

of the main

Station is also

constructed near the market site

Service

ee

trading centres of
St. Michael, A new gasolene and
bein ;




A XMAS GIFT!

PAGE FIVE





Stocked in a Variety of Shades &












searched the storeroom and found fittings which came from the His Worship Mr, E, A. McLeod OF AN OK ON ON OK ON OK RK CK By’ SS SS
Wik ene brass ye Some factory. Police Magistrate of District “A” | } BN GN ENN RS INEM ANN EN ;
Sad Regt atta ela eenee, ee Saw Brathwaite HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police Mag- yesterday discharged _34-year- er
a cae before they te knew Brathwaite. When istrate of District “A”, yesterday fined Garfield Lowe. a old oaeies om a PERFUME TAKE ADVANTAGE :
* : . . a oO eS ac ck, Si.
He recognised the fittings by P©, (vent to Mr. Marshall the 50. vear-old island constable of Eagle Hall, St. Michael, £10 tn Best | o

certain numbers, and also marks

i i é illi she P Bay Street é aoe 7
Brathwaite. for stealing a purse from Millicent Shepherd of Ba) Shin, ehabwed. with obbing atace NOVELTIES
nee at kee on Cpl. Charles Goring said that containing £7 10s. which was in a basket while she WaS jyonalq Mason of Nelson Strect OF THESE FOOD
oT itti i i i : McLeod’s Court about cf 8/4 by using violence on) am
Brought To Factory on July 24 he went to Bulkeley sitting in His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod’s Ce { vy

On July 28 the fittings were

brought to the factory and fitted lowing day went to the Foundry The fine is to be paid by she saw Lowe sitting beside police. ‘The prosecution called Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &
to the machinery to which they and saw certain brass fittings monthly instalments of £2 Shepherd in Mr. McLeod's court. thyee witnesses, Mason said that you will fing a large selec-
belonged. which were identified as fhe or in default three months’ While Shepherd was. talking to while he was in the Public Bath

Cross-examined he said that missing fittings, On the follow- imprisonment with hard labour. another woman in court, she:saw 4; Pond Side, St, Michael, Best tion to choose from at - ~
he personally had last seen the ing day Brathwaite was arrested. Police Constable Yearwood, the defendant take a brown ...qdenly attacked him and took
fittings before they were missing Brathwaite told him he had not keeper of the criminal records, purse out of a basket which: was 9/4 out of his pocket.
in May. He did not know wheth-

metal dealer on July 24, he saw

Ltd. factory in connection with
the missing brass and the fol-

stolen the brass bes three boys

11.30 >.m. on November 26.



told the court that Lowe has two

on the floor.

Michael when he appeared before
evember 18,

Sgt. Alleyne prosecuted for the

Another said that he

make

“Weatherhead's”



BEV Ese sey














































witness
er they were at the factory on had sold his son the brass. previous convictions for larceny. saw both men fighting but he did | per 110 lb, bag POTATOES—per 110 Ib. bag. «> §:50
July 3. Brathwaite said he could show ore His Worship imposed After Lowe had taken the nut i Best atl Hib hente ‘By BOURJOIS— bi € per 10 Ibs. POTATOES-—per 10 Ibs... ey oe 60
them where the boys lived. the fine, Lowe wept loudly in Purse he left the court, She did’i.t). Mason's pockets, (“evening in Paris”, “Eifel 9 | 30 per tin CONDENSED MILK—per tin ....... 30
To his knowledge none of the ~ He took him and another po- t. Set. Alle f Central Ot say anything to the woman x g ‘ ae Tower”, “Champagn 16 per tin SARDINES—per tin ......... 16
fittings had been found at any jice to the home of one of the Police gettin arraecated aan the Shepherd because she was under 443. worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Bucket", “Oyster Shell” 3a 96 per tin CRAWFORDS CREAM CRACKERS
other place than at the Foundry. boys but he was not at home. Police whllé Lowe who was the impression that the basket 4) .0,o;ueq Harcourt Austin (17) & “Eee”, “Ladies Shoe”. 9 Am — per a ee
Mr. J. M. Kidney, Manager Of Qnty one of the other two boys : leaded not guilty Was the property of Lowe. f Reéd Street, St. Michael who] py « m7 | 4.00 per 5 Ib, tin PROCESSED CHEESE—per 5 Ib tin» 4.
the Barbados Foundry Ltd. said hi unrepresented pleaded not guilty \ , J) SS By “GOYA"— The Above Items for Cash & Carry Customers Only.
ahs j we tome, 2 young man ang elected to be tried sum- y chaeae. ; was charged by the Police with] “pat Box. « : —
Shot 5 metee. Ganley oaseee I. : called ” aegis! who — denied ‘ily Police |. Constable.» Lynch. “ate: | aacently assaulting a girl 13); . ny Bandkor. 4 .
Marshall sometimes supplied the selling him brass, Brathwaite was "ly. tached to the Criminal) Investis oo oid on November 23. The! tt rad Box,” “Xmas Card, = PLUMROSE COCKTAIL SAUSAGES—per tin .....
Foundry with metal. On July 22 jater “charged and he made a Took Purse F Bask gation Department said that yee oe by the witnesses for the we me Cracker,” Treas | PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—per 2-lb. tin .........
Seas to Gee F uDaty. Stree’ Gees siatpoect Se the-police dd which, = “00K: FUree Trem Saamet ‘sbout 12.40 p.m. on November 96, Cvicencs® by the situ dong S)!}} PLUMROSE HAM ROLL—per 4-Ib. tin 2000000000) «+. 9.96
tings to the ouncry, “sree days he said that one of the three tae ay ay he saw Lowe walking along Eagle © oy, and it would be unsafe to Kn, “POTTER & MOORE” | LUSHUS JELLIES; Raspberry, Lime, Orange, Pineapple,
later a police and employees of boys who sold his son the fit- Millicent Shepherd of Bay Hall road and told him. that tie eee a a ay tin Court cat a “Gondola,” | Strawberry, Wild Cherry and Lemon—per pkt..... .20
eens ine pea ia: em rene tings a boy called “Professor”, penees St. Michael fold the court 3; making investigations about ees i eaietons Mr CG B. Niles “Aladdins Lamp” = QUAKER MUFFETS—per pkt. vad dete Seats oua's y CAMEL
dry me or ioe hall had Said the fittings had been found that on November 26 about 11.30 2 "ose of larceny. Lowe said he ee On behalf of Austin, — Bay “SAVILLE” — S| APPLES : Canadian Delicious—per Ib. ............. 000 a5
bechahe. at a.” ara ac in a well while they were clean- iegioere eh daa iti Fo was not in Mr. McLeod's court, “PPeared on bene “| “Top Hat,” “Dice” = CROSSE & BLACK WELLS BREAKFAST ROLL—per tin #
. : ia ing it. $ court, She ‘had with her’ y’\1... at the Central Police Station he INLAWFUL POSSES- | me : ae | KOO TOMATO SAUCE—per bottle ...............00"
sae So etd ae Camas he Sak ys RRS PR Munmamnna resco Kade 8 Greer onamemeety 2/- HOR UNLAWFUL ONES: EQ, sy mange” fEIDL Soetaeuitwe srmabasette ars’ o7E a
oun ross-examined, he at taining £7. 10s. She was sitting on SION. “Bomb,” “ ”, SMEDLEYS RHUBARB—per tin .............ce0ceee 42
the repairs of Bulkeley Factory. all the information he had one of the back benches of the After the prosecution had ree |S «statue a Pal CHAMPION MUSTARD—per BO Orie ete can ae 25
The value of $464 at which he against Brathwaite was that he court and Lowe was beside her. closed its case, Lowe called on Keith Bayley a labourer 01} ; Pa DUTCH MED. FINE PEAS—per tin ............0.05 42
had put the brass fittings was had sold the brass to Mr. Mar- After. a case was heard she two witnesses’ who said they Bush Hall, St, Michael was fined The Prices of the abov. sm | DUTCH BROKEN CAULIFLOWER—per tin |........... 38
the replacement value. He had shall. At that time he knew placed her basket on the _ floor knew nothing about the case..10/- in 14 days or 14 days Perfume Novelties ranged | DUTCH WHOLE CAULIFLOWER—-per tin .......... 70
ee te alate eadna. Brathwaite was a dealer in old anq then Lowe left the court. Sgt. Alleyne asked the court to-¢mprisonment with hard oes i from 4/6 — 9/- a | DUTCH APPLE SSAUCE—per tin... ..6ec eee evhde tee 44
> metal. i Just as she was leaving the look upon the offence seriously. by His Worship Mr, G. B. Griffit | & S ROYAL CLUB GIN—per bottle ...........eeeseeeeast 4.60
The amount the police took away He had arrested Brathwaite court she noticed that the purse fis Worship told Lowe that his for the unlawful possession of a ix eet eae i MARTELL ‘CORDON BLEU’ XMAS BOXES—per bottle 11,00
was 192 pounds, about 4.50 a.m, which was in her basket was conviction card showed that his quantity of pollard on November | = COCKADE FINE RUM ‘
asket 4s conviction card sh qua . I . t
k Old B He did not k that of mi | BRUCE WEATHERH =
Taken As wate ee aoe ae fe . oh a missing and she went back to the {ast conviction was in 1931 and 25, | io EAD
The Foundry had taken in the the other boys, “Professor “1 court and made inquiries about since then apparently he was ‘The case was brought — by rd LTD. i
reer aes a gg subse- eee sar chareaae st it. trying to keep straight. Police Constable Bradshaw a ‘ Head of Broad Street z STANSFELD SCOT T & cO LTD
quently discovered it was com- door | § Took Purse From Bas “Nevertheless this is a very tached to the Bridge Police : a "oac ree ‘ , - °
paratively moe ae # ee tt pene. oe eee Elizabeth Hinds Ssoane he tenn, abe and grave act but I Station) who saw Bayley carry- 7 NS NG NN NN Wa 2 1 , — ~ =
ae een the oundry ‘that te @ On Page 6 id ness for the prosecution said that will take into consideration the ing the pollard on Probyn Street, | eee , Re. ——— — — ,

















SANTA
NVITES

All you Kiddies to
meet him





in on

the three Saturdays
before Christmas,
December 6th, 13th
and 20th























Virol is a highly concentrated
food made from malt extract,
specially refined fats, eggs, sugars,
glucose and orange juice with
added mineral salts and vitamins
... all the essentials for healthy

‘owth. and lopment. That ».. |
weatiy -sitaite bal Geen benefit
by taking Virol regularly during
their growing years, ~

Windows this

Xanas svtth

and you can have your choice of these

and other fine toys -

Soveliness I!
SOFT TOYS
Teddy Bears, Dogs

PLASTIC TOYS
Tea Sets, Chairs,
Snowmen, Cows, Dogs,

IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT.

WE OFFER: Donkeys, Monkeys

CRETONNE Rabbits

in several qualities, ang » wide range of patterns
from 56c, to $2.13 yd.

FOLKWEAVE
48” wide at $1.82

t
‘ART SILK TAPESTRY

36” wide a‘ $1.73

Bears, Dolls Furniture.
48” wide from $2.11 t) $3.15 yd.
REPP
50” wide, in Maroon, Creen, Gold, Blue and Rose at
$2.47 & $2.53
SANDERSON’S CRETONNES ,.
in Cotton and Linen—from $2.23 to $5.60 yd.

BUY
; PICTURE AND PAINTING BOOKS
KARLY WILLIAM BOOKS

Pedal Cars, Dolls Prams, Rubber Toys,

There will be
Lucky Dips and Gramo-
phone records to delight you,

Xmas Trees

Xmas Tree Lights fact...

BUY
NOW I!

BROAD ST.

HARRISONS ) ES

om

Mechanical Toys, Xmas Tree Decorations,
Tinsel Icicles

Xmas Tree Decorations

Xmas Paper Decorations
Crackers, Balloons, Blow-

outs, Trumpets, Rattlers

. a

4

Xmas Table Decorations, Table-Cloth, Runners, Serviettes

CAVE SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

CURTAIN NETS
in a large assortment of
from 82c. to $1.77 yd

beautiful designs

a







Place-Mats, Holly Spray, Wrapping Paper

KNIGHT’S LTD.




























































PAGE SIX



27th

ed away November

“Everyday. memories of
our way.”
The Bullen Family





Verandah, Dtawing
Dia) 82038,

FARAWAY--Fully
foom house, St.
plant, Watermill supp.y
Servant rooms.,Monthly rent



HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba
Dec. onward, -Phone 2650



NEWHAVEN -

mill supply.
cleaning
176

Monthly

from ist December 1952

James A.,.lynch & Co,



RES root, Lawrence,
we

Gospel Hall » bedrooms,
Dining Room, Garate ete,

doer Mrs. Roach



February and March
Dial 2220.



-_——_—.

VI-TONE

an Ontario Company,

trade mark in Part “A”

tion at my office
H. WI

whoge trade or
N. Michigan Avenue,
State of IMinols

machinery. of all kinds,

kinds ineluding tractors

will be entitled

registration. The trade

That COLUMBIA

America,
19, State of New York,

mark in Part “A” of



Bolton Lane







BE HELD
NOV. AT
at 11 O'CLOCK

ROCK,
Oistin’s

WILL
29TH
€ B

NOW
OPEN

MADAM
JULIETTE

GAUTHEY
Managress

SERVICE
a-la-earte
and
table-d’hote

, -
tO

PA SOPF POO





IN MEMORIAM



WALCOTSRIn. loving memory
dear aunt Uerlinger Walcott who pass-
1942

our

yme



DENROY-St. Lawrence. From ist Dee.,
and Dining
Toilet and Bath, Kitchen and Out Offices
26.11.52—3n.

room,

furnished
Philip coast.
Carport,

$3 cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Diai
a6 1.11.52—t-f n

26.11 .52—3n



Fully furnished 4-bed-
toom heuse, Crane coast Double Garage
3 Servant rooms, Lighting plant, Water-
rent $7F plus 93
chareq IN| ADVANGE. Diai
2.11.52—t.f.n

Ltd. Dial 4255

23.11.52—3n
Cn
the

Apply
27.11.52—2n

next

STRATHALLAN-~ Rockiey, for January,
Fully furnished
22.11.52—t.f.n

PUBLIC NOTICES



TAKE NOTICE

That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED,
Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is 198
Gage Avenue South, City of Hamilton,
Province of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
ca, has applied for the registration of a
of Register in
respect of substances used as foods or as
ingredients in foods, and will be entitled
to register the same after one
from the 26th day. of November,
unless some person Shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica- | in

vt

Dated this 14th day of November, 1962.
Registrar of â„¢? i



TAKE ‘NOTICE



That INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER
COMPANY, 4 corporation organiz®d and! note that all Perfection Stove parts can
existing under the laws of the State of| be obtained from R. M.
New Jersty, United States of America,
business address is 180
City of Chicago,
U.S.A,, has applied for

the registration of a trade mar!
“A” of Register in respect.

crawlers dnd on yer. power units,
engines of all kinds and parts an@ acces
sories for ali the foregoing goods, ena to
to ‘register the same
after one month from the 26th day of | AWD MOTOR CAR PAINTS, a shipment
November 1952, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of Gppatition of such |}: 4OWROOM
mar
seen on application at my office
Dated this 14th day of November, 1952. |
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks. }
26.11 .52—3n | »uto Tyre Co.



TAKE NOTICE

BRAS MASTRIS

RECORDS INC., a
corporation organised under the laws of | vr ference. Apply in person at Mr. J, N.
the State of Delaware, United States of
whose trade or business

dress is 798 Seventh Avenue, New
U.S.A.,

app led for the registration of a tra
Register in re
spect of phonograph records and record | ;-stimonials to the Internat.onal Trading
blanks, and will be entitled to register

York \° is




Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY





| LPS, Shorthand Exam

SATURDAY,
COMBERMERP,

F.LP.S



FOUR WINDS

"

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pemte sates”

TELEPHONE

FOR SALE









AUSTIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx
6,000 miles, recently spray-pa.mted and
p excellent condition. Dial 4616

26.11 .52,-8n
CAR — One 1947 Morris 8E&P in good

ondition Phone 4704 27 .11.52-—-3n





CAR—One Morris 10 HF. Sedan 1948
lode! $900.00 Phone 4311 Johnson
27.11. 52—4n





CAR—Standard 8 H.P. in good cundi-
on. Tyres and Battery new. Dial 2582
27.11.52—3n.



CAR—Hiliman Minx, Mileage under

5,000, Excellent Condition. Price $1,650

\pply H. H. Webster 2118 or 3713.
27.11.52—2n.

CAR—CITROEN SALOON. — NEW &

NREGISTERED Black with leather
pholstery John M_ Biladon & Co
a0 or 3883. 27.11,52—1n.

CAR—Morris Oxford 1952 model, good



new Mileage 6,500 Phone 2425.
A. Proverbs 26 .11,52—5n.
CAR—One Jaguar 1% litre salon, Black
ather upholstery, tires, battery and
neral condition excellent. Chelsem

arage Ltd. (1950), Phone 4949
23.11.52-—-5n

CAR-—-One 1951 Austin A-40 Salon, pale
xr¢en, 3,000 miles, condition as new

4.150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone
aa 23.11 .52—in

JOHNSON—16 H.P. Outboard Motor-
Little used and in Al condition. Appl
vv. W. Alleyne, New Castle Pitn, Phone
§5-254. 21.11,52—6n
MOTOR-CYCLE — James 2 hp. Cap-
tain De Luxe, with Spring Frame. Mile.
age 5,000 in excellent condition, Con-





tact P. L, Kelly, c/o Musson Office.
Fhone 2337 27.11.52—2n



| MURPHY RADIOS—Six and nine-valve

] sets. Call and see these before buying.

; Showroom—Redman & bine | Gurage
27.1

itd 11.533



LIVESTOCK

RACE HORSES—Thoroughbreds 4 yr.
“Sweet Rocket”, and “High and Low”.
tialf-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam" yearl-
mk Battle Jet by Jetsam out of
Battle Doll by Battle Front. Apply J.
B. Gill, Waterford 26.11.52—3n.

MECHANICAL

B.S.A. BICYCLES—Another shipment,
8 different models, strong and reua-
bie. Call at Showroom—Redman &
‘Taylor's Garage Ltd.

27.11.52—815











MISCELLANEQUS



ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly
White in Drums, Nu Jol, Paraffin Oil,
Drums and Pals Flit Sprayers, Fiit
Galions, Qrts, Pints and ‘ Pints Fut
Aerosol, Flit Powder Esso Handy Oil,
siousehold Wax, Lighter Fuel, Radiator
| Cleaner, Radiator Protector, Stop Leak,
, Sponges, Spark Pugs, Brake Piluid,,
| tain and Pails. All of these can be
|
|

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Lid.

Pnone 4784 27.11, 52—t.i.n



HOUSEWIVES consider your budget—
“SANIPAN” Perfumed Lavatory
Cleanser. Only 48c. per 1 TD tin at ali
Leading Stores. 21.11.52—6n

PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please

Buy



Jones & Co
Phone 4784,
27.11.52—1.f.n.

L.d., White Park



—S

2 VBSCHsBE now tu the Dally Telegraph,

oivink es Barbados by bt only @

lei Gale c/o fae Seg oP , Lid. Local
“aget.t.

SHERWIN WILL#SAMS HOUSE PAINT

a presentative, Tei,





put and gelling quickly, cail
ard get your requirements promptly, at
KEDMAN & TAYLOR'S

27.11. 52—an.

received,

i ARAGE LTD



rYRES — Special Offer at Reduced
Peices, Truck and Car Tyres 30 x 5, 650
—16, 600—16 500—16, 400—19. Dial 2696.
16.11.52—t4.n.



WANTED

a

LADY A “reliable Lady for our Res-
urant Apply in person to Barbados
juat.e Club 27,11,52—6n

ONE HOUSE SERVANT — With good



Chatlani, corner Passage and Bax-
rs Roads 27.11.52—in
STENOTYFIST -~- First class short-

\ rand typist required
ine right person. Apply in person with

Good salary for

| orp. Ltd., Coleridge Street.
2







same after one month from the 26th day | 11.52—3n
of November, 1952 unless some person | _ ie
shall in the meant me give notice Seas | ay
te» to me at my office of Opposition of |
gach registration The trade mark can MISCELLANEOUS
be «ten on application at Oe ices
no 8 a { November, ——_—_——— pn
we eee eee | KYITEN — Good Home for Kitten,
ma NH. WILLIAMS, ale. “Sandgate Cottage”, Opposite St.
Registrar of Trad . -atthias Gap. 26.11,52—3n.
26,11.52—3n
| LOST & FOUND
|
{

LOST





BOY'S CLUB RAFFLE TICKET — Be-
‘ween James Street and Baxters Road
geries D. No. 2856. Finder kindly return

me to the Advocate Advertsing De-

artment 27,11.62—in



offered for dead or
Lost Monday Night.

CAT—Reward
ive Slamese Cat.






SS



The application of Stanley St. Hill
opkeeper of Gully House, St

»” «permission to. sell Spirits, Mal
quors, &c., at a board and shingle shor

tached to residence at Arthur Hill
Michael

BE. A
Police Magistrate
Signed

McLEOD Esq..
Dist, “A”
PATSY HOLDER,
for Applicant
This application will be consid

N.B
Ad at a 1
Police Cort,
8th day of
lock, a.m



Dist “A”™
Decembe



1g at

rE. A
Magistrate,

McLEOD
Dist. “A

Police
DOCRVOOS BOPP
USE GAS
For Cooking and

OOO BO S88 OS 500086398











‘sh Colour Dark ‘Tail, Legs, Bars
arket, Aberdare, Christ Church. Tel
27.11, 52a,

FOUND



) LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Michael,

Dated ths 25th day of November, 1952

asing Court to be heig
on Monaa:

i
7.11,52—In

PP PESSSSPS SPSS OSS SOO









REAL ESTATE

RCE RSNA
HOUSE—One board and shingle house

1s x ¥. E. Burke, Dayrells Road,;

St. Michael. 22.11.52—3n. |
ne asc od liticleethinatice

Newly built stonewall bungalow with
6,788 square feet of land at Pine Hill, St
Michael. The house contains three bea-|
rooms, living rooms end conveniences,

The above property will be set up for
sale by public competition at our Office,
James Street, on Friday 28th November,
1952 at 2 p.m. For itispection dial 2850.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors
4.11.62—6n





PROPERTY consis: 3,380
of land together with
chattel house with shedroof and kitchen
attached and outoffices and palings there-
to betonging situate at Holborn Gap,
Westbury Road, St. Michael. The above
will be sét up for sale at the Office of
the undersigned on Thursday the 27th
November 1952 at 2 o'clock in the after-

noon,
HAYNES & GRIFFITH,
20.11.52—3n

That desirable dwellinghouse called
“OVERDALE” situate at Graeme Hall
Terrace, Christ Church standing on 23,636
square feet of land.

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

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

The above property will be set up for
sale at Public competition at our office
in Lucas Street on Friday the 28th
November at 2 p.m.

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
19,11 .52—9o

“& one-storey Dwellinghouse
situate opposite the open land ot
“Waterloo” at EAGLE HALL ROAD,
St. Michael, standing on 33,078 square
feet of land, and containing 3 bedroonis,
usual public rooms and conveniences.
Electricity, gas and Government Water
services installed,

Garage etc. in yard,

Inspection on application to
Hutchinson next door.

The property will be set up for sale
by Public competition at our .
James Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday
27th November at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE.
19.11.62—6n."

a
WOODVILLE—Fontabelle. Residence of
the 4 Dr. 44% Pees. Apply to
. oft. ir spec i. 3940,
i i 21.11.52—6n.

AUCTION

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

By instructions rrom the Insurance Co.
will sell on Thursday next 27th
November at 1 o'clock at Messrs. Musson
& Co. warehouse over the bridge 29
bags of damaged pollard. Terms cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,



Mrs.







Auctioneer.
22.11.52——4n,

TAKE NOTICE ||
WhAly |



That UNION ALLUMETTIERE, S.A.,
® Societe Anonyme organised under the
laws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose
tgade or business address is 11, Boulévard
E’schoffsheim, Brussels, Belgium, has
applied for the registration of a trade:
ark in Part “A” of Register in respect’
of wood, straw and other pulped or,
utpulped ligno-cellulosic materials,
compressed « with or without other
traterials, im the form of panels, tiles,
vr'eks, boards and other articies, and
will be entitled to ister the same
"cor one month from %th day of
November 1952, unless some person shall
in the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my office of opposition of such
trgistration, The trade mark can be
seen on es at my office.

Dated t



Registrar of Trade Marks,
” 26,11.52—3n



Roller Overturns
Injuring Driver!

S.. John, was injured yesterday,
vhen a 10-ton roller he was
c.iving overturned. Craig was
tiken to the General Hospital!
» here his injuries were treated.

The roller which is owned by|
tle Vestry of St. George, was
icpairing a road through Bulke-!
l-y Plantation in preparation for|
the reaping of the coming crop. |

The hood of the roller was!
r.pped off. The roller overturned!
when passing over a part of the
road which had no proper foun-;
dation.

What Mr. Pile Said

During the debate in the Leg-
alative Council last Tuesday!
oncerning the proposed visit of!
‘ler Royal Highness the Princess!
Royal to the West Indies, Hon.|
G. D, L. Pile said that the Prin-|
‘ess Royal had had more con-|
nection with this island than any
cther member of the Royal Fam-
ily through her late husband the
Earl of Harewood who was the





Plantations,

4,669
SS

%

‘ ANNOUNCEMENT

=—S——i——=— }

cae

MONBY—At The City Pharmacy A
ur sym of Money Please contact
| Manager 26.11,.52—2n

A

ment, for appointments.

SOOO POOOOOOO FA SOS

14th ‘
au fay of Sieverntes, 192. [Br

|



Osear Craig (48) of Edgecliff,! |

|
' owner of the Belle and Mount |
|

We have just received our first shipment of

NOVASEAL :

Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to protect

APL



BARBADOS

; @ From Page 5.
selling Brathwaite the brass if
they wanted to escape detection

themselves.
True

It was true that Brathwaite’s
son and another young man who
had been at Brathwaite’s home
had told him that the boys had
brought the metal,

Cpl. Eric Griffith said that he
had accompanied Cpl. Goring
when he arrested Brathwaite on
July 28.

Cross-examined he said Brath-
waite was the person who called
for the boys and not Brathwaite’'s
son.

Sydney Wellington, a porter of
the Barbados Foundry, said that
about the third week in July he
helped unload brass from a lor-
ry. The brass was brought by a
metal dealer called Mr. Marshall.
The brass was similar brass to
the brass shown him in Court.

Barton Browne, an engineer,
of the Barbados Foundry said he
was present when the brass
shown him in Court was deliv-
ered to the police and the em-
ployees of Bulkeley’s Ltd.

Clarenee Holder, another por-
ter of the Foundry said that he
had also unloaded brass similar
to the brass shown in Court .
which had been brought to the
factory. Mr, Marshall, the metal
dealer was present when the
brass was brought.

TAKE NOTICE
SIERA (ano oevice)

poet N. V. SIERA RADIO, a compan:
or and existing under the laws
of the Kingdom of the Netherlands,
whose trade or business address is
Hofweg 7, (The Nether
lands)
of a trade mark in Part “A” of Regs!
ister geenees of instruments
apparatus for radio, television, telegr:

and telephone, as well as ‘date oeeed .
and apparatus for telecommunication;
instruments and apparatus for recording,
reproducing and amplifying sound; elec-
tric measuring apparatus and instruments; |
electronic -tubes im general; electric
Ughting appartus and articles, including
bicycle dynamos, head light lamps, re-
flectors and rearlights; electric shaving
apparatus; electric household apparatus
and appliances, particularly refrigera-
tors, smoothing irons, toasters, stoves
and ovens, kitchen ranges,
apparatus, milk . pressure cook-
ers, foodmixers, water heaters,
vacuum cleaners, floor polishers, fans;
vacuum flasks, hair-dying apparatus,
sewing machines and washing machines,
vaporisers and atomisers for insecti-
cides; and parts of and fittings for all
the aforesaid goods, and will be en-
titled to register the same after onc
month from 26th day of November,
1952 unless 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 application at my

The Hague,



Dated this 13th day of November,
we H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
26.11.52—3n
—————
TAKE NOTICE

CALTEX

That CALIFORNIA TEXAS OH. COM-
TANY, LIMITED, a company organized
and existing under the laws of the
Bahame, Islands, Merchants, whose trade
or business address is Myers Building,
Nassau, Bahama Islands, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of gasolines,
naphthas, kerosenes, furnace oils, lubri-
cating olls and greases, cutting oils, gas
oils, fuel oils, hydraulic transmission
oils, asphalt and asphaltic products,
roll one Sotieue sng ae
gies, rust compoun a
and medlciriat Pea ‘and petroleum

and will entitled to register
same after one h from the 26th day
ef November, 1952, unless n
shall in the in
duplicate to me my of opposi-
tlon of such registration. The trade

mark can be seen on application at y
\ ffice.
Dated this 13th day of November, 1952.
H. WELLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
26.11.52—3n



NOTICE

eee

Telephone numbers in
Advocate’s Editorial De- }}|
partment are as follows:

|

Editor ......... 3118

Assistant Editor 3204
News Editor ... 3113

Sports Editor 2904




them against weather and rust. The cost of under-
coating will be approximately $25.00. Please communi-
cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart- 3

g
22.11.52.—6n. ‘
(OSCE ws







REAL ESTATE

|
PROPERTIES FOR SALE IN ALL DISTRICTS

| :
1% .
SANDWICH is Heating ‘ JOHN MM. BLADON & co.
4 if its West ‘ AFS., FV.A.
BAR \$ GAS COMPANY y REAL ESTATE AGENTS
ore LAOS TOV ODOT ss SOOO COS OOON SOO SOODOON, | AUCTIONEERS
b | &
‘ GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS i sii daltons
R % :
: ADVOCATE STATIONERY : | haath ieee Bt Plantations Builting

has applied for the registration ]

ADVOCATE

ee



|Metal Dealer On Tria

Arthur Clarke, car owner and
driver said one day this year he
was going along Mt. Hill when
he saw Brathwaite Brathwaite
teld him he had some metal to
carry to Mr. Marshall and asked
him whether he could carry it.
He agreed to carry it and Brath-
waite brought two bags of brass
and put them at the back of the
car. He then drove the car with
Brathwaite and the brass to Mr.
Marshall. This metal remained
in Mr. Marshall's storeroom about
three weeks and after this, on
Mr. Marshall’s instructions he
carried the metal to the Barba-
dos Foundry in a car.

Cross-examined he said that
Mr. Marshall had bought the
brass as old metal.

-year-old Winston Clarke
of Gooding Tent., St. George,
said he worked at Bulkeley plan-

tation. He knew Brathwaite, who

lived at Ellerton, St. George.
Did Not Sell Metal

He said that he did not sell
Brathwaite nor his son any metal.
He and Brathwaite’s son were
not friendly.

Cross-examined he said that

ple called him “Professor”.
hey called him that because his
father was called so, His father
used to perform stunts and magic.

He did not own a scooter. On
July 28, at about. 6.90 ae
was at home, but the police
not come and ask for him. The
police went to the wrong house.
This other house was about 15
roods from where he lived.

He could not remember where
he was on July 7. On that date
he and two other boys did not
go to Brathwaite’s home.
Thirteen-year-old Leroy Dev-



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{ November 27th, at 8 o'clock.
18.11.52.—3n.

Thanksgiving Service








ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952
onish of Bulkeley

fenantry said |

1e¢ lived with his mother. He} 4

cnaw Brathwaite. He knew

nothing of brass nor hac he ever panies - en ene

sold any to Brathwaite. He work-





ed as a labourer at Bulkeley.
Cross-examined he said he was

“ p”” The M/V “MONEKA” will ac-
ometimes called Buggie On ci Caro sed Posies a0
July 7 he was near Brathwaite’s, Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
home, but he did not go, to, 4 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
Brathwaite but went for. al- chest with A.1. day 26th inst
monds. They went there about Liniment, The penctratiag The M/V “CARIBBEE” will



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3.30 p.m. and left about 4 o'clock.
Winston Clarke had been with
him and another boy called
Calvin Moore,

Thirteen-year-old Calvin Moore
said that he lived at Bulkeley
Tenantry with his mother, He
knew Brathwaite and his son but
he never sold t' -m any metal.

Cross-examin i he said that he
never went under the almond tree
near Brathwaite in the company
of Clarke and Devonish.

Hearmg of the case continues
today

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___ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ?

lfyouare =
embarrassed ©
with
flatulence. ..

Flatulence, heartburn and other indi-
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| nesronts DIGESTION

The balance of acidity im your stomach can be
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overwork and nervous strain. Then Dolsa is
needed to spread its gentle, soothing solution over
the inflamed acid producing glands and to restore
| the balance again without over alkalization of the



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ual dose of Dolsa separately and hygienically
packed, is accurately measured for its job, Take
one after meals, repeat the dose later if discomfort
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Dyspepsia
Palpitation

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Tm “CH Wes) [PENS HEREA gr —

JOG BELIEVE.T Bes ( BE VERY} |WOMAN IN AUSTRALIA

OU CELIEVE THERE'S py RARE | | CLAIMS SHE HAS f aN

SUCH A THIN A 4 Xo iA PERFECT HUSBAND)‘ ITS Vi Ry}
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kas A GUN FOR SALE

DOES IT MAKE TO || ARGUMENT RIGHT
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By GRAHAM GREENE

“A Gun For Sale”, is an unusual, arresting
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YOU VE GOT PERMISSION,
DESMOND. AND THE FEE'S :
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sinister and sardonic, against which it moves
and the ironic and bitter conception of

society’ which animates it.”

Leola eee ;

| A PALO! MINE, UP AN’ FIRE AWAY,
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|THE HILLS A BIT AN’ NOW HE = / LINE FOLKS SURE

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Now On Sale at the

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






PAGE EIGHT



BY O. 8S.



COPPIN

FORMER WEST INDIES CAPTAIN, John Goddard,
commenting on the selection of Jeffrey Stollmeyer as West
Indies captain said first of all that he wished Stollmeyer
and the team every success as the result of the series
would have a considerable bearing on the rankings in the

International cricket field.

He too was surprised that his
pervices were more or less not
required since he had been asked
if he desired to stand for the
captaincy and had accordingly
been nominated.

Play Against India

Askeq whether he would “throw
in the sponge” he said an em-
phatic “no” since he looked for-
ward to leading the Barbados team
against India.

It was a matter of great impor-
tance whether they secured the
services of the professionals or
met since he thought they would
constitute a formidable nucleus
around which they could build a
team.

Who Is Coming?

With regard to the composition
of the Indian team, Mr. Goddard
said that he knew Indian team
‘was due tO leave for England in
three weeks’ time but as a mem-
ber of the West Indies Board he
had received no definite informa-
tion as to who would be making
the tour. They knew of promises
by Mankad, adkar and some of



He Can’t Stop Whi

By LAURIE CUMMING

William Barrie McCallum,
known as “W.B. the referee”
wherever a football is kicked in
Scotland, claims to have set up a
world record — he has whistled
his way through two world wars
and 5,000 matches, .

The one thing nobody knows
abeut “W.B.” is his age. He re-
fuses to tell,

Willie began his career as a retf-
erée in 1913 (Falkirk won the
Scottish Cup) and remembers well

“players were rubbed down
with flesh gloves and you could
buy a pint of wallop for a penny-
ha’ penny.”

SHINGUARDS

Inethose days footballers wore
s outside their stockings
and whiskers on their faces.
During the past 39 years Willie
has taken charge of Junior, Juven-
ile, Senior, Welfare, Churches, and
Amateur games; been cheered,
booed, chased and threatened more
often than he can remember.

But there are few angry sup-
porters who would be fast enough
to eatch Willie if he ever chose to
run from them. Once a week,
complete in a training strip, he
keeps himself fit at one of the
Junior grounds in the North West
of Glasgow.



Mr. JOHN GODDARD.

the leading Indian Test men but
there was as yet no confirmation
as to the personnel,



- Motto

“Work hard, play hard,” seems
to be his motto, for he was happy
at his job as a railway engineer
when I spoke to him yesterday.
“Hallo, youngster,” said the man
who was pointing to the penalty
spot when I started my school-
days.
Willie (I'll whistle for ton years

yet”) wears spectacles only when 15.

ne is reading — but he does not

{ind it difficult to spot the mistakes 16.

some young referees make. What
advice does he give tiem?

“Be the boss on the field at all
times. Don’t be swayed by the
crowd in making decisions, Fit-
ness and strict control are the
right blend to be a top-liner.”

Sound sense from a man whose
record is something to blow yl

—LES.

C.0.L: Figure



The Cost of Living index fig- 20.

ure at the end of October is giv-
en at 310 according to the table
supplied by the Labour Commis-
hioner’s office. This is one point
higher than the previous month.
Im October last year it was 284.
The figure 310, compared with
September, 1939, when the index
was fixed at 100, shows an in-
crease of 210 over 13 years,

TWENTY QUESTIONS ON A

1. Who were’ the first two seed-

. Who defeated the 1951 Wim-

. What is the world 1,500 metres | Brisbane, Deeember 5th.

. What is the highest score

- In_ which round did Joey

5. Who are the only two bats-

~

. Which batsman ‘holds the
. In whieh year was the Ope.

. What is the highest total re-

. A well-known athlete cap-

it) Recently in a soccer game in
stlin
S;

- Which ex-world boxing 7. E. Weekes (West . Indies)

4. Who is the only cricketer to 3g. In 1921. The winner was J.

Bolton Lane
Who holds the world pole South Wales at Melbourne in|
vault record? 1926-27, lf Sai
Who won the 1948 Olympic 19. Arthur Wint. .
Decathlon? _ 11. In 1887 Preston North End}
7. Who is the odq man out in beat Hyde by 26—0 in an F.A, MANICURE
the following: Mervyn Rose, Cup tie. This is the record
J. Drobny, A. Larsen and T. English score.
Wises tpeskaa part inclibe 12. R, T. Jones, All the rest are SETS
1948 Olympic Games did W. ee ee ee
play? men, Can De. Beeem) 13. Jersey Joe Walcott, ex-world
Which of the followi i heavyweight champion. He : A
mohwealth ae on won on a_ knock-out in the in beautiful leather



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Goddard Will Play Against Indians

Professionals Important—

|

SPORTS QUIZ Syd Barnes Out Of Test

VARIETY OF SUBSECTS. -~
By All-Rounder. (From Our Qwn Correspondent)

LONDON, Ney. 26.

ed players ta be eliminated SIDNEYBARNES, former Australian opening bats-
from the Men’s singles at man who was omitted from the Test teams against the
Wimbledon this year? West Indies 12 months ago when the Board of Control
overruled the selectors, has been left out of the team for

bledon Men’s singles cham- the first Test against the South Africans beginning at

pion?

r i After the team was announced
See SNe WES te. it held today Barnes withdrew from the
New Souih Wales team to play
South Australia at Adelaide this
week-end and West Australia on
the following week-end for
“business reasons,”

The Australian team will be
rhosen from the following 12:—
Hasset, Morris, McDonald, Ne‘)
Harvey, Miller, Hole, Benaud,
Langley, Ring, Johnson, Johnston,
nd Lindwall.

ever made by an Indian
batsman in a Test against
England?

Maxim beat Sugar Ray Rob-
inson in their recent fight ©
for the light-heavyweight
championship of the world? |

men to have made six con-
secutive Test match cen-
turies?

Mr. H. Jeanes, Secreiary of the
Australian Board of Control said
te considered Barnes who is 33
was “rather too old for a come-
tack bv Australian standards.”

At the beginning of this week
egainst Victoria, Barnes top-
scored with a brilliant 152.

record for the most consecu-
tive Test mateh ¢tnturies?

Golf Championship first won
by an American,



corded in first class cricket?

Matthew’s XI To
Play B.C.L. Team |

The following will play for Mr. |
Matthew's XI in their two-day
match against the Barbados
held jointly Cricket League at the Mental

tained an Olympic Games
team. He won an Olympic
Gold medal in 1948 and is
the British A.A.A. quarter
mile champion. Can you
name him?



the Argentine one side won G, Haegg and L, Strand of ‘ospital’s Ground beginning
by 71 goals to nil, Can you Sweden. Sunday, November 30, Play starts
say what the top score is 4. 184 by Mankad against Eng- at 1 p.m.

for an F.A. Cup or League land at Lord’s in 1952, C, Matthew (Capt.); M. P.
game in England? 5. Robinson could not come up Crichlow; L. FP. Harris; C, De-
Spot the odd man out in the for the fourteenth round and Peiza; G, Grant; C. Greenidge.,
following : R. T. Jones, F, the verdict was a technical W, Greenidge; K, Greenidge R.
Daly, R. Burton, T. H. Cot- KO in the 13th round. Sreenidge; A. Atkins and’ oO.

ton and A. D, Locke. 6. C. B. Fry, Donald Bradman. Graham.



anes —— his ae made .five consecutive Test| ~
professiona ght in Sep- centuries, one against the| 1 Watehes
tember. 1930? MCC and four against India Rolex

have taken part in two Huticison (U.S.A.). t mA

partnerships of over 500? 9. 1107 by Victoria against New















































yet been admitted to full Test
match status with England:
Pakistan, New Zealand, Can-
ada and South Africa?
Which is the last important
racing fixture of the British
flat racing season?

ANSWER.

. A. Larsen (U.S.A.) and H.

Richardson (U.S.A.). Both
were beaten in the first round,
Larsen by Johansson and
Richardson by Ampon.

M. Rose of Australia in the
quarter finals,

first round.

14. F, Worrell (West Indies)
For Barbados he put on 502
with J, Goddard against
“Trinidad in 1942 and two
years later with C. Walcott
he put -.on 574 against the



same opposition.

15. C. Warmerdam = (U.S.A.)
Height 15ft. 7% ins.

16. B, Mathias (U.S.A.).

17. T. Mottram. All the rest are
left-handed,

18. He carried the Olympic torch

cases

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Bu; WHEN IT COMES TO MAZRYING ; i
OF? HIS PANGIITER, iT SEEMS ANY OF Cesar Brion Wins
ME vi LAGE LOAFERS WILL Dow. TAMPA, Florida, Nov. 26

Argentine heavyweight cham-
pion Cesar Brion seored an unim-
pressive victory over Big Boy
Wilson here last night in a listless
ten-rounder before 1,240 specta- : y
tors, |

Although Brion had little trouble
with his comparatively unknown
opponent from Aiken, South Car-
olina, he failed to show much of
his former zest in gaining a
unanimous decision,

There were no knock downs
although Brion slipped to the
canvas in the ninth round. Wilson
opened a de eut over Brion’s
vight eye in the fifth round with
a vicious left but Brion called on
his ring experience to tie up his
opponent and elude serious dam-
age.

After a slow start Brion used
‘eft jabs to pile up points, Wilson’s
face and body were crimson from
he steady attack when the bout
| ended,
} 3y virtue of his victory tonight
| Brion is expected to meet the hard
| hitting Danny Nardico of Tampa

na few weeks here. Nardico
was defeated in his last bout.

JAH SILO,BLUE-RIBBON BREEDER,|
Dereni si EVEN KEEPA PIGSKIN
WALLET THAT DIDN'T HAVE A PEDIGREEâ„¢)

qi YOU'VE. WON EVERY HING J : ’

gat [|S SIGHT “BERT AT Le {SELECTION
gue T CH we Ty SA {ygssik,
Nery CORES! PRAY TEL. SEE-LECTION! THAT

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} EVERY YEARâ„¢/ 1 gente FOR NOTHING
ae S BUT PERFECTION!
Sag NEED? OUT THE,
fH, NOT-SO-HOTS!

Pin,

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PAGE 1

WHAT'S OH TODAY Oowjl l Or %  ad Cilchrt M QMm M i. il Mklutl VstUi — S.M pan Srt-.ool PMui* T S p.m. And OW |Nd thai I i ESTABLISHED 1895 WEST INDIAN CONFERENCE NAME THREE COMMITTEES .II\IIIMHI AT i. HID I\;II: Mr. Walcott To Be Mr.Bodet Chairman Of One | *&&&* "" M"** w * **"•* as members Mr D P Debidin of B.G.. Mi. J. A Smith "" ,, * "' of British Honduras, Mr. R. L. Bredshaw of the Toward Crisis ridden UNESCO, WM Islands, Mr. E. R. Richardson and Ml HoudhUkn ol own '"to another uproar today Jamaica, both of whom are advisers. Mr C. Notb. oj !" "y** 0 6 ^Director General Trinidad, and Dr C L. A. Corbiniere of the Windward Islands. Th* second Commute*, dealing with Industrialisation and the tole of Guvt-riuticii' in promoting Industrialisation has T Mos•<>• of Puerto Rico as Chairman and u members Mr. F. L. Walcott. Mr. F. Miller. Sir John Saint and Mr. F. C. Hutson of Barbados; Mr. J. C. Carter and Mr. Eric aamea of B.G., Mr. J A smith of British Honduras; Mr. N. W. Manley Mr. J B. Clegs, Mr. I> M. Smith, and Mr. G. G B. Sharp of Jamaica; Mr V C. Bird and Mr. R. W. Griffith of the Leeward Islands; Mr. O C. Papineau and Mr. K. S. CapsUck <.i Trinidad and Dr. C. L. A. Corbiniere of the Windwards. Third Commit*** The third Committee has Mr. H. Houghton of Jamaica as Chairman and IU members include Messrs F C. Hutson, F. Miller and F. L Walcott of Barbados. Mr. D. P Debidin of B.C.. Mr. J A Smith uf British Honduras, Messrs. L. L Simmonds and G. H. Scott of Jamaica; Mr. R. L. Bradshaw uf the Leeward Island*. Mr. S. Hochoy of Trinidad; Dr C. L. A CorbtnMre of the Windwards. This oummittce deals with vocational training and ether methods to increase productivity of labour uf the area. To-day's session of the conference dealt mainly with arrangements of the committees and first meetings Earlier this morning, however Mr Bust a man te who Is a • On Page S. Sentence Postponed on 43-year-old William hen Torres Bodet of Mexico lelused Wuntlj to continue In the poet until his successor is chosen if it lakes longer than fifteen \iys. His refusal to agree to the terms of the proposed resolution drawn up this morning by the Steering Committee led to a lasttmte postponement of the %  --scheduled plenary session of the Lorctalup the Acling Chief ,nU c 4nd tultuml Ormx.uon. Justice. Mr. J. W. B Chmery! The nanhjuon wnulri h.v. Shr told the Court that the do* ,u ; reM 1 chosen Shown tor said she has to keep it io d y ance I'ncketl %  the K %  %  ieak up en illegal gath. i %  %  s him. %  SEOUL. No\. 28. ilBBBj gto mountain trouble Streaming Chinese Reds rujgM allied positions soulb of the -r of Kikuyjj slopes of Jackson Heights bat Earlier today at Subul were thrown bark fter tour rm of Michael Blun hours of dose-quarter lighting of Hie European %  Reds threw 5.021 rounds' of' '•' 'he Kenya, legislature K K Canberra Flies Over Town Today A Canberra jel aircraft of P.AJ. Bomber Command vrll! fly over the coastline of the 1 .land near Bridgetown to-daj iit a height of 200(1 (or ten miniites. arriving between 9.S0 and 10 a.m.. provided the weather Is .-.ill able. The aircraft Is one of a flight of four Canberras on o tour which when completed will entirely circumnavigate South and Central America. The aircraft will' be piloted by Air Vice Marshal Dermot A. Boyle A.O.C. !* 1. Group Bomber Command who is leading the flight. The four Canberra* left England October 20 accompanied by two Hastings of R.A.F. Transport Command They arc carrying 17 ground staff personnel and spares. In seven weeks the aircraft will cover over 24.000 miles and visit • On Page 3. 'ho prosecuted for Ur Crown, accepted his plea • ol guilty on the second count Mr J K. r. Hranckei appeared for Austin Good Character Three employers, two of them factory managers, said that they jsed to employ Austin and they had found him to be a good %  Mr. UraiH'ker said Austin had wife and nine children ,and though it was sometimes said that u man should think of such s thing before he committed an offence, such was the /(rally of human nature that in his heat AusUn had Initiated an injury the severity of which he would not gainsay, and he hop* H<* Lordship would be tentenl Austin wag fully conscious of nil civil # On Pace S. Extra T.CI.A. Flight PRIVATE VIEW hv C4MIMIN€& mt TV tm Ih* Coronation awM, ,...,!..I me." near Fort Hall ^ave rui tin Still resistini; (lOVevtuiS 1*4 r. i„, Chinese Reds Rush Allied Positions itill.-r. and mortar at VM. posillon.K yesterday, lite lovrest kBUI al ihre*mutwj-i, United States B 27 night bombers Red transportation another I.low destroying ISa supply laden trucks lasl night It wi such as these that the f. M,. i omtQander credited lm the Reds' failure to launch new assaults against Snipei Ridge. B 29 Superfortresses dropped 500 pound bombs on two suppl %  reas deep in No.th Korea, on n the main rail line 1:> mile;. *est of Sinanlu ami the othag Ho niles northwest of the Red cags1..1 of Pyongyang:. Allied ttghlei bombers tore up a long streU; uf rail hue between PyangjMgJ and Sarlwon yesterday as as weather lifted slightly Shoot inc. Stars smashed a rail hud* !pro|H % %  turduy. The heavy cruiser L Anpcles and the destroyer SxiH' s>m aimed shells at V/ons during the night, then h tr'f l Harassing ire -t Ite-J DUI -' and troop Installations along th •.•astern coast Mineswecpei i> .liagaed Wonsan harbour again while the destroyrrs ""SatverUng 1 and "Tliumpson'' threw (Ire at Communist shore batteries. —I'.P. A C.p. v,, Archbishop And Canon ate n Mttra nigh' Mi-kiy. Ja Farquhar End Feud operat beginning D-tcmber 22 and arriving at Barbados on December 2\ until April 21. 1953 This night will be operated every Tuesday In addition to the regular Thursday flight, and it ls{ hoped lni.l the two flights willj take care ol the heavy winter traffic A similar bi-weekly schedule was operated last year.I As from December 4. T.C-A.I will be operating 40 mlnutc later on Its south bound trip and 20 minutes on its return trip north It will arrive from Montreal and' Bermuda at 550 am. instead of! 5 10 n.m and on Us return trl|>| north will call at Barbados ai I0JM i m. and leave al 1120. It It 11H. 1 TOW V TODAY (From Our Own Correspondenl) PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 21 THE CONTROVERSY belween His Excellency lie Most Rev. Counl Finbar Ryan. Archbishop of Port of Spain and the Rev. Canon M. E. Farquhar ended this week .ilmofft as suddenly as it flared up. It was started last week when His Grace declared at a apeex-'h day function at a Roman Catholic School in South Trinidad, lhat he had discovered a "secret" pamphlet issued by Canon Farquhar, which charged that Roman Catholics openly pressed for conversion as a condition of admission to their schools Hi Grace then ctialli-nrcd Cation Farciuhar or anyone % %  e to produce one single boy or girl or the parents of one slntlo boy or girl who would say thai thiv win. ptsssjgd t., be oonvi A i %  lof tliey were admilN ., the hall' -.1 I' % %  %  and St Joseph's Convi nt This week Canon Far iui> r nied lhat the pamphlit • • %  h. dalmsd that it we issued to 750 members of li d.urch In a letter to the Pre* Canon Farqu>u.r lexplnim-il n I rfasnn for the statement I His Grace took strong He mentioned a ease of s prt whose mother went to him ia much distress when she disoovted that her daughter had bem boll) baptised aitd seciitly without her kNOwledge. Then he mentioned that several girls on leaving school had requested him to prepare them fog eci ftrmation. They felt lhat thee did not dare take the step ui free of school And a mother two boys by mixed marriage > lefused admission In lasses the perfectly true ground U t th* school was full Ncverthcl< the Canon wenl on. It was si gested significantly, that a v might have been found If they were Roman Catholics. Red Herring Across Trail Two days later His Grace *-ru' the Press • "My objection ws t his (Canon Farquhar'*) assertion that the Roman Catholics openl press for conversion as ,% con dltion of admission to DMl school*. I Invited him to substai tiate this statement, or, as I Honourable man. to withdraw Canon Farquhar ru>s not subata listed it he could not. because .1 Is not true Nor has he withdrawn it; the farrago <.' Uens and half-trutos r-v tain* d In h i reported interview M merely an example of 'drawing n rod-herring across the His statement is false" • On ' %  << %  3 A CANBERRA JET An aircraft %  Imllsr to this out will fly ever tat eesttatea of ass Brtdgttewn today B'dian DelefsrUt Guttts Oi %r Alfrod Savage ••Var. pcssasnii LONDON. Nov. 26 lion H A Cuke sod Mr. Grantley Ad-ms, Q.C.. were gHShsta of Sti Alfred WilUa: Savage at a luncheon today. ..th %  of taking the Aii'horilies were advi illegal ceremony by a Kikuyu vruth who told h. nged b> the neck and forced in ttM (.-I grrtved the • ereeaotu K Osey fo,i M tic paraphernalia Including gnats HIB EXCELLENCY Uie Acting Ooveniet. Mr K H Turner, y^-terdsy eMHi Ui Chllat-n. Ooodwill Laasrea and Creche tie Is seen with Mr. John BeckW >y and U>io)e.-ted ..„!,, |,. Icslgned to impi PkrttOUUui> lh> Ml of railways and ^ ICN (.'ontiitunikt Csecl % %  >). (i • if tieaaon jjgaj dun expert witnesses" U> onArm of the SSjfl at 8.30 a.m., half an AG. GOVERNOR VISITED GOODWILL LEAGUE His EXCUXBNCY Ihf Actliu I ill R. H. U BOd alTB, Tin nt i vifttBd ttst ChfcldreTl'l (iiMidwill Lgsjgui BIMJ Crochfl ftatmmky rnorninj mi W R. H Armstronn. His K\ Secrolary. Mr. Juhn1 'airman ..I tne League. .-*, and %  H Iran Uttj Ids HMBSSCUI n M, Ea lli ncs b I" ''"' Creche'* i %  Beekle UJV. Override Objeclioiib lour early, the Court heard Jan ,, Creche and I '<"> al %  Depot) Miniate, <* Forihng mj promts, to do %  Mi elgn rrede and a i-ommiasion of ],,.., %  ,i the irNI IEI1 NAI lows, expetls on economi, planning. „„ New Yn FWO moN witness.wm. to t,.. |ni ilch iv ! %  „ lh ' Un ted N beard thu ..fiermion. „. K don* In Ih. rnc nf evei in. ','"-' SoocrK tes.i.led fa J> ? !" *' P' ' igatnal Hudoir Miirgoiius 0 %  dias eomp u i ind K,v,rn I>M>IM>1 IKIIII lor nei ""' i %  <• pUn. of the Fureun Tiade wou,d nsl Hn be lly a vole of s |i ot th JnnJ !" atven fo. the repainting ol the abstention, the Oei i b> .ommisslon ^ ^^ (| : (||> ., ^ ,„„„,.., fa Iw p:it th.' Indi.in plai. %  % %  id a ii< i> I t %  %  i K tri'.n |" ; d iwn bourd woukl ptohabl watnai UtOvQi Frejka %  eonomlc Advisor u '. I'rvsidout, Klenivnt (i ( ." s-ajd. The tomii-en BattnaV i i make a final appeurant. the "ptHifileii court" triay liefore u-arlng penalties lo be exacted long list of ei %  hich Ihey rutve "eonfensesl" ("amer Seeretuiy (irn..I Rudell r ., foraVOt rreupt HaTllsMt Vladimir tin fouiteen lop I "inrminisls I ileus Mains Disrupt £^*"*^3 Phone Service their before ihd... Jut, IBDSSJ at St. Jo %  >t order. The Polk. | III .11 iO. loesspto to gei through calls lo I hlrlct '•*• Station at Blssex. • i oetw,,.. 6.00 a.m I N a SI, VMteii not as heav> i H G—H,-< d 13 part* reo pleaded ilt. t i.i IfBgasM and espionage i Of them to murder. DHirdfi gnd a variety imluiling a "Jew%  the Red regime. Con00 any of the charges inigli'. mean Uv death sentence. i r liidustrialiHaliom VI Curiii CeOnferenee KINGSTON. Nov 20 i..: aMtl on .-. t of Ih" I i Tueaday were a< folCity. 79 parts; Station Hill District, one indk and 3.1 parts; St Gcrg" on. ineh nmt 75 parts; St. Philip, on %  I ... fc w John Vi parts. I A % %  Economic Advise Barbados OB exisung ami Industrial atten%  ,. %  t .iiiboe.r. area. 1 wo opposuig view points I ik • the major lead in industriHttCh v.... expreaaed by British Guiana. the and 1/ewaid Islands oppoassd, among oUieis iv Trinidad who uw* the view :.. enterprise should lie 1 -ft fa the industrial development ..is in commitottBBssI regis%  %  icrcd al the Creche I. A bSMU before 1 %  i tm visittd. Before the child *-s adsnlUad, Ik d tail partlculai regarding I plo mcnl Diew Typv llouning Unit lli>ii.}. Ittfilt ...... typa %  t iwo-glori .whU* %  .iiin.Ki.il.fOW anunder conatrueUori si the Ba> BstatB. %  .is begun earlier this n %  i %  i and lha alia <.t aa> h houaa DBBTI oni plat >l| i igivtl Thera an about 70 workmen employe.i fa do tlu w.,rk. with the aonsssnt of tl r % %  %  heavily loaded for the nisu. So\ u't K.i %  Vyshinsky tried haid t ( i U i 'i n mlttoe %  !'' 1.1 awl on lha pewit] th.Westeii, assBBB ll laiidy irongi with hhn rr Appointed To Leg. Council Her Majesty U beeo pleawd k givi t,.dednlUve appob b Hi I s Ifatilnaoi • bci of the Lasj] for ., BgSJI %  i ihe Itth of N I0S2. GilbeyS INVALID PORT Social (lentre Ikting Ke/iaired Al • 31 G. rga Fin. Secretary Of T'dad Transfrrnyl T mm Oui 0*n C->rr*ipnnd*nl. POatr-Or-SPAJN, N^v. 21 Trinidad' FlnBACtal the Hon. A. R. W. Robertson who has held this post for i re than four and a half yesrs. has bei %  henhe will also be l -.. Secretaryin Nigeria he will draw a salary of $16404 a year cornered with his Trinidad salary -if $9,000. He will leave this alOny next January for Nigeria me frank In the legislative Council this morning when replying U, words of congratnl. • hlon William Sa. Speaker, on behalf ol UK rl I He declai-ed 'I ball look ba.M to the n tings I have Mtemlod the Lagii %  i • ., %  M Scouting whether Use, have !.. %  %  %  BVoi.t.i ih. iBoOBd meal Oh bni-k to them PhlBp Local A-=sociatK>n 0g of ^gTet of Scouts, which will be hsB missing them. I "haU be glad King Oeorge V Memorial Hull it when It's all ovgf B P-mon Thursday, Nov. 27. • • undergoing, minor repairs and tnaBBpa %  <•<' building a guard wall! i ling. When the Onttn opens it /ill be available f ir dances and socials. The play' ,t f.-it< M $nd netball, but when It rakBg the aVdd covered by water I Scout Meeting B1 phdip inUM-< ha Bcoutlng] Famous all over the World tlARDIAFR UST/\*l C %  — %  Aqfnts


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PAGE 1

TlllRSDAY, NOVEMBSB tt, 1M1 liAKSAUOS AUVOCATS PACK THBCE $ Scarcity Not Cause Of Sugar Surplus World Must Use FLOWERS FOH RIDGWAY IN GREECE More Sugar (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. Nov. 115. IT WOULD BE unwise to regard the present world sugar surplus as being no more than the obverse of a scarcity of dollars, warns the Financial Time to-day. commenting on yesterday's decision of the International Sugar Council to call for a new agreement. late has probably alrcad) — Freight Oars Mow Up C'HALONEK BUR MARNF. ftaaoa. Ho*, Three freight cars loaded with dollar ugar have recenll> fallen m uiui u< rot it.,. Unite,! Bate* to 1-v.l. much below thoae pieArmy hto* a* m a railroad yard valltol early this year. tVaturalh herp thoufch these price* are %till above R -ill a depre-sed woil.l market where values are on dollar basis and buyers are ran* M-quently scarce. The M That been pasted. . "some experience.! tradars believe that even il lint•In had no dollar problem ant* were able to abandon rationing there would still be a sur; luv As It is they consider Cuba's decision to restrict her r.jxt crop will 'till leave an ample The Financial Tunes point* out that tins analysis hi borne out by the I."i that the prices of nancapacity of the worM i>> Increase its consumption of suit.'i Is considerable however, for South Aatrwa, Africa and UM nuoW East have In recent >ears all ciitcn much more than before. Thenhas been no new International Agreement since 1937 M tlxed by that agreement have not been in operation since the <*ar "An attempt to solve the problem r_ u s ( _, Of world marketing by means of ,r ir 3 a commodity agreement will not easily succeed" warns the Financial Tnnes. Commonwealth countries require that their quota". Khali not he -mailer thar. tnoac fixed under the 1951 Commonwealth Agreement and currency considerations will remain an Im porlant factor. It concludes, "with th Material damage was i,< disrupted trnk along the Bnain line from Paris t. Strasbourg bn oped off Uie marshalsaid they be) no deaths IT injuries Canberra Flies tkrer Town Totlay FT. rage L due back polic ling yards there weir The nsaaa M HM asq I not immediately known. The force Of the blast upper up tracks across ine yard ami passenger brafni arriving later had to unload. Passengers were transported to the main station by placed aboard other QBN MATTIIHW B aUtOWAV, flupi-nrCOUBlMKWt. Allied Pow •in U) Eoiopc. smile*. gratefully A* he shake* the bondof a woman of Thrace. Orec*. who prtsmted him with a gift of wild flowim. Ths Oonoral has base, conferring wilh VM.. Qresk >d Turkish offlcr. leftrii afs aaali The Paris-Slrasbourg was re-routed.—€af. Agememnon Brings Beer, Herrings, Etc. The Dutch steamship Aaeasasaber was unloaded ailived in Carlisle Bay at This lumber %  part of Communist To Stand Trial pert* of Improving the balance of payments situation between th" dollar and non-dollar world thetare however, brighter prospects now than there have been at any time since the end of the wr" —svr.r. ROME. Nuv Italy's Chambei of Deputic night cleared tne eapreas 7.xo yesterday morning Amsterdam with general cargo fir the island. Tins .argo consists of 930 cartons of beet. Hi bundle I ed herrings. 75 barrels of salted mackerel anu 305 ba*g* of Dutch potatoes. Other cargo included 100 bugs of -piit-pwas, 7a boxes of lag01 ronl. a quantity of %  tatsDner] and shipment of ment which the Sagua n imnals steamship %  Sunadele" brought to the colony on Monday. emcaaass s urt action against Luigi Uongo signed to S. I' Musson. Son A Ci for the papei. The Agei IVew Development Commissioner Not Yet Appointed number two of Italian Cominu£*•"" nhwn. for alleged offences against **" %  V*M>D Rurope and the Roman Catholic *".*• h religion of the state If convicted. Llongo is liable to imprisonment up to live years on the first conn and up to two years on the second charge. •rival morning was the MMo "Lady Silver" from atartiniq under CapUttl I> Hethel. This vessel brouuht general cargo from t:n I .Unngo is Deputy Secretary of Including fruil, 0OM .ind COfd the Italian Communist Party, the wood. Local agents foi LONDON. biggest in the west with 2,600.00)] Silver" are the Schooner Owner*' In the House of Commons on members. Alleged offences date Association. Wednesday. November 12th. Mr. back to December 1947. when ' COMING TO-DAY David Jones, (Labour. ThaHartleCommunist weekly newspaper _,_ .. pooh), asked th Secretary of printed a cartoon showing the !" c Dutch motor *Jg State for the Colonlewhan he P !" ln a tank. The dollar symbol '" -xpectcd to arrive hen expects to appoint the Developwlf dingunB from hW ner k and h mean Commissioner iwOTimended WM m UW act of blessing some W.I. CONFERENCE t l rum Page 1 r the Bntatta aactMan, %  |noi>Wj wsjconagd djasosa*ei on behalf of tne paoplg i>l Jamaicss and iequ"tr.l tineonffi decide to take practical i practical darlilisna *i that th Bi I p down the east coast V la Montevideo r->r two da>.t at Rio d* bsntnoa Aires. ttMga aeroai tha Argentine Andes to Santiago de i Op the west .xiest of South Kcuador to lastuaaa V< isaauala tha u n* <>i Oanu liegan with stops at Mexico OU then tt< j-m.m.i and Iha Dss m a n s r aa ibtk Kion L there Utei will : Tiiiiu1.nl. and lb*, alni.ilt A:\ in M le Mill in. ik Itiiination to lt> idos thbj morning, ) a raturn torn to Iha U K io be made via Iteiem, Recife.. Oakai ana G'braltai I ,t..ts I lh< fon \ r VI.. Mai hnl I* A lloyle ., i .'i c.BR., A.Ft iqdni Mi ( i i Press, A K.c the commanding ofllcer of Bomi No 12SniiHli.>n the unit nodwul mlMdnn. fit U J. O W. Stmud, Sgt. A. B Ftaaer and Sgt J. O. Slninin m. i .is. J. w Harpet 0 Btstplsanaon and F RgtMnr: Fig OB, M q Jones and B %  *•: and Sgt F R. Buttle Ft; <>(T Brownlow is Post Ad. | Jutant to Air Vice-Marshal Hoyle B> a nana] casmasmWsM the arrival of the jet aircraft to-day coincides with the lh birthday Of British West Indian ntrwavi Archbishop And Canon I ml Feud 9 Pram Page I. i .nuiiL F.iriiuliar wrote nd jnPresg the following day. 11, among other Hung* This mornthe resolution of the Nethetlami Antiilc seeking a revision of the -gioeim-m i*Uibl>shing the Caribbean Coin mission m I'ni'nu .. fchip with tiie Caribbean area The COofnranOS also agreed lo add to its agenda the taanlllllOn of Mr. Robert Ilradshaw of Ihe Windwards kecking change: Deen prepare mere abune and do do so now. When i,... Ntgtoi to-day i Amsterdam and is due to for Timnl.nl to-morn by the team of esperu. who , |l( fi kneeling The "Nestor', s also bringing .. A and holding weapons of various ff''"* 1 car 0 * '-**<"" %  M Iha examined the needs of the isla of St. Lucia. Mr. Lyttelton said: "Every effort lv P*Weekly at the time, it g gUagad —V.P. lalund from Amat ship %  also consigned to s the Musson. Son at Co. Ltd. Thl i i> MUM i i.i.i t being made to fill this important uppointmenl. Special experience of agriculture and development work In the tropics la desirable and it u not easy to find a man wtm Ihe qualifications needed." Trinidadiaiie See Canberra Bombers r roRT-Or-SPAIN' Nov. 26 Hundred* crowded Piarco Airport this morning to see lour Duk test.fv I gooa Monday from St. lajcla London on Wednesday In a British t.ri:>> of Iresh fruit for U %  European Airways EhiabeUian while the "Blue Star" was un arairltner for a week's stay in Malta, rival over the last wuck-end ftuii. This is the Dukes first vuul to Trinidad. mdlnl Uritlsh colonies and others was hased on 'he contention that dependent territories Van %  imored bs Metropohtan C.oveminenta'ln matters dlrr.' et interest FREE ENGRAVING All pens bought from us will be engroved with your name or initials free of charge. SENTENCE POSTPONED Sco Your J-w*Uer* the Schooner Owners' Aav>cuit|nn. tne frigate -Magpie'* last year. wn ile ,(„. ageMs / or tnr Rllll During his stay in Malta he will a|tar" are A. E Harris cV Co. I resent the gueen's Colour to the L W Marshal *h. nd and 4S WmmandOg. BRIIHir SHI NO These units are three of the Third Commando Brigade which reThe Chamberlain Bridge was turned to Malta from Malaya last swung several times yesterday This was to allow lighters piled ng across Port-of-Spain. The bombers now on a flight designated "round trip" of Central and South America and the West Indies are led by Air V D. A. Boyle. One of the bombers will leave Trinidad tomorrow morning al .,„._..,, 830 for Barbados where it will J une—L.r. fly low about Id minutes to give Ihe people of the Island an opportunity to aae it The bombers left Ciudad Trujlllo. Dominican Republic this "aT^SJ"^ *£ min.JS !" -??' an A fine of 2? to be paid in 14 L m J^J?' %  !" onu feJ"""I** OT onT months aa^snsJOf*. __,u,, „, n „ F^.Tiillve Coun""posed on Kenneth Hutson at STtS o.v *! vlU lo tte Tudor Street. St. Michael by Hi. SlnThe !" .UorrTw S, !" W.hlp M, G. B Grtmth for fore the jets give the colony a assaulting and beating Kenneth len-minute demonstration of take Doughlas on October Moff and manoeuvrability. .. %  nie bombers left England on Doughlai aald Huteon cuffau October 20. They will leave Trinhim In his faco during an arguidad on Priday for Belem. Bran), ment. • Inn, Page I and wag willing in da %  bat he could in that respect. Nowadaysthe th.ory of punishment was DO) to *uii the OSTgtgOa nut tha individual ^nd l-ecuuss 1 <>t this too. he ImiK-d His laarclship would be lenient His lordship i -.i lence. high rith )u Fined 25/iber to pass in igc where 'he the lumHol. UIKTIMS I III is L IIAVI.I V Holloa i ..... Y. lie LIMA \ .. LTD. 20 Broad Si. and al (ireystone Village Marine (iirdens WJp she goes tiabr N*m*n Wr.|h, ma h Cpl Nonwsit Wright—Ooth horns from the ..iii—sod s*io f sstst ih ttghto* [nglind. Bib/ Normn was born In Malaya Ha Other -vrites, 'At 6tn *ssrnioN wt'(ht4$n(/ 4H. Ilei 4^nwi/>.. M l Mw*tonl, *. lOu. w ha i •sVnirteo 1 le fiosftrra/ THrtht -o: fire" mai tyK> of Milk food*, vt it mat frwng that Com a Cete wes #Jss| i !" the mo goM He wot |S*ffVv kept on (O.i food assf >i not> ihe p.ctuf sf heo'i" Thru Saets co. of ttif*n te ha sa we) r*wr bab r too will thrive aaaaaaaaaaaa Viih the introduction 01 ..W.I.A.'* now D.C.3. service fhc seota available for travel up to the island* art almost doubled. For businost and pleasure, tor getting there quicker, with qreotrr rnmfort. H.W.I.A.. Plantations ltd I'.l-i Lower Mi.. ..I Mreel. DsnsigOtOfl n BWIA Q BRITISH J WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS VOTIIIX The fashionable Vermouth Baby Carriafea — PRAMS a. GO-CARTS range of price* — from ,_** %  $19.25 to sss.ei The little fellow on Ihe right could be a real baby — be \s" cries and crawls and is one of many beautiful Dolls from our Toy Department BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY Lid. SPECIAL ELECTRIC *pZef>licfetuitob XMAS OFFER!! $508.00 C.E.C REFRIGERATORS REDUCED TO $460.00 THIS SPECIAL OFFER ONLY GOOD FOR IS inely i n hcrmcticallv sealed; after manufacture and "never need' scrncing Thi* fcfriuerainr will Hssad any cstreine <>f cbmaic — and H*s ksrl| io l.wk at, loo I SoHd cn-oml.m.pt.ted handl* mtorporsiing conceslsg lock. NOVEMBER and DECEMBER • CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. Victoria Street — Dial 4671.



PAGE 1

PACK FOfR BARBADOS ADVOCATK THl'RSOAY. NOVEMBER 17. 152 BAipDOSfdl ADVOCATE /M.W a, *. UnM. Ok UC. mM ... M|n .„ ThurMhn November 2". 1SS2 Arlion luka-ii •• % %  )lr>i IIK.'L.II 4 .• % %  {< r.n. iItrroiMmrM|MIM ni {I) CoiiimoiMwahli Cmmtmrmmme TODAY UM I .1 British Conv kith I'ntiu' Ministers opens in Lon: -ice which has been described a* a family gathering has as its objective tiie expansion of trade generally in the world at large. There is now a realisation that it is not possible for one nation or group of nations to have real proaparity while other countries are suffering from lack of trade outlets. Trade like peace is indivisible. But MM members of the Commonwealth family were selfishly bent on promotion of a closed commonwealth trading shop which would buy Commonwealth • y at the expense of other countries, the attitude of Canada would prevent the implementation of such a plan. Speaking in Toronto just over a month ago, Mr. Howe, Canada's Minister of Trade, said that now was not the time to sit and bemoan that some markets were closed to Canadian goods; it was a time to be aggressive in the development of those markets which were available. Canada's rapid development in the postwar period, he said, had been made by free enterprise and was not the result of subsidies or ot artificial stimulation. The attitude which Canada will almost certainly take at the Commonwealth Conference is thai Canada will help, but that the people of the sterling area will have to achieve stability and to expand output by themselves Unfortunately the peoplo of the sterling area do not have identical trade interests. Great Britain which has always regarded the Commonwealth as its major market for consumer goods is unwilling that commonwealth countries should stimulate their own domestic consumer industries at the expense of British manufacturers. Yet Commonwealth countries looking for capital equipment for development of their natural resources hope to pay RaT them by culling down on importation of consumer goods which can be produced locally. The aigument which was once fashionabjc that the United Kingdom should concentrate 00 the production of capital goods and encourage secondary industries in other par,ts of the Commonwealth seems to have lost favour because of the urgent need for Great Britain to export whatever can be exported to Commonwealth countries. The current vogue of industrialisation in the West Indies seems likely to be dissipated if only because of Britain's need to retain Weft Indian markets for consumer goods. The new line of approach which has found favour with many of Britain's economists is that more is to be gained by sterling countries if they give priority of attention to expansion of primary production. The world wants, it is claimed with DO exaggeration, more foods and more raw materials, and countries which have food and raw materials would not be servim; world demand if they refused to develop them and concentrated instead Oil manufacturing consumer goods for internal markets. Let each country get on with the production of whatever it is best suited to produce would seem to be the new guiding principle which Qreat BrUftta hopes will be accepted by other Commonwealth members o| tinsterling area. Such a policy would satisfy Great Britain's needs and would satisfy world demands at the same time. The major obstacle to its implementation is however the unwillingness of manufacturing countries of the Commonwealth, and of the United States and other countries to keep out of Coin munwea 1th markets. A policy of concentration on primary production will be benelk-ial to the countries concentrating on primary production, but the tendency for the countries of the Commonwealth to want preferential treatment in Commonwealth markets will always be noticeable unless similar development takes place in non-commonwealth producing areas at the same time and other ex-, porting countries can find outlets for then exports of consumer goods. There is no need to probe too deeply into the tangled skein of trade and currency difficulties which will have to be sorted out before a solution can be found to the trade problems of the sterling area. Whether 'convertibility of sterling or a system of liansferability which would give greater freedom for dollar purchases is achieved or not is a subject for speculation. What may be forecast with some measure of confidence is that the majority if not all the Commonwealth Prime Ministers attending ilie conference will be in favour of abolishing to the highest degree possible quotas and controls which hamper trade expanli is u-aiised that the inflexibility of the central dollar pool itself tends to cause overspending of dollars and all controls have a simili'i wasteful tendency. If there were more dollars available, it is thought, there would be more likelihood of hesitating before making dollar purchases -of equipment which could be obtained from sterling sources at a later date. The future of trade beween Canada and the 9/asl Indies must depend to a great •.he decisions which are taken at ihe conference opening in London today. be major pre-occupations of the conwill have little or nothing to do t Indies West-Indians will er, be Joining with the people of I :cs in the hope that an expan%  Id trade will result from the that is the resuit the conference will have failed. By ERIC WILLIAMS, Deputy Chairman Caribbean Government Assistance Research Council WuMtion. are !" " n "y "*!'* d Government Assistance "velopment should cont-.u* to m different parts of tnc Canoovan i,. V y import duUe* on lnfiredierits regarding the extent to which Ihe The Tin* Se-vi,>n of the Wet entering Into the process of manurecommendalions of the Was-. Irxlun Conference recommended lecture. Arconllnicly reeomIndian Conference, which meeu ni.it governments should give mended that government* should every two vears under the auspice* assistance in loatertnf destrrtle exempt from duly all raw maOf ihe ( .Iribbean Commission, new Industries and In developing tirlnls. semi-processed goods, hava been implemented by the existing Industrie by: (1) provldmanufactured parts and contalngovernments of the area. Any .g research and erecting pilot ers utilised for -nanufarturing, tn answer to these questions must be plants. (II) permitting free entry so far as such csumptlon may be ...refill to avoid the danger of of machlneiy. materials and con% %  MIII for industrial developstating dogmatically that the miner*, (ill) granting some relief n*aoC~ The Comaiiwuon. at its %  "' '• %  *•' >> % %  jartaaaiM iat> (rota %  .,,.,-.,. ,. preaMeag part %  tSaVteentl MasEs) ntMtnt Ml j-ilorlal government with n Ihe or all of the necessary capital, racommend.ition "> 'he governlield of a Conference recommenwhere private i-ntet prise is unmenta ol ihe area, noting that the at an implementation of willing to lake the risks of investMac Lag:. !> t ..mm n on CUfIhat recommendation., with the ment. toms Union in the British West implication that, but 'or that Indies had framed its proposed r.'commendation, no step would territorial development* in Ur ,ff w j tn the principles enunclhave been taken by the govern" %  *•**'' %  fl ~* %  indicated a!ed b y the Indu trial Development concerned. Where the West w.'* 0 The information Is based „ ienl Conference n mind. Indian Conference recommends Iri lne '" %  '" on a comprehensive A, puerto Rico %  a part of the that a conference on Cooperatives udy. made oy the Secretariat's Custom* area o' the United should be sponsored by the Com, c ^ ul ', ve l S c !" r >' ( canomics), stales, trade witl the mainland dutv free, and :hc question of f duly toes no* arise, iplementcd or not Where tn Commission to promote infill) Relief From Taxation Several territories have made .. iCttdj ,_ fcxccuUve Secretary (Ecoi mission, it is very easy to trace ot ""^ fiscal and llnancial measure* feather that recommendation has takcn ,n th "-"runes served by I Off not Where ltl Commission to promote inth,. recommendation "ustrlal devclopme.it. This sludy is deals with the provision of agrliMluded *n the Secretariat's pubcultural credit by governments It iiration. The ProinotaM ot Indusprovision for some measure ~. Is very difficult both to draw a line '*' Derelfjpr.ii rj/ In Ihe Carlhn-iief from taxation as an incenOf demarcation between indepenwan, lo which the reader I* retive to .ndustrtal development den*, government action and gov1< 'red for further details. The most popular form of relief ertiment action stimulated by or < l( Provision t ,l Research is the tax holiday. taken as %  result of the West The Puerto RV„ Industrial DeIn 1947. Unlsliitlnn seaJ passed Indian Conference recommend*vclopmenl Company, established In Puerto Rico providing for a Non, and to estimate the degree to m 1M 2, before the First Session romplele holiday (W P**"* 1 of which Ihe West Indian Conference „, Ihe Wesl Indian Conference, seven years, with partial exemple.ommendaUon has been impleHB fpeclflcally empowered, inter lion of 73. 50 ami J5%, respecmented by Hie governments of the „ho, to examine, investigate and tl\ely. for the f'lowing three Caribbean. The most, therefore, conduct experimentation and reyears. This period was found to that can be attempted is to trace var ,h in the resources of Puerto be loo short, and a new act was rial developments in the | ll( .,,.,, ,!„.,, uUlisatlon. This passed in the following year, exfields of activity stressed by the function was transferred to Ihe tending the perii*l of complete West Indian Conference. This Is Economic Development Adminisexemption lo 12 years from 1S47 the purpose of the present article, tri.lion. set up in 1S50. which is with partial exemption for the in respect of some of the chief required to undertake both ecofollowing three years, from recommendations of the Confernomlc and industrial research, property and income taxes, eiice regarding industrial developSome indication of the importance licence fees and other municipal merit Future articles will deal attached to this subject In Puerto taxes, and designating 42 indus. aclmn taken on recomHico is afforded by the fact that tries to which the act would apmendahona in olhcr field* of where PRIDCG vpenl U.S. $38,ply. At December 31. ISM. 553 -"hbean life. 549 on economic research In IMSapplications for tax exemption l50. EDA'; expenditure was J150hid been received; of these SS'? Ppti^'res^ Made 615 in 1051-1952, exclusive of had been granted, 7% denied. _..„_.J. -%  1163,133 on industrial research. and 18% were pending. Industrial development -the Thp Pl|rrUi Rj( ;m rp^n^n pro T he usual period of the tax ..**'*'"* indusirie* K ammp p, iy 8pec Bl Ml eiltlon to holiday in British terrttoriea "" agricultural raw materials, eswhich have passed legislation to peclally sugar, molasses and 'hit effect—Brills! Guiana. Anmd the add tlon i triable progress the Caribbean si .„ 1944 the year bagaaae. The Dc'partment'of Entipun. Montserrat. Trinidad and ';,.':; ?,7'^r" SL2! W! Spring •"< %  lndu...l Research Tob-go-i. five. year.. In the case Tndlan Conference. Puerto Ric I v ti>>.t irvlrm In Mm ni.nm X pilot yeast. plant "'"," %  ,." ,,wn designed lo produce yeast, with a ea. .doMry. testify ng to the success ca |U (lf ^ |hf of high p,^ yei i.t l the cement industry In Jamalhowever. the i*rlod i* ten i. The relief applies to in-a.1 per day. A new transporUcome tax only. Payments lo fan, llarly known as "OpNulion ,; on research unit has also been shareholders are (..-(-exempt rlur!3£i !l* e€on ml1, %  •• astablW in EDA to study transing the tax holK.ry and within IW38 dominated by sugar po ttatlon costs and their bearing two yeara thereafter in British a by-products, coffee and on lh( „„ x of pnxluctlon and disGuluna. and Trinidad and Tolocacco and ancillary industries, W ibution of actual and potential bago; during any tive of the flmt has been diversified by the eslabindustries in the island. The 1951eight years of i>r..duction and i shmenl of a number of industries 33 u,iiget .,f EDA alliM-aies J50.000 within two years after the year varying from vegetable canning Ior | nl!t unit of assessment In which any sum Lu synthetic hormones, from Whilst no other Caribbean tcrrlIs set off In Barbados, Jamaica eather producU lo ripperfrom |,„ .parable posiand St. Lucln. i-xtiles In artificial llowri-,. ),,„, |v ,. .,,.,, ., ,.,. [l( .|, ( ,, ( mi | ( |. ,.,| An 14111 T, a IK e n .. i-tri: drafted boots and shoes lo brassieres, research, specific investigations for t h e Netherlands Antilles Jamaica's Industrial development naV e been conducted in some terexempts from Incone tax and is broad enough lo include not rltories—for example ceramics tn profit tax enterpn.es whose inonly cement condensed milk. Barbados, canning in Jamaica, and come is more than 10.000 florins .ornmeal and canned vegetables, geological research In the Guianas (B.W.I. S9.090. US $5,303: 1,851,in addition to the traditional inin addition. Jamaica's ten-year 500 francs) for the year during lustrics connected wilh sugar.and p | an eaimarked £250,000 for inwhich the enterprise is estabtobacco. but also such modern deduHlrial research. But this research llshed and durlnw the five calveh.pmenls as shirts, stock feed, ,„ 0 f ari ^ hoc nature and is not endar years following; for the neon signs and containers. The the function of a special agency subsequent four calender years the existing and protected Industrial a% | n Puerto Rico i xcniption applies to four-fifths, development of Trinidad and To,.., F tntrv f Muchmerv three-fifths. iwo-HMh*. and one,,.unlr,o .,v*d b,The CrlbbMll •""•V !" r n0d ,.' T E?l£ Tht IndlnrtJ tivelnn ^ lim r,( ..mrnl ... !UTH l-KlrtTa ' mining concerns); without tf *-..rum nrr lhou|.htlt worth ton. In iliu f* ",l v; !" S,,t <""•> ""< '" 0* ''" ' Brtl '" ""'' ln ."J""!" ,P rm ul " ' r +:;ll< le E M,.tion Is now being drafted), ^o-^e effective i.iducatnent to lnrraaT $ V^J^Jn 'bet^ ff '"cTent "Sus^s" exempi Austria, developrnant Vhan exemp M &M !" *£S£.*£SSS. '-m -stoms duty for 10 ye... '-m income tax. given tn value only, were £1.188 m Trinidad and Tobago and for rn 1938 and £4.1.182 In 1B50. Bxa IH-ricxl to be specified ^n Ja,orts of matches have increased malca. Customs duty Is waived on onsiderablv In Trinidad and Tocertain raw materials in Jamaica. l..rn „iid Mrilish GuiBna during and Trinidad and Tobago, on conhe same period—from 1,197 arosa l^lnexs in Jamaica and Surinam. o 61,800 in the fortnsr. from TOW on<* " machlner^y of. British Ern,. 28.930 in Ihe latter. Jamaica's I'ire origin In exports of citrus Juices quadrupled hogo. m Ihese years, while Puerto Rico's The Industrial Development increased slightly less than three Conference, held under the iimcs, In Trinidad and Tobago, auspices of the Comtnisal Ihe 1,,-ucnt exporter in the cotinfuorto Rico In rebruary_ 1952. vr .i oprncnUll nB e tries cetveil by the Commission, too*: Ihe view, however, that it c u .ana. cxporU increased from 1.117,806 was anomalous that territories lo 1.384.432 gallons. planning measures of industrial (To he janrlnded lomorrenr ) tlon from allowances on capital expenditure have been mails in Barbados British Guiana. Jamaica and St expenditure on plant machinery, exploration and development, patents, worker houses in Briilsh Guiana, and nldad and Tobago; on expenditure) on Indusu-isi buildings and structures and scientific research Bntish Guiana, Trinidad and Tobago, and Grenada: on expenditure on equipment of a dein Trench Our Readers Say: Mixvil Feeling* Ing the Ashes from India and England. Now it U StoUme*cr\ ... .",. ,urn LcI "* Barbadians join all John Goddard has been tnen other crickct-lovina Wesl tndiln camera. He has been judged ans ln slncerelv wIsTTmg him To >ht KdUor, The Ad< tM aUilty and he will have to pay success against the Indian* and SIR, — The appoirdBent ot the extreme penally of lifetime ,f fortune would so have It at Jiffri'y Slollmeycr as Captain of banishment from Internal ion;. I mine later date, against 'ihe thr Wesl' Indies Team in the Cricket. Thus he shares Ihe same Australians, forthcoming test series against 'le as Australia's test batsma ihe Indians, has been received in Syd. tMnM lecal cricket circles with mixed AIK MIBAI.D PERCH Reprveal To (he Editor, The Advocate. SIR,—For months now been a One las" word. I have no reason lo doubt thi-l Ihe Board will do Its best to deal fairly by the professionals, and you must not allow Mr. Coppasva lamentable remarks to dim your enthusi... asm. I appeal lo you fellow %  ader of Mr. O. S. CopBarbadians to give, trcely of vour lin'. column, and I have never moral and monary support b> H'forv felt the need, to reprove attending the gti Qoodard after fie had an,,im N,,w oflcr reading his outlo you. as you hm done in the nounced his availability lo the ^orst in Sunday's Advocate.' I past. We*l Indies Cricket Board of Condon *** now ca otheiSincerely yours, trol WIS4, R BOURNEThe die has been cast, however, J*n*rey Slollmeyer has been •effrey Sioiimeyer has been apchosen to lead the West Indies •• JsVy // Do It fcivrv Time" l^inled Captain. We are now if*"' against the Indians. Mr left lo ask ourselves such quesCoppin is full or congratulation* To the Edifiw. rhe Adi-ocate tions as -What has been responhul hevirtually takes tb> back SIR,—Wilh icferenc? to Mr ible for Goddard** dismissal when he quesUons the selection Coppins Sunda> noles. I crave Her be strove so hard to see '"er down. He gives no reason to remind him that he should bv West .ndies Cricket command so **ny Jon" Goddard should have now have grown to take the reelings. Wh&f followers of the game nci admirers of Stoluneyer hud all hoped to sae the day when this great cricketer would have achieved ihls honour, no one. not even Sioiimeyer himself, would have expected to displace Joh prominent a place on ihe cricket I* 1 !" chosen other than that he map of the world." Is it because '*** l " West Indies team suelike many others before him. he cessfully In India and in Engi-iled in his bold attempt to capland hardly imagine thst he ashes during *">uld register the tour to AUK1951 tour of frulln us one of tioddard's sueWest Indies Cricket Board's decisions with n craln of salt. Goddard 14 getting a taste of what his predecessor* have .ure the mythical ashes during >Uld register the tinjr to Aushad to masticate. Ihe West Indies 1951 tour of t !" '' 11 a* one of Goddard's sueNot only the W.I. Board Australia* cesses. make such blunders. Our local Is it because he announced his selectors have al-o been guilty of uetng unable to undertake anothWell then: Do we have any similar ellmtnaUons. raaag tour should there be*reason to doubt that Stollmeyer 1 differ from Mr. Coppin when ::.. *.:.lr.,; Or U it because l "ri equal chances might have he thinks of Mr. Sioiimeyer bold enough to say "to been as successful as Captain in selection as a future investment, highly placed officials on the Wast India or in England" And what Mr. Stollmeyer has never shown lnd.es Cricket Board of Control (this is a small voice) about himself to be ihe athlrte Mr. I were to shoulder Ihe that crucial bit before the end of. Goddard wa or is. rasponsibillty for ihe Wesl Australls's second inning* in the As far as I perceive, the alIndle* defeat In Australia, because fourth lest, that lost us the lude Ito further Ihe individual, 111 their drawfcaS up ol the fixture chance of winning the rubber" not West tndiei Cricket. Lit for that series they committed How are WO to know that a Mr. Goddard can console himsome of the gravest el 1 SySI Captain other than Goddard *elf with the fact and knowledge to be commuted by a cricketing might not have made the dethat he Is not the only top class U t-oughout the long history clslon thai could have brought crlckeler to receive such s deal. ,.| international a *M'" v to the West Indies team' 1 Others (who received similar Whatever the various opinions Goddard has had his chance, treatment) will be looking on pontlbw qiiarHe has brought glory to himself during the matches with India. lers. i'. is my 1 !" conviction that and to the West Indies by bringG. JOHNSON. N'EGUIB SWITCHES THE CARDS By SfcFTON DELMER IT IS disturbing, but there is no disputing it. A new factor has arisen, which calls toi most careful attention by Anthony Eder and everyone else concerned with the forthcoming Anglo-Egyptian talks on Sudan's self-governing statute. The jubilation of men around the Mahd. at their Cairo agreement with Genera Neguirj—which gives Egypt's recognition 01 Sdan's right to self-government and selfdetermination—has begun to give way lo disagreeable suspicion. Abdulla Khahl, who is secretary-general of the Mahdi's Umma Party, as well as lead er of the Legislative Assembly and Minister of Agriculture, put it to me lswi undiplu matic bluntness. "General Neguib." ht said, "is trying to double-cross us." That may sound most astonishing to yuu in Britain while Eden's endorsement of Neguib's good will towards Sudan is still ring ing in your ears. You may have gained the comforting impression that all that is Itrfi lu Uu now is for us to accept Neguib's proposals -as Americans would like us to do—perhaps with a modification here and there, and everything will turn out for the best. This is certainly not the view of a substan tial and influential section of the Mahdi's shadow Cabinet, which fears that a doublecross is afoot. 'FAITH' Whst has prompted this sudden renewal of old distrust? Abdulla Khalil was able tc demonstrate to me, by going through the Cairo agreements paragraph by paragraph that the Egyptians have inserted fresh passages in the agreed proposed amendments to the Sudan draft Constitution. All these insertions and additions, as Abdulla pointed out, have one common purpose : to increase the power of the Egyptians to interfere in Sudan affairs—indirect ly, through the various international commissions proposed. Now these commissions—one is to super vise the Governor-General, another to su pervise Sudanisation of ihe Administration and a police commission to supervise elec tions^—were agreed to by Mahdists only t facilitate overall agreement with Neguib. The Mahdi told me so himself when 1 went to have tea with him and his Cabinet on the green and very English-looking lawn of his Khartoum palace. He said : "We had no wish ourselves t limit the Governor-General's powers under a draft statute. "We have complete faith in his fairness objectivity, and devotion to the interests ol the Sudan. "But the Egyptians wanted to abolish his office altogether. So we reluctantly agreed as a compromise that an international commission should be set up lu assist the Gov ernor-General." DILEMMA Now, with that as a background, you may imagine the reaction when the Mahdists dis covered that, contrary to the Mahdi's agree ment with Neguib, the Egyptian Note to tht British :— 1. Demands that a five-man internationa commission to supervise the Gsfcernor-Gen eral shall be constituted before elections are held, and not after, as implied by the MahdiNeguib agreement. This is important. The Mahdi-Neguib agreement laid it down that the new Sudan ese Parliament could if it wished, refuse u elect its two members to the commission. and thereby deprive it of a quorum. 2. Claims for the commission supervising the elections the right to lay down election procedure, whereas the Mahdi's agreement only permits them to see that elections arc properly carried out under existing Sudanese rules. 3. Adds Sudan's Defence Force to the new services to be Sudanised under the auspices of an international commission. But the Mahdists wish tn keep the modernising experience of British instructors for many more years. 4. Orders that self-determination cannot lake place until Sudanisation has been com pleted. But the Mahdists. like Abdulla Khalil. arc against this. It puts the Sudan in the dilemma of either restraining self-determination fur many years, OR of losing the many British technicians and administrators whom they wmt to keep beyond the three-year period after which self-determination takes place. TECHNIQUE I do not know how far the new Sudanese suspicion of Neguib's sincerity is justified. The Mahdi, that siirewd and experienced religious lender, landowner, financier, and politician, tries to convince himself that it is simply a matter of Egyptian negotiation technique. He says: "They are asking the British more than they expect to get. so that when they are beaten down in the end the result arould 1>e the terms to which we agreed." 1 but one little word of warning I should! like to whisper in the ear of Sir Ralph Stev. our ambassador in Cairo, who used 10 be so emphatic that King Farouk was Britain's best friend in Egypt:— Do not let your present enthusiasm for an honest soldier make you too rash with concessions. Find out first what is behind all this double talk before you become too trusting. .lust add up Neguib's demands in Ihe Sudan really amount to.—L.E.S. IHARiKS I DM AMES I! AT THE ADVOCATE si \ I IIIM.in PAI.VTS far INN1DE id OIT8IDE I'ftE — by — KED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND bl'RUER E v A > 1 1:1. s — by — LIFE Gl'AKD. 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XIURSDW, NOVIMBKR 17. 152 BARBADOS ADVOCATI! PACE FIVE Metal Dealer On Trial For Larceny Fittings Were Stolen From Bulkeley Ltd. The Irlal ol Colvin Brathwalte. a metal dealer o( Eller ton. St. George, fur the larceny of brass fittings valued MM. the property of Bulkeley Ltd., began at the Court i I (Jrand Sessions' yesterday before His Lordship the Acting Chief Justice Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. After 13 witnesses gave evidence, the case was adjourned until today it 10 a.m. Mtalhwallp i charged on two At the lime he thought nothing (< nuts, stealing the metal bestrange about the transaction July 3 and 22 this year, with the brass In view ol the and two. receiving the metal befact that estates were being diitween the same period knowing mantled. MH U5**£ 'O 1 !" „ Re-examined, he said thai MrW W Beeee. Q.c. Solidbroken as the flttings were they tor ocneral. is prosecuting for would only be valued at 20 cents the Crown. Mr. E w. Barrow %  a pound n-preaenting Brathwalte. M, William Carrlngton. faeMr. Prank Alleyne. factory tory manager nf Bulkeley Facat Bulkeley Ltd .aid tory said that on Julv 3 the K !" ov, ;?~r there lor about foreman engineer and himself '.",' Jl* .,*" Brathwalte. had Inspected the fltUng> and On July 22 during the repair all were there season. It was disrovered that Cross-examined, he said he had certain brass flttings valued S464 heard that Brathwalte was a were missing. Next day the loss licensed dealer in old metal Sj '-?£ !Vi*'... PO ". M and ^mleriek Simp !" a foremanCp. Goring vliitcd the factory, engineer at Bulkeley, .aid lhat Cpl. Goring retu.nrd the follow|„ JlTO hr ,oc* down the maing day and with Goring and chlr.ety of the factory and on the manager ol the factory he July 3 the Manager and himself went to Mr. Marshall, a metal chec.ed it and all was then there, dealer of Roebuck Street but the On Julv 22 II was discovered missing bras, was not there. that a quantity of the llttlnes Next day the foreman. Cpl. were mi.sing Coring and himself went to the | (e said he recognised ll„M. B rb J* '""""dr). ""', Th '? "" produced in Court a. the searched the storeroom and found flulng. which came from the — missing brass fittings. Some factory k *l>la>. I II I L 1.— • %  Saw Brathwalte VI \||S Mltl\<.|\'. II* EAGLE HALL CORNER which wa* rertiitly -Ir-rrd i.t ta* Duiii.l M..rkl. TrBi|x>i>iy •mch aa tfe*> aro oprlngltig up on Xhe ilt*. Vendorarc UMIIJI them to arotect Uiair |twl> I torn tun i nun. Open Stalls Erected On Market Site open air stall* !*< I tacn erected al E.g..HJII .'O %  Mf i.n the open spot whieh w U i l laSSfl (U Um Eagt*> M i M.rkel. The stall* *.-. ,",x,o! during the heavy r*,. 'n past few diy*. TIM • iiellar for MM mid (hrlr provisions. Some of the stalla are BO* -l meted of wood while othe. are bulll of cardboard ir tin p..per Aa aoon as the ruin fal. they are quickly soaked ihroug' A f.- .f tin stalk m %  n •d hand i :nl A vendor told II thai nan LRaUi are pi. | turdayi when UM eo %  Malli an u Lip mni.. Whan UM Dtatrtol Market eetad tail oornM *iii i* on of tin' mjin Uuding centres • f si Mufij.-l A new gasolene mill i i sun.>n ix alxt urn .iMi the market -it. the of the fitting* were broken, tiny had beim undamaged before they were missing. Hi' -<'<'(ignited the fittings by certain numbers, and also marks which corresponded to marks on the machinery at the factory. Brought To Factory He knew Brathwalte. When he went to Mr. Marshall the metal dealer on July 24. he saw Brathwalte. Cpl. Charles Goring said that on July 24 he went to Bulkeley Ltd. factory in connection with On July 28 the fittings were the missing brass and the folbroughl to the factory and fitted lowing day went to the Foundry to the machinery to which they and saw certain brass fitting's belonged. which were Identitled as .he Cross-examined he said that missing fittings. On the followhe personally had last seen the lng day Brathwalte was arrested. fitting* before they were missing Brathwalte told him he had not in May. He did not know whethstolen the brass bv three boys er they were at the factory on had sold his son the brass. July 3Hmlhwaite said he could show To U. knowledge none of the >*% ^Hm luT.notber penning, had been found at an, lt ?'„, the taSni"of orTof tne other place than al the Foundry, ^vi but he was not at home. .,, n >. J K lf My J """"" %  ' Only one of Ihe other two Imys he Barbados Foundry Ltd said „. a „ homi . vou „ >„ that a metal dealer named Mr. r ,ii~| ••n..i r ',:-, denied Marshall sometime, supolied the SffiJ him b?.L. eiSw.li S Foundry with metal. On July 22 ._,,. r rhBr -pH ftn rf h „,,,„ -, Mr. Marshall ..rough, bras, fit,,„,, m ;,r,oV"p\,l,£ In'w'iicn "l^Pil"^''! be said that one of the thre Constable Stole Purse In Court: Fined £10 HIS WORSHIP Mr. G. B. Griffilh. Actil I istrate of District "A ved GlTfteld I. 50-year-old island consUblc of Eat;.!Mall, St Muliat-I. £ 10 for stealing a purse from Milliccnt Shepherd of Bay Street containing LI 10*. which was in a uu^k.-t while ihe was silting in His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod's Court .... m 11.30 .m. on November 36. |poti have baati ir-mf" .iii.ii[lit.His Worship Iftiiimoucl tings tn the Foundr. later .1 police and employees of Bulkeaq Ltd dry and claimed the bras.* fittings that Mr. Marshall had brought. Crotfs-examlned he said that the Foundry carried out some of the repairs of Bulkeley Factory. ,s soIT'the^Ivi! Jn tings a boy called "Professor". aid the fittings had been found in a well while the. were cleaning it. Cross-examined, he fieid that all the information he had The value of $464 ai which he against Brathwalte -vas that he had put the brass flttings was na d M |(i the brass to Mr. Marthe replacement value. He had 5 hall. At that time he knew taken it from Mr. Marshall on Brathwalte was a dealer In old the basis of 20 cents a pound, metal The amiHjnt the police took away Me had arrested Brathwalte Ml 192 pounds. about 4.50 a.m. Taken As Old Brass He did not know that one of The Foundry had taken in the the other boys, •'Professor'" had brass as old brass and subseslipped out through the back i, u entty discovered it was comdoor while he approached his paralively good hrnss. It had parent's home. It could be said been brought to the Foundry that the boys would have denied with other brass. # On Pace 6. The fine Is to be paid by monthly Instalments of £ 2 or In default three months' imprisonment with hard labour. Police Constable Yearwood. keeper of the criminal records, told the court that Lowe has two previous rii. 11 lii Before His Worship imposed the line. L0Wg wept loudly In court. Sgt. Alleyne of Central Police Station p %  < %  -ute;l for the Police while Lows who was unrepresented pleaded not guilty and elected to be tried summarily. Took 1 urse From Basket Millicenl Shepherd of Bay Street. St. Michael told UM .nun that on November 2fl about 11.30 a.m. she was sitting in fctr. McLeod's court. She had with her a basket m which was a purse containing £7. 10s. She was sitting on one of the back benches of tho court and Lowe was beside her. After a case was heard she placed her basket on the floor and then Lowe left ihe court. Just as *he was leavinc Ihe court she noticed that the puns which was In her basket SPSS missing and she went back to the court ami made inquiries about Took Purse From Basket Elizabeth Hinds another wiiss for the prosecution %  t.i 1 %  %  %  : While Bh sphs r d ans talking to eenaU In court, she saw the defendant take ,. brOWl %  on the floor. Afti Lows had 1 %  %  -.in 11 ni 1 ..'lythmg to UM an Shepherd be—* %  lbs is under eggtori that the basket was the properly of l-wr. ) %  Cedeb aai Lyi d %  the Cnmin.i. gallon Depart) ml nld that about 12.411 |>m he saw Uwe walking .ilone Eagle i god i" 11 him that he Uona about 'i Mr. Mcl-eod's court. lbs Central Police Station he made a voluntarv statement, j the piuseculioo had M case, Lowe called on two witnesses who said they 1 thing alfout %  .ni> asked tt-> look upon the MtfeiMW St DJ 1 nip toM Lowe thai his i that his 1831 and 1 api-arently he was Usdsyjt, %  %  tj and grave acl bad 1 will take into umisldefaUou the DaaXaaVUsOaW HI Wo -inp Mi. l". A atcLeod fasjMrate of Dtatrtel -A" auMharfssj 34-yeat.1 BBeeulatot Qeorsa WashiiiKton Best of Black Rock. S . ippeerad befote 1 nd ailh robbing MaiI'.maM Mason of Nelson Slre I at 8 4 by using violence o I rember ll. Sitt AlkaylM pnweeuted for the PelKi The prosecution callcn ihree aHttieseaa, Mason said thut aThUa be teaa In the r^ibttc i*at" %  1 Pond Side. St. Michael. BeM uddenlj a tta c h ed bsai and took 1 4 out "i hli poehst Another witness said that he %  aw ivi.iii men Hi bttng bul be did llesi |iii>h hi* h.ti .i' into Mason's pocksts. HI Worsl Ip Mr <; n. QrUBth ihcruirgcd Harcourt AUStil if Heed Street, St Michael who gsd b> lbs Polks wjih v assaulting a girl 11 It 23. The ridence bj tha adtiaaaeM <<>i Ihe %  nut RSI Mil -' ; .nough and it would be unsafe lo %  . laasloni Mi li B. Niles mi behalf of Austin. 1 1 OK i M ,\.i 1 1 roisi OON. K.iih Havley a labourer at I b Hall. Sl Michael was fined 10'In 14 days M 14 days' •mpi isonnii-iu with hard labour, 1 f Mil Warship Mr, O. I . don "i %  if pollard on NuvouibSl %  n, The 1 BUgaU '" Police Constabis Bradshaw (alHM tuttm Pottos A ho saw Bayley carryliB UK 1 olurd on Probya Mttm 1 lliiii**. Mills I.. BAYLKV Ballon lane V'^MnlSr\iai & A XMAS GIFT! Stitrkftl in a I mrivlff tif Shinlis A 9li/iViV hi/ till l.ftitliiiti Sutrfx PERFUME Si I NOVELTIES | %  • ll-lllllllil jgjm mil 1.11,1 Skllon lo Irani al make \MAM "HAVILLI:'-— B. .1 tn I;K a MI, 1,.;, "llunJala. "Su.arIlia Prlcfti of tha Sl'rrfi.m,. Nc.vellla. !f„,m 4/g •,. TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE FOOD &*# "Top Hal." "Ill (Sill. "Ill' RAKKV gj ••Bomb." -Van %  jgj BRUCE WEArHERHEAO £ LTD iX "• %  ' 1 s., s %  nwmunaWB :•>•> per lit) lb. hag I'OTATOES— pej 110 lb. I %  in ii POTATOES psi 10 lbs, ... SO oai tin CONDENSED MILK peril" 10 per tin SANDINKS per tin .fill pei lin CHAWKOHDS t'HEAM I'HACKERS —per tin 4 00 par ^ II. tin PROCESSED t'MEESE—per •> lb lin 4 The \II.M. lirms for fash .*. Carry CiMtemrrs OBty PI I'MROSK CtK'KTAH. SA1 SAGES|-i tin ... 1^ PL.LI1IROSI HAM ROLL psi l-Ib tin 1.12 ri.HMRnsh HA . !.)!, tin 3.16 t.rsiirs .;il.l.lES Hasphrny. I.nne. Orange. PineappU. si,.iwli.-ir\. Wild Cherry and laernon—per pkt^0 tJCAKFlt Ml KKK'IS ,..-, ,,ki fi M'livs Canadian Delo iou--per lb 45 i IIOSSF. A lil.At KWKI.I-S MltEAKFAS'l Itoi.l. I-I tin 01 KOO TOMATO SAUCE—per boltle 48 IKH'Hl.K rilOWN STHAWI1KRHIES par tin 14 SMKD1.EYS ItlH'IIAItll p-'r tin .42 CHAMPION MUSTARD—per jar ,.. .15 DUTCH MED FINE PEAS per tin 4] DUTCH HltOKEN ( AU1.1FLOWER—per tin SB DUTCH WHOLE t AU1.I Kl OWaH pSl Ho ... 70 DUTCH APPLE SAUCE -per tin 44 ROYAL CLUB GIN MI bottle 4.00 UARTELL CORDON BLEIT XMAS PfrTflfl psi lttle 11.00 I'KKADi: FINE RIM STANSFELD,SC0n&C0.,LTD. ii intUtuu % ihit \ with 4iM4'llMH'ti II IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. WE OFFER: CRETONNE in several quslllie*. at d • %  id'r*i:e of patternfrom Mr. to S2.Li ret HI 1 FOLK WEAVE 41" wide al SI.&? EAMLY ART SILK TAPESTRY M" wide J' SI.13 48" wide fr v m S2.ll t -ill yd in flit'/ ... REPP SO" wMe. ID Mirttii. n. OoM, Blur and Roae al S2.41 a S2.S3 S4NDERSOVS CRETONM In ( nlt.ni and Llnrr-r m S! 13 U *&.(! yd. BUY CI'RTAIN NETS In a large wonm'in ... i> .ulilui >|. from Sic. to KLtl % %  J xowa HARRISONS BROAD ST. DIAL 3142 SANTA IffVITES All y..u Klddiea lo meel lilm in on Ihe three Saturday. before Christmas, December 6lh. 13th and 20th If—fa i* There w.Il be Lucky Dips and Gramophone records to deliKht you, and you can lia%'c your choice of these and other fine toys PLASTIC TOYS Tea Sets. Chairs. Snowmen. Cows. DORS, Bears. Dolls Furniture. PICTURE AMI PAINTIMi BOOKS WILLIAM BOOKS Pedal CMS, Dolls Prams. Rubber Toys, Mechanical Toys, Xmas Tree Decorations, Tinsel Icicles *CmX& CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. 10. II, 12 t 13 Broad Street



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r\c.f. nr.iiT RARBAROS ADVOCATE THIR-SDAV. NOVEMBER J7. 132 Goddard Will Play Against Indians Professionals Important si'oinvs QVIZ. s y f tht would have a considerable bearing on the tanking* In the International cricket field He loo wan surprised that hi Services wan more or leu not required since he had been asked If he desired to stanJ tOI the captalno and had accordingly been nominated. Play AtainM India Ask-f great imp^rtance whether Ibej secured the astvteaa of the profes nut since he thmighi they would constitute a formidal>!i :i round whi-h they could build a %  Who la Coming? WlUi reaard to the composition ndlan team. Mr. Goddard %  aid thai he knew Utf Indian learn wga due to leave for England in three weeks' time hut btr of Ihe We.l Indies Boarr* he had received no definite information as to who would be making the tour. They knew of promises by Mankad. Phadkar and some of Mr. JOHN GOMIAItD. log Indian Tent men hu: .here was as yet no conjugation as to tin He Can't Stop Whistling Hl \ i i: li CUMMINO Molt* William Barrle MeCallum. W<>rk hard, play hard." aeama known as "W li. the refaree" to be his motto, for he was hupin wherever a football is kicked in it his job as a railway mg ti m u Scotland, claims to have aet up a when I spoke to him yesterday, world record — he has whistled "Hallo, youngster." sij the man bis way through two world wars who was pointing to the penalty and 5,000 matches spot when I started my school The one thing nobody knows ab#u', "W.B." Is his age. He refuses to tell. lays. Willie i I'll whistle for UB years at") wears spectacle* only when 15. is reading — but he does not nd it difficult to spot the mistakes 16. Who won wnc young referees make. What advice doaa he give U-enT "Be the boss on the held at all times. Don't be swayed by the crowd in making <1<-. i ion t'v itesa and slnct (ontrol are the right blend to be a top-ltm r Sound sense from a man whose record is sotnelhlng to blow about. —tE8 Willie began his career as a ralerte la 1913 (Falkirk won tho Scottish Cup) and remembers well when players were rubbed down with flesh gloves and you could buy a pint of wallop tor a pennyha'penny." SHINGUARDS In those days footballers wore .'hlngudrds outside their stockings and whisker* on their faces During the past 30 years Willie has taken charge of Junior, Juvenile. Senior, Welfare, Churches, ami Amateur games, been cheered, booad. chased and threatened more often than he can remember. But there arc few angry supporters who would be fait enough to catch Willie If he ever chose to higher than the previous month, run from them. Once a weak. In October last year It was 284. complete in a training strip, he The figure 310, compared with keeps himself lit at on of the September. 1930. when the index Junior grounds in the North West >vos fixed at 100, MM* of Glasgow crease of 210 over 13 years. 1 Mi M 1 <|l lAttifcrv of si;niters. B, \H-sUi— H rr 1. Who weie 'he drat two seeded playen tu be eliminated from the Men's siag!>, ar Wimbledot. U.is year' L'. Who defeated the 19*1 Wimbledon Men's singlaa cham3 What is the world 1,500 metres record and who is it held by? 4 What u the highest score ever made by an batsman In a Test against. England? B. In which round did Joey Maxim heat Sugar Ray Hooiiuon in their receni tight for the light-heavy weigni iiiiunpionslilp of the world* f Who arc the only two bats!.< n to have made six con-e. utlve Tee* mated pai turies? Which buiMnan holds the record for the most conaetu:ive Test match al B In which year was the Ope Uolf Championship lira* won by an American. 9 What u toe hijrAeet total r. eorded In first da.19 \ n Ofympl Cold medal in IU48 and n the Hritiaii A.A A. quarter mile champion. • name him 11. Recently in %  soccer game in the Argentine on* side wo-i by 71 goals to all. Can you say what the top score Is for an F.A. Cup or League game in England? 12 Spot the odd man out in tho following : K. T. Jones, r. Daly. R. Burton. T. H. Cotton and A. D. Locke. 13. Which ex-world boxing champion fought his flrsi professional light in September 1930? 14. Who Is the only cricketer to have taken part In two partnerships of over 5007 Who holds the world polo ult record? the 1948 Olympic (Fro,ii Our Own Correspondent) NV 26. 3IONETVARNXS, FufM Au LraJtcai opening batsiflin who was omitted ffOtn trsf UUmt llM Want Indies 12 months *e>) when the Board of Control overruled the selectors, has been l<*ft out of the team for the first Test against the South Africans beginning at Brisbane. December 5th. After the team was announced today Burnes withdrew from the in to play South A.i'iraha i Adelaide this .,nd W*i Austral'.* on te f Wing week-end for "business reasons." The Australian team will be pasa the following 12 — H asset, V Harvea Miller H<.ie. Benaud. uijl.i King, Johnson. Johnston. .11 Mr II Jeanes. Secre.ary of the Australian Board of Control said i arms who is 33 Alls "rath' % %  too old for a comcittBB €•., I td. Str. 8VI> BAHNFS. %  *. held jo.nil. L. St: a HM. Sweden. 184 by Mankad against singlaud at Lord*', in 1952. The following < Matthews XI inatch against Cricket League C'.O.L. Figure The Cost of Living Index ngirc at the end of October is glv'ii ,.t 310 according to the table hUppilcd by the Labour CommUMoner's onlce This Is one point Decathlon Who Is the odd man out in HM fallowing: Mervyn Rose. J Drobny, A. Larsen and T. Mottram? ,, What special part m the i48 Olympic Games did W. E. Mark (now Dr. Mark) play? '" Which of the following Com. monweolth countries has not %  el been admitted to full Test match status with England: M Pakistan. New Zealand. Canada and South Africa? Which is the last Important racing fixture of the British flat racing season? ANSWER. A. Larsen (U.S.A-) and H. n Richardson il'S.A, Both were beaten In the first round, if L.irsen by Johansson ana Richardson by Ampon. M. Hose of Australia In the m uuartcr finals. Thcyll Do It every Time CTEDEDIAH SILO.BLUE-RI8804 B^EEDSR. WOULO^T evE-^ T-Eet > % %  aJKlJJCTiOal BeSTO.yKErtS.B'. ii*!'-;, Pc^Hflrs (JS WOW OU DO IT y WHAT IT TAKES %  < BVEftV VtAR)-/ 8LOQO W4JTELLH J y rs -> %  (fefiTTuE POR NOTHING \ huT l-Eli'-uCTiON.' tfskSssss? '^'^WCED OUT THE, ^OT-SO-UOTS.^ oapttaj %  Sunday, N. 1 1 I i %  m C. Matthew (Capt.); M P. Hobimton could not come up Crlchlow; L. F. Harris; C. Defur the fourteenth mund ami IVUa; O. Grant, C. Oreentdge. the verdict was a technical W Orasssldge, K (ireenidge. R. KO In the 13th round. Crcenidge; A. Atkins and O C. B. Try, Donald Bruclman. (inmam. ft Weckes (West Indies) made five consecutive Test centuries, one against lbs MCC and four against India In 1921. The winner was J. Ilulicisoi, (U.SAi 1107 b> Victoria agalru>t New South Wales at Melbourne in 1926-27. Arthur Wint. In 1887 Pr---U>n North End beat Hyde by 2B -0 In an F.A. Clip tic This is the iciora ftkgUta aBBftS, R, T. Jonev All the rest arc professional golfer*'. Jone: was an amateur. Jersey Joe Wuleoil. cx-worl<^ heavyweight champion. H* woi. on a knocK-out In th. first round. F. Worrell (West Indies) For Barbados he put on 5'v with J. Goddard against Trinidad in 1942 and twr. years later with C. Waleoli he put on 574 against thf same opposition. C. Warmerdam (U.S.A. Height 15ft. 7*4 ins. B. Mathlas (U.S.A.). T Mottram All the ret ar* left-handed. u carried the Olympic torch Into the arena at fcfV Canada. The Manchester Novimlxr Handicap. I I s WELCOME XMAS NEWS A NEW SHIPMENT LIGHTFOOT DELUXE MODEL Gesur Brioii Wins TAMPA. Klonda, Nov. M Argentine heavyweight chiu< %  V Bnon scored an unnnptesaivo vu?tory over Big B".j Wll-on nere last night in a listlc len-rounder before 1,24V upectaors. Although Brlon I yd little trouble with his comparatively unknown opponent from Aiken. South CarOUfUs, he failed to show much of bis former zest In gaining i i"us decision. There were no knock down: although Hi ion slipped to (fa canssaa In the ninth found. Wilson <>}iened a deep cut over Hn ght eye in ihe fifth round with vicious left but Brlon called on his ring experience lo tie up h\% opponent and elude serious dam age. After a slow start Brlon u. % %  'eft Jabs to pile up points. Wilson': lace and body were crimson fron he steady attack when the bout endad, Hy virtue of his victory tonight %  gpaotod tc im.i the bug '.itting Danny Nardlco of Tampa n a few weeks here. Nardico was defeated In, his last bout —U.P. The Herbai M ll!rr IMPORTANT PWM1PUS OF MMVIING 6 Never cut in, :\lwey five room to pus H i iimiiiH ii iHM ii i i i i ii iiiii i i i i iiim i' f i MMii i ii mmmi i m i £s COLAS — fccotwmiAs I'SF BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAIKT The Hi-li-nil.-s.. Fnriny of Ural The Proved Prolerlor of Iron end Steel lOKS FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST On gallon will covet 700-1.000 sq. feel, one coat. Stocked in RED, GREY. BbSCS lm< "I mipeual ineaiure. 'PHOJfK 445 AC.KNTS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. .y/,v/.w/^/////.v/^/,.,v/,v,-,vw.v/,-,v//Ar.//.v... 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