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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‘ YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT
WHAT'S ON TODAY = 7 «.. ote
s - Peintall from Cocringio f
Court of Granc essions 0.00 a 9» ‘ 4 - Total all for month to date: 4.55 ‘«
11.00 a Highest T erature: 6.5" F.
Southborough Bo Lo perature: 73.5° F.
School, St. Thomas -- 7.30 p.m P Ww y: & miles per hour
Police Band Concert, Hastings Rock Bu 9 am.) 20.88 (3 p.m.) 29.300
8.00 p.m TO-DAY
Rediffusion Brains Trust 9.00 p.m Sunrise: 6.04 a.m
Sunset, 5.31 p
SU
For the cause that lacks assistance,









vows re Oe tg November 24.

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance, High ‘fide: 118 am., 1.06 p.we

For the future in the distance, ‘Low Tide: 7.12 a.m, 7.17 p.m

oe Se ae eee” oe ESTABLISHED 1895 _ FRIDAY, NCA’ MBER 28, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS | ‘* ™“ .

SS SL LL Se -
‘ne
.)@

; oe
| Commonwealth Meeting Opens In London



Most Important Since
Ottawa Talks In 1932)

; Gotti LONDON, Nov. 275
IMPERI AL HEIR | THE BRITISH Commonwealth Neue popes their

most important economie conference on Th: ay~to make
plans to strengthen the pound sterling so that it ¢an take
its place alongside the American dollar in free world trade.
Prime Minister Mr. Winston Churchill presided at the
opening session which was attended by -seven Common-
wealth premiers. Finance Ministers Tepresented India
and South Africa.
The conference has been
cribed officially as the
important since the Ottawa con-
ference in 1932 when British and
Doriinions Premiers sought ta
build a protective fence cround
Empire trade. This time they are
seeking to expand trade and will

‘ANBEREA HOMBER

Protest Against
Mr. Gomes And.
Mr. Adams

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Noy. 26.

TWO ELECTED MEMBERS of the B.G. Legislative
Council at its session today went on record ag protesting
against the action of the West Indies Regionat Economic
Committee in selecting Mr. Albert Gomes, Minister of
Labour, Industry and Commerce in Triuidad and Mr
Grantley Adams, member of the Executive Committee,
Barbados, to be the West Indies’ two df the seven colonial
representatives, who will advise Secretary of State for
the Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, at the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers Economic Conference which begifis in





des-~— ——

RainForces|

ge es a

|
|



decide on the best means to earr
more dollars and spend less, The
key aim of the conference is to
make ihe pound sterling freely
usable “without let or hindrance”
in“trade trensaciions,





No such dramatic announcement
is exrected ‘immediately however.
Delegates will decide which
of the Commonwealth natural
resources can he developed to take
the place o; those now purchased
with dollars:, which resources
may be developed to be sold for
dollars: how to attract outside in-
vestm ..t; how to facilitate the use
of steriing, and finally to set up
a long term ma%keting plan to
sell products.—U,P.



| Indian Proposal j
Must Be Submitted





PROCLAIMED heir-apparent to
the chrysanthemum throne of
Japan, Prince Akihito Tsugu-

Parade
Indoors |

Due to a hecyy downpour
rain yesterday aiternoon the An-
nual Inspection Parade of the St
John Ambulance Brigade was held
in the Games Room of the Police
Canteen at Central Station. Tni
Parade would have taken place on
the Barrack Square had not rain
intervened.

The Inspection was carried out
by Colonel R. T. Mich@lin, Com-
missioner of Police 'who,on afrival
was met by Mr. E. By Williams,
Commissioner of the Brigade.

On parade were 52 men, 40
members of the Nursing Division
and six Cadets. The Police Force
and Fire Brigade were well repre-
sented.



THE R.A.F. @anbexra Bomber as it streaked over Bridgetown yesterday.

French Forces) Barbadians Saw Jet

Seek Shelter
In Nasan



- “ ° ‘s
Plane For First Time

London Thursday.
ee — These members were Dr, Che@d-

f é Chi { |i Jagan one of the leaders of
the alleged Communist dominated

A rican le ; People’s Progressive Party ind
jMr. John Fernandes,

Hacked To ee ee the Counefi
Death

he had observed in the Press that
Messrs, Gomes and Adums were
advisers to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies for b. West
NAIROBI, Nov. 27 ’ ritig
fhe Colonial Government and aoe and B.G. and Brite prone
wu Mau continued at odds today | 2474s. He did not know. whether
the secret society kept up scat- the selection had been made by
ered attacks despite increasingly |@OVernment because no such en-
iif crack downs, Mau Mau struck |"®uncement had been made,
ee again in the last 24 hours Those gentlemen were always
‘gainst Africans loyal to the Ad-
ministration,
In Nairobi itself the body of

devoted

speaking on behalf of B.G, and
the West Indies but he felt it
would do this country a great
Tem Mbotela, tribesman leader,| d@al of good if in future they had
was found hacked by knives, ang|their own representatives to ad-
n the Fort Hall area police re-| Vise the Secretary of State for
ported two Mau Mau attempted}the Colonies on matt¢rs pertain-
ambush another friendly native|ing to B.G. and if necessary also

t . ™ Yv bes ’ 4 . 5 hief to the West Indies.
“. ; | SHORTLY before 9 o'clock yesterday morning Bar- Grviekhibnt * cot
. . im : 5 pie ep re : ve . ‘taliated with a :
moses terearee wee | Tor Med Citirmy — | ajar wie ineppetion, colony HANOI, Nov. 27. %'l badians heard the high. pitched ‘whine of a jet engine| seriousness of the occasion as he LONDON, Nov. 27 Michelin congratulated Mel vari- pees ee retheama for the first time. People stopped what they were doing} Mau found guilty of earlier at- They had on many occasions
poses in severe morning garb. British Foreign ' » =! ous divisions and said that it was outposts and garrisens

Secretary

His coming of age was marked | anthony Eden told Commons that

by special ceremonies in Tokyo.

very creditable that there should

sneaked acfOss Vietminh lines

rs and rushed outside, but the aircraft, which arrived ‘half



cen the same two names appear-

wks. Five in the Fort Hall area
ing and he would like to know

were sentenced to hard labour

c . the comparative shelter of th an hour earlier than it was expected, had already disap- ranging from twelve to eight vears}Whether those decisions were
—International. i bd "evens must submit|be such te md vt besieged Nasan Fortress. peared, However they were ready and waiting for the and 24 strokes arte i eit made with Government's ap-
AEC o esc yg hoy ge deed Be ’ Raila aenilik 4 sate nae second and subsequent runs made by a Canberra aircraft for SeaST an old African and] proval,
SISTER KENNY China despite Russian objections. “It shows the keenness andjcal condition ‘afte: ‘covering Gael of RAF, Bomber Command which flew over Bridgetown in Stow’ iar ging ee ae ins. ee Me
s 4 But he said hope of ending war|spirit of the Brigade’, he said.|100 kilometres in a week'e maret,| 20d other parts of the island for approximately 25 minutes. Mbotela Fak eiliecinistein « mers. Stee nat the iinenine —
IS DYING Anan Viele 40 He asked the yong ane n't. ee, the Seman * gy coun-| Hundreds of people rushed to started work ani hour late and beg e the Nairobi Council. He|course an extremely important
Indian proposals was a “slender” ain’ Pe mone SS ueatie e They ar teaterted “aera he Esplanide, the Bay Street the majority of their students hh pene ae by a ene and and high level one. Her Majesty’s
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 27 |one. 7 et it = Suir: Aaaldiad Matt | ehiiiied Weaan thee over 66 miles indows and into the streets of joined the crowd at the Esplan- African Bene at t ie Nairob} Fem Ministers were meeting e
Sister Elizabeth Kenny, stricken et n os pha A know First thanks to clouds of dust raised by ie. Saat Combermere School ade , Visitors to Seawell Serport President ‘ol the Rie ee — @conomic “and financial
last Friday with cerebral throm-| Eden promised the House he rrw sei’ . planes and tramping feet * aoe 5 Seana ee See ; man samt thee
bosis now also is suffering from|W°uld continue to give the ques- id.

pneumonia which set in over the|tion of a truce in Korea his
jJast 24 hours-and=her life is ebb-;closest attention and even go back
ing swiftly, two physicians said
Thursday.

They said the famed nurse had

to the United Nations meeting in
New York if necessary,

—UP.





proposal for | despite it

There were at present three
divisions of Police in the St. John
Ambulance Brigade and he hoped
that by November next year they

Parties of friendly Thai. ty at
16” trie
strain on the defenders who had
approaching

mer also arrived addivip

to challenge ail



aiveraft made several rung along
‘the coastline near the Airport,
Everyone was noticeably amazed
at its speed and manoeuvrability,

The aireraft which is one of

Voming To

' Money



Union but resigned some time ago
ln disagreement with the Execu-
tive over poliey matters.

Ne was known as a moderate
and since the

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies who was of course repre-
senting the Colonial territories as
a whole, had asked for a certain
outbreak of the|number of advisers, Tt obviously

Sart p , a emergency, urged constitutional |could not be ¢ ] bi 4
! a other divis-]}troops. Over 150 planes operated | @ flight of four Canberras on)’ ; : oe maT De a large number, anc
not responded to drugs used for oa. ee . in Mukes area threugmout > ators Two lucky men Mr. Domin a tour of South and Central —_ oe “3S mning Mau Maulsince the British Caribbean terri-
treatment of pulmonary infection. ’ day. While 50 planes poundec gos Cassis, winner of the first |! pape eT ay eee to ~ ‘ Hut a ae “ez wen reprenaes-
Physicians said her chances for E; © © He also commended members of|the enemy with bombs ene prize in the Barbados Turf rom n a distance 0} — ed by e Regiona nomic
ecovery are “slight”. xsaminatian t ‘ n interest)... es ea at AB ag. Club Sweep, and Mr. Bernard 210 miles. Committee, two of those connect-
y oy teas oe ci dealin te gers SF ee oe foam napalm the remainder continu¢ “Gun” Fernandes, ticket seller. {| It was estimated that for 175 o> ed with it were selected to ad-
the treatment of poliomyelitis— Results ‘ +h mam . ey Hanoi 175 mile ‘ stepped off B.W.I. Airways most of the flight over the island 9 ire vise on matters concerning the
ntaattia paralysis. “UP. ime. Coe peinge ements me — at Seawell Airport last the Canberra was doing a — ia interests of the British Caribbean
evacuating § cCivilfans = and ue night in a happy mood, of approximately 400 m.p.h. The as a whole.
CODRINGTON COLLEGE Demonstration wounded Darvel, & tena hi ies scar! amaica
‘ a, anese handy- aireraft was piloted by Air Vice-; Govt Opinion
i i ne an boug “ke ¢ . e 7 . .
Mr. Bustamante _ d | Durham University Honours re x ne eee The garrison’; :.oraie was high. ieee ‘tiles Pie hae, ’ ' nee * ar. i From Our Own ¢ He pointed out that the B.G
ms - é emonstratiol ere ras ] j 7 s ‘i lino rroup . (Pro uw Own Correspondent) . Gr,
oe, Name Re-appo na be we. eicies, Staal: Neilsen. method of artificial ; ner Pint Cee me, Peal wold thekent, with several un~ || Command KINGSTON, Jca., Nov. 27 |Government had been asked
oa . ; . W. Riley, Class , oe . ers $ thé ormmunist lec sold tickets on his hand. a Sipe aah a Pnp- The se $5 suffere: yhether Py
a eed Ser Wasibataal aad University ol Limaas, Diploma in respiration, Vietminh will stage, a n ss| won. And “hs ‘hence ane | et ab — sri ee ae, 9190000 arene na che ee domes to-heve those toe mine
on, Alexander Bus a . ; jg jattac an endeav ) captur $33,000. land Oc and are due be esse. ‘age Be , saa _
Mr, Grantley Adams were re=| » 5 Eider A Peeme.. Mr, -Witliams - seid thet Lg is lent appointed Caribbean Commission-| ng Intern diate B.D method had already been ptoptec road to Laos and the rich H | Hotel Royal and will . = |visited 10 countries and covered establishment on Harbour and| British Honduras and the. Carib-
sioners of, the British Section] 5, ¢ eee G. Clark in England and had just heen} ita tr ae ‘Vil home neh Wee ee ‘ver 24,000 miles, They leave] Princess Streets in Kingston early |bean territories, and this country’s
ior a further period of two years) (tera) Ordination Examination. )*dopted by “the armed forces of ; —UP oe |Tiinidad today for Belem on|'his morning, reply was in the affirmative.
nt a meeting of the Britis neat Part I |the US,A. ta their return journey to the U.K. Considerable stocks of motor- Tf it were a conference in
Indian Delegates at the H. Pugh, A. Tatnail

Ss est Indian Con- .
romne FO ao Bay this} Durham University Honours
morning, Mr, S. T. Christian of| Classics. Preliminary Examination.
Antigua and Mr. W, H. Court- L, A, Thompson, K. A. King

enay of British Honduras were, Durham. Classics. Second Year.
reappointed alternates to these | P. M. Greaves, H. F. Hope,
two Commissioners,





R. D. Rock |

| He was fortunate to see a
}demonstration of this method on
Television in London when it was
adopted by the Life Saving
Society of England. He felt it was
to the clder



‘a superior method
one,

| Mr. Williams moved a vote of



Indo-China Situation :
Needs World Attention * «!"«i's



School Girl's Impression
Seventeen-year-old Yvonne
Padmore, a sta@dent of St.
School, Jemmotts Lane
impressions of
the Canberra

aircraft of R.A.F, Bomber









car parts and accessories and also|which each colonial territory was
four motor cars were burned.|to be represented he supposed
These were valued at $125,000 there would have been opportun-
ond the building at $50,000. The ity for B.G. to have its »wn repre-
stock and building are partially | sentative, ao

overed by insurance, @ On page 3

















®
© By E. HOBERECHT Command which flew over Bar- J 7 F d M t .
V unists thanks and said that Mrs. F. (By siete ne , 27 | bados yesterday, Yvonne is in the ury in e a ea er
e en oO omm Davie-Smith, Headquarters Officer FAR EAST TOKYO, Nov. 27, commercial class of St. Patrick's o
for the Eastern Caribbean, who ‘ wAS diploma i¢ observers believe the military | studying shorthand and typing. *
s is in Trinidad, will give a broad- Situation in Indo-China has reached 4 dangerous stage| 845 a.m. Rediffusion time, and Ne rt ( ‘ It { :
Sentence oO eat 1 cast on Monday, December 1 at and should be given as much immedi ittention ag|the regular programme is coming ul y arceny
8.00 p.m. over Radio Trgagen. Korea. They believe the worid has tended to “overlook’ lavet Be loudepenicer, gprs
g Mrs. Davie-Smith is starting a the increasing seriousnes sone : Aan ct 1. {the charming voice o é is L ‘ “bo,
VIENNA, Nov. 27. drive to recruit new members for lar . wpb ye At Ah of the war in Indo-China where announcer breaks into the pro- ' HIS LORDSHIP Mr. J. W. B. Chenery at the Court
ta | b arge quantities of Russian military supplies have t| : Oe uMe hnee ae of Grand _ Sessions yesterday discharged 26-year-old
] f the 14 defendants on trial in Prague On |ihe Brigade PI 1ave just!igramme to say: lave an ie ‘ 26-y
one ad ed to be hanged : i been uncovered, 7 ' announcement to make. At 9,10 Colvin Brathwaite, a metal dealer of Ellerton, St. George
Thursday were sentenc . ged. ‘ F Last year the Annual Inspection Generally speaking, diplomaticgairlift” to rush needed supplies;this morning, the Jet Plane will after a jury who deliberated for one hour and fiv ; fi :
The only defendants not given death sentences were was carried out by Sir Otto Lund,/quarters are discouraged by thelirom the United States. Some | flying over the area of Bridge- found him t ilty of s i tings ‘vatmet ae
Arthur London and Vavro Hajdu, both former Deputy|y’ Gg ps.0.,°Commissioner in|news of fresh French losses. But] quarters peculated that the| town”. $464 f be guilty o stealing brass fittings valued at
Foreign Ministers, and ivzen Loebel, former Deputy |chiet of the St. John Ambulante!at the same time they are en- Communists appear to be build- Dimly, through my _ excite- * OM ulkeley Ltd, sometime between July 3 and
F a Trade Minister who were sentenced to life terms. | Brigade. ; couraged by reports of the “babyfing up for new “all out” pusb/;ncnt [I can hear her voice July 22 this year.
Forte oa artes Were = ha ii a in South East A ind feap the} se peat over Bridgetown, but Brathwaite was also found not guilty of receiving
‘ a. i "4 : hing eds may swing into|}yrfortunately, I am not in these fj 1S ae 4
are SS see ae INSPECTING NURSES ndo-China—either openly or dis-| ; deetouls In fact, I am nearly} Mr, W wt Se knowing them to be stolen.
cause they merely were appointees | _ ' ised-—in the near future foe: Same ree me se alee Wee . W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor§ talking with Urline Moore.
of Slansky. Slansky and General! i These O0ldsadests © arc dena miles away from t ¢ mt General appeared for the Crown Moore told Brathwaite that she
Karel Svab, former depu mip | . ; ludied closely Ing O. well if I'd only got ready for oe Brathwaite was represented kwas not going to help him er to
ister of security arete om = - , 1, The French have give n| ® Dawe Vente = W. werrow. aa allow her boy Tony to give evi-
“most guilty” because they re’ us | “Ms D a’ aaah Side idee esterday the second day of the}dence for him. The next day
ed to “co-operate and _ confess iter Re rt ee ee . trial the prosecution called on July 28—~the police went to
and thus prolonged the investiga- ick os sarDhe oa tok Yeh ' P| Capt. Orsborne three more witnesses bringing the | Moore’s house. The boy Tony wa
ation leading to the _, Sian | owdown battle with adv anc ing ory ” ae — i before closing its case [not at home when the police ar-
In addition to Clementis, at nunist Vietrriinh forces is ex-| Tortured a ar ae, did not-call witnesses. | rived.
sky and Svab, those sentenc oO eta } When hearing resumed yester- Did Not Hear Conversation
death were: Bedrich Geminder, . PORT-OF-SPAIN. day, the prosecution called on To Mr. Bar r Bast said
former Slansky deputy, Andre + % ‘Communist forces ére «t nen ail-)Urline Moore, an agrieultural la- 0 TOW, RAS aes
Simone, former top propagandist, well supplied The BoB] Captain Dod Orsborne, who sallbourer of Bulkeler’s Tenantry,,@@t Tony went to his grand-
i udvik Brejeka once economic ad-| saree rte at " ans Fre nen ed the Grimsby trawler os fond St, George, who said that on July}â„¢other on: July 28. Brathwaite
a o Nng i discovered ¢ arge | aaaas » antic a ‘ ' Su r . aha sae
visor te President Klement, Got} sche ef Soviet eal auc rea meron the Atlantic in, 1896, ae er ee ae ath ae [went to Urine Moore's house. on
wald, Josef Frank, another n- ammunition arrived in eRe aes, | heard a knocking at the back of y 37. left Brathwa t
sky deputy, Rudolf Margolius, | 3. United States officials navel PY, st from gin <8 ‘Nothing her house. She looked out and] pioore and il im the’ hovel aie
torres Bote Soeie. nn Mde- ; revealed that Russia has 35 divis~| —. 4 be as hate 1 of him since a|S4w the person was Colvin Brath- |ooe' ye about 15 minutes temp
ister, Bedrich Reicin, former de-} ons ineKdst Asia. C} Com-| 28a been ard A since od | Waite. as uway about 15 1 bs from,
puty minister of defence, Otto | munists have 250 divisions. | repert in June thatihe SO eet Brathwaite told her that white| the re: Ris Baa id Bane: tip
| Eisil, former ambassador .to wei | 4A “baby airlift’ has been eapneauele LOLLOW SEE Yer es he was in town some men had ac- nn shi “Mo e% oI Brathwaite
Germany and Otto Sling, former tarted to rush military supplies gea ¥ he had| {used him of stealing brass from] ,, oi y “o tle ing her son
party chief in Brno. rom the United States to Indo- Captain Orsborne suid he bes 3ulkeley Factory, She told Brath- | that he oe not allowing her
, i ? China. Informed sources said the urrested in the Venezu ‘| waite that she had a son working} *© help vagy 4 Rata
In addition to death or prison number of flights to Hank ae les and had been three months it Bulkeley Factory | On July 28 the Police went. te
sentences, all defendants were about ter i at Tie torn. more in Venezuela jails where Brathwaite asked her to let her Moore's house and a_ polic¢man
deprivated of their citizenship ther is expected to be doubled had endured many beatings)... help him out of his troubles. / told Moore that he wanted to in-
and property. The verdict was | leech ee oe oublec| n@ tortures. Captain Orsborne terview her son Teny
rc at 10.00 am. But was | The low ohite cd he was not sure how long, Croes-examined, Moore said that ao Oe os : set e
OP erica until Radio Prague's | ooeab « 98 ee gta “one day is ‘just like|she did not “learn the story by Laurie Marsal), *
. ne r , s 1 shains sl ; mite} old meté saler o
egular newscast’ at 12.30 p.m. ri Asia. Asia vers other when a man is in chains} heart.’ What she said, Brathwaite r : a '
tthe climax of the biggest com- that du a Be Tonite, nd darkness.’ told her. Calvin Moore is her son| Said a oe noneat O e
munist trial since Russian purges elections the spotlight } Mos; of his teeth are missing|and Brathwaite went to her house ae nei a - ADlOMsee ren
of the 1930’s was given exactly focuse® 6a ‘war in Kore nd he states that they were] about 5 p.m, on July 27 Moore | Arthur ar’! : at im antes
three minutes on broadcast. on the political! knoeked out by the thugs whallived at her. The police went to} him and on ile Gay re
J me of the politica thwaite brought some old metal
Om ; , tuatded him. His hair is practi-;her house on July 28 and she! Brathwaite brought some ola aoe
believe the intense lly white, though his beard is as] made » statement to the police to his shop and ee ne
ri ( in Korea he ten j to!r iS ever Charles Eastriond of Bulkeley’s|the metal It was 2 pounds
l attention fro? ng FE Venezuelans ¢ ed that he had|Tenantry, St. George, told the| metal. E
F ttention from the critical zuclans claimed Bs Te t thint July 27 he was at; He later sent some metal to the
; . ; n Indo-Chin Fr n in protective custody follow-| cour mt on July > was § . iy and "thi Sie
: , . Trline > i{Barbados Foundry anc $
tion t fighting ir Indo-Chin: g reports of his conviction for|/the house of Urline Moore anc : es » had bought ftom
Accepts Invita I € ere thar un-running in Trinidad, Captain] heard someone knocking on the ~ seo ee ee ‘had deliv-
Her Royal Highness me fede ert ; I t ee aa “ Pe ee Oe i Brathwaite was the per-|ered the metal to Foundry,
Royal has accepted the - pp | pea ae 7 if naa EEG of ica | ih who had knocked on the|the 3 went to h rs 8
‘7 ey the Acting! < ss ) to; olutionaries and it is a 0 | who fh : : a search a he
oar a ts vs teas during) COLONEL R. tT. MICHELIN, Commissioner of Police, inspects the “Nursing Division of the St Indo-China tation that a national revo-|house. He left the house with]. 4 Sows Sebel was Sbeae
+ taggin ‘visit ‘of Her Roval; John Ambulance Brigade at the Annnal Inspection Parade yesterday evening. Mrs. E. B. William reed vill break out at the end of Brathwaite in He retu ned toy Foyner e On page 3
he comin is y I LOY “ oa prey 9 pac een pe a srathwaite! us 3
1 ¢ West Indies (right) is in charge of this Division —U.F nth,”—B.U.P, ’ i







PAGE TWO



Carib Calling —







I ADY ARUNDELL, wife of
4 Sir Robe Arun-
dell Governor-Designaie of Bar-
bi s rrived here yest®rday by
the Elders and Fytffes S Golfite
frou Trir ‘ t the
norning at Government House
She left later day by the
same vessel f t pe i
1 holidays with her
hn who is am undergradu-
ate at Oxford.
e .
tis I nip. the ef Jucti
I A 1 Collymors r-turnec
f Grenada Wednesday by
B.W.LA. after attending a sitting
West Indian Court of Ap-
s Allen expects to leave on
Monday for Antigua to attend an-
other sitting of the W.I. Court of
Apveal

To Take Up Appointment
h ISS *ROSAMUND GREEN-
HALGH, daughter of Mr. N.



Grecnhalgh, retired Inspector of
Schools and Mrs. Greenhalgh of
vi Lfleld, St. Philip, left on the
S.S. Golfity yesterday on her way
back to England, after spending
four months’ holiday with her

parents








Miss Greenhalgh has been

viding the University College
Lon for the past three years
takir an honours deggee in higs-
tory. She took her finals just be- |
fore coming out to Barbados and
h been very suce®ssful. She has

now gone to take up an appoint-
ment in connection with the Uni-
versity.
Seventeenth Anniversary
OMORROW is the seventeenth

anniversary of the Y.M.P.C.
To mark the occasion they are
having a dance at their head-



ters, Beckles Road tomorrow



f and His Excellency th
Acting Governer has promised tc
attend :

The ballroom will be wel!
decorated with balloons, stream-
ers ete. and dancing begins
shortly after 9 p.m.

Attended Daughter's
Wedding
ARS. WILFRED SMART of



awe
the pas.

thing, Sussex was among
sengers leaving for En-

glend yesterday by the Golfito.
She was here for her daughter's
wedding on October 4 to Mr.
Peter Way of Navy Gardens, Mrs.

Smart
since

haa been in Barbados
September.

PM.O. Returns
D*: AND MRS. A, P, MUIR of
E

‘Buttals’, St. George re-
turned from Montreal yesterday
by T.C.A, after spending a_holi-

day there,
George.

Dr. Muir is P.M.O., St.

‘he STARS -

and YOU



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
Look in

birthday

look

the section in which your
comes and find what your out-
according to the stars

FOR FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952.

MARCH #1 to APRIL

20 (Arien)—A

day for controlled emotions, caution in
business and finances. On days like this
we can accomplish best when we try
quietly

1 to MAY © (Taurus)—Im-
ur. work, try out well-planned
os, but don't deviate from
1 kerigw to be sensible procedures
nt, @greeable!




MAY % to JUNE 21 (Gemin®—Mild
ndcations today but going to benefic
ones tomorrow Planet Mars warns
againet impatience, undue anxiety. Most
achievement in familiar matters
JUNE to JULY 23 (Cancer)—Neither

too helpful nor too hindering tendencies

now Really up to you and what your
position requires It is important that
you ma ntaln serenity, dignity

JULY % to AUGUST @ (Leo)—Think

them act; else you will be probably
site, and surely reprimanding
f for blunders



3 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
to be fussy, too set on having
small details attended to at expense of
the over-all picture. Wateh that!



SEPTEMBER Mm to
(Libra) —Understanding,
old-fashioned common sense your stand-
bys during this trying period, Here's
where Libra can shine: Do!

OCTOBER 44 to NOVEMBER & (Scor-
plo)—There is just so much good health
and nerves can stand. Take care of your
health, attitude, disposition. They often
determin failure

OCTOBER 2%
reason, good

uceess 0

NOVEMBER 3 to
Sagittartun Syetem

DECEMBER %
routine fine,
veress, changes to
labor Check upon





¢.or lessen
your methods

DECEMBER #3 to JANUARY
ricorn)—There are so many small things
a part of our daily I ves that we tend to
overlook them in counting our blessings
Study them,

21 (Cap-

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY 20 (Aquat-
iu4)—Some days are extra hard. Then,
your wisdom, your courage, and your
smile are needed most



at- |



Mrs. C. J. MANNING
Judge’s Wife
RS. MANNING, wife of
Mr. Justice C, J. Manning

Judge of the Windward Islands
Court arrived at Seawell Airport
yesterday morning

During her stay in the Island
Mrs, Manning will be a guest at
Enmore Hotel, Collymore Rock.

Salaries Commissioner
IR ERROL DOS SANTOS re-
turned from Trinidad yés-
terday by B.W.I.A. in connection
with his duties here as Commis-
sioner appointed by Government
to go into the salaries of Civil
Servants. He is a guest at the
Hotel Hotel Royal.

Canadians In Venezuela

ESTERDAY I met Mr. J. L.jJon Wednesday

Gibson a Canadian’ from
Toronto who has been living in
Caracas, Venezuela for the past
year and a half, where he works
as Secretary of the International
Petroleum Co,, Ltd,

Mr, Gibson arrived here about
ten days ago on his first visit to
the island. He was accompanied
by his wife and two children,
James and Carol, They are guests
at Accra Beéachi Club, Rockley.

Mr. Gibson tells me that he
and his family are really enjoy-
ing themselves, They have visited
various parts of the island in-
cluding places like St. John’s
Church, Lodge School, Codrington
College, Sem Loerd’s Castle and
Bathsheba and have found every-
thing as pleasant as _ possible. |
They expect to leave on Sunday,‘
but hope to return some day to
enjoy another vacation,

To Join Relatives In U.S.

R, LIVINGSTONE A. FRAN-

CIS, a former clerk attached
to the Labour Office as Secretary
to the Rehabilitation Committee,
‘eft the Island yesterday morn-
i.g by plane on his way to New
York where he will join his other
r-latives,

A tormer pupil of Combermere
Schocl, Mr. Francis served with
he Barbados jattalion, South
Caribbean Force during the war,
nd represented the “Volunteers”
and “Empire” at cricket.

Long Leave

R. RICHARD LE FANU
+ Assistant Representative,
uritish Council, accompanied by
his wife and three sons left yes-
terday for England by the Gol-
fite. He is on long leave and it ‘s
expected that he will be returning
ic Barbados towards the end of
March, 1953,

For Three Months

ISS EUNICE BOYCE of
i Brooklyn, New York, arriv-
ed here earlier in the week by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad for a holi-
day and will be remaining for
three months staying with her
cousin, Mrs. R. L. Hutson of
loletown, St. James.

Miss Boyce is a nurse attached

to the Maimonides Hospital in
Brooklyn.

Back To Jamaica -

ISS PAMELA SNAPE of the

Trafic Department of
B.W.LA. stationed in Jamaica,
returned home _ yesterday by
B.W.LA, after spending a few
days in the island. She had been
on a familiarisation tour through
some of the islands.

T’dad Girl’s “Dhadoe Success

Miss Evelyn Cribbes, 18-year-
old Trinidad girl, has achieved
one of her greatest ambitions—to
dance on the London stage.

She has been chosen to take
part in the pantomime “Jack and
Jill” due to open at,the London
Casino on December 18.

This tall, attractive, fair-haired
girl has always loved dancing.
Back home in Trinidad, she begged
her parents to allow her to come
and study in London,

In 1947 she persuaded them and
arrived in the U.K. to attend the
Arts Educational Schoo) of Tring
—~a school where special emphasis
is laid on dancing in the general
curriculum.

After taking part in ‘“Midsum-
roer Night’s Dream” in Regents
Park Open Air Theatre and
#ppearing in several small panto-

mimes outside London, Miss
Cribbes decided to take a_ holi-

day and visit Trinidad again.

And it was there, last month,
that she heard from her dancer-
friend, with whom she shares a
flat, about the audition at the Lon-
don Casino,

Today’ 8 Gem

One taper lights a thousand,
Yet shines as it has shone;
And the humblest light may .

kindle
A brighter than its own.
—Hezekiah Butterworth.



FEBRUARY 21 to MAROH 2 (Pisces)
—Mar’ wonderful by-products ot
achievement to be had through; sincere
application at regular duties, and
through devotion to one's responsibil-
ities, Note that!

YOU BORN TODAY are a combinat on
of practicality, ambition and sensitive-
ness. Teach yourself to be more under-
standing with others of different
temperament who cannot do things as
efficiently as you can, You can succeed
in a professional life, in any undertaking
if you develop your finest assets, curta !
and pray daily







ate Wm. Blake, Eng. poet-
artist; Anton G. Rubinstein, pianist-
composer.

Miss Cribbes did not hesitate,
Bhe did the 6,000-mile trip by
‘plane, competed against 19 other
girls in the audition=and got the
part,

Was she nervous? “A
confessed, “especially as
sing, as well as dance.
profess to be a singer!”

bit,” she
I had to
I don’t

Next week she will begin re-
hearsing—all day and every day
until the show opens. And advance
bookings are heavy, so there will
be a packed house to witness her
\first appearance in public.

The pantomime is due to end in
March. Then she may return to
Trinidad to teach dancing—or
remain in Londgs.and make a
career on the London stage.

“I luke London but there is no
place like Trinidad,” she said
wistfully, “and I am longing to go
back there.”

In the meantime, her many
friends in Trinidad will be think-
ing of her on December 18th and
wishing her success in this, her
first venture on the London stage.

—L.E.S.

LISTENING
HOURS

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, i.
- 6.00 p.m,

400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Deily Service; 4.15 p.m. Piano Time;
430 pm. Can I Come In? 5.00 p.m.
Weber, 5.15 p.m, After The Verdict
640—7.15 pom, ....-. 31.82M, 49. 71M

4.09



6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
€15 p.m, Tip Top Tunes, 6.45 p.m.
forts Round Up and Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News From Britain, 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Diary.
7145 — 0.30 pm 31,.32M 49.71M
—————

7.45 p.m. Fortress on the White Cliffs,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m.
Weber, 8.45 p.m. World Affairs, 9.00 p.m.
B.B.C. Concert Orchestra, 10 0 p.m
‘the News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10,15 p.m. Linger Awhile. 10.30 p.m,
The Maturing State of Jordan,

Saea: Tee nee ati
ane oe aE rellC lClU Oe

ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE



NAVY & BROWN ccscccsccssssssssssecsssses ii ieee $ 8.70 yd.
CE BE ea a. ieeeaiica $11.32 yd.
DARK GREY. cess ee ae aes $10.36 yd.
RAYON STRIPES scccsccssssssssrun Pe, ane $ 4.97 yd
PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) ............ $ 4.60 yd
CHS PAN oie a ee ae . $3.60 yd.
ALL, WOOL PROMRGAL eas ss .winatiwusdicaies $ 5.00 yd
CORIY. PAN GPPBREII ciel csvstsscyesosassvedennoclsopcltabben $3.39 yd.
ALSO
PANNE ue oe a $ 3.30—$ 4.8¢ i
ALL WOOL BLANKETS ooecsssssssscsesssssesin $17.08
READY MADE TROUSERS. ooessssscss oo $ 9.62—$14.00
i TOYS, TOYS, TOYS, TOYS. :
a
iQ
a

Phone: t+!

4220

‘







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





York

t visit to

O'Leary
Press

Off To New
FTER ‘paying a, shor
Mr. J. J

Mellifont

Barbados
Chairman of

Pe \iaesya









(London) Ltd., and of Cahill and
Co., Ltd., Print€rs of Dubjin. Ire- | ¢ By ivi. t 3
land, left for Trinidad by B.W.L.A.) } ” Pheitn mae
night. ; East-West ame
He said that he was going to i N =
New York early next month to) § oAaB
ittend the Congress of American’ 3 VQ92 :
Industry to which he has bees} § g 72." 33 :
nvited by the National Associa- P| w.” . £. ;
tion of Manufacturers. F.9 2393 @7642 :
While in Barbados, Mr, O'Leary * 48 y z a see ‘
was a guest at the Marine Hotel./4 ¢ Qj9e6e5 2K 4 :
Checking B.B.C. Reception | i. ar :
EAVING for Jamaica yester- > & 23a 43 3
day morning by B.W.LA.' ©K7 :
vas Mr. Henry Hatch of the En- Al0 :
gineering Division of the B.B.C. hie gee! from the j
who was in Barbados fog one! whete. the Swedes “taeda t
eek as a guest at the Hotel One No-Trump overca!! in !
toyal. doublet nH et 5
Mr. Hatch is continuing his ouble, The Italian

compelled East to open. this §
hand after two passes with ¢
One Club, and South. bia ¢
One No-Trump. ending up ir
& contract of Four Hearts =
doubled.

West led © 5 and reiurne
® 5 after ruffing a Diamond. :
This left & h with one
slender cha He entered
Dummy with A and led
© J. East failed to cover. so ?
® 10 was discarded and West -
had to ruff with OA .

In Room 2 the Ita :
South opened fourth-in-} hand bet

a Ss
:
:

mur of the Caribbean area to get}
rst hand technical information
n order to assess the perform-
ne> of the B.B.C’s external ser-
vice.

From Jamaica he expects to £0)
o Nassau and then on to New!
‘ork before returning home.

Neen nn EEE



8 see neeseeeasereneceasessterseecesans!







The Canberra Jet Aircraft

dgetown
which flew over Bridg the ees ekaeeh eal

’
yesterday was manufactured & Swedish West | eventually
and assembled by the English yf plead in. Four Spades
Electric Co., Ltd. Not only |i geubien ae Q a as 7
bo 3 ‘est trie to get tome y }
does this firm make big equip Pinnessing O@ wud thus
i went two down



ment such as Jet Aircraft, but
it also specialises in smaller |
items which it regards as

equally important, such as elec-
tric refrigerators, washing |

[naenecaseccavsccenmecsestsnscunessensanseves”
Loudon Ezpress ‘ Service }

i eneee Seite Se, a,
GALLEY

THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
Today & Tomorrow 4.30 P.M
“THE BLUE LAMP

with Jack WARNER



machines, food mixers, etc.
local agents for the English
Electric Company are Man-

ning & Co., Ltd.







Thrilling Police Action Picture!
: Midnite Sat. Sun. & Mon.
SMUGGLERS 30 pam.
COVE Mat. Sun, 4.45
Rolex Watches The Bowery ABBOTT &
Boys & | COSTELLA
SILVER TRAILS | Meet The

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Jimmy WAKELY | INVISIBLE
Whip WsLSON MAN
ae ee

GLOBE

HAPPY MIDNIGHT BAND
TOMORROW — MIDNIGHT

THE FLM— “WHILE I LIVE”

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE









JOIN A

Leroy ALLEYNE — The Lil’Man with the Horn
Free! —o— Free!
HEINEKEN BEER AND CANADA DRY





B'TOWN (Seon) “THE LION AND THE HORSE” Steve COCHRAN

TODAY 2.30, 445 & | “TODAY 445 & 830
& Continuing | |







oday & Tomorow



8.30 pm. & Continuing x y
PP Daily 4.45 & 8.30 Daily 4.45 378.90 pm,
Thrill-Packed Big Laugh Special |
Action! : UNION STATION
HALF—-BREED MATING SEASON | Willam HOLDEN &
Gene Joh |
(Techn color) | TERNEY LuNp | RED MOUNTAIN
Robert Janis | Thelma RITTER | Alan LADD (Color)
YOUNG CARTER | -. Leste | gor eens a
& Jack BUETEL SA%. Special 1.30 ws a
SAT: Special JUNGLE

990 am, & 1.20 p.m STAMPEDE GLASS ALIBI

ALIAS the CHAMP Paul KELLY &



lA

|
of }
|







j
| >
Gorgeous GEORGE | SENEGAL HEART of the
DAYS of | 7 SONORA ROCKIES
BUFFALO BILL | Rock? LANE Roy ROGERS
Sunset CARSON - — tke
Widalte Bevclal fa Midnite Special Sat. | Bianlte “Special Sat
nite Special Sat. | PABULOUS ; 7 i"
HOMICIDE for | SUZANNE Soa ety WOMAN’
THREE | Barbara BRITTON | dele Mara &
Warren DOUGLAS | \IGILANZE demas,’ 6

LAW of the } SAN ANTONE”

_Gene Autry

OISTIN
(Dial 8404) —



GOLDEN WEST Rocky f
___Monte HALE |
BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES |
(Dial 2310) (Dial $170)

“THEATRES

se

—ROODAL











‘EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-day THREE To-day to Monday To-day 445 & 8.30To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
Shows 2.30, 4.45 & 4.30 & 8.15 & Continuing Daily; Double —
4.0 and Continuing | Columbia Action Cecil B. DeMille’s | Lex Barker
Dally 4.45 & 8.50 | Dwuble Masterpiece Venessa Brown



Cecil B. DeMille’s\Johnny Weissmuller in
Masterpiece as SAMSON AND |
JUNGLE JIM _IN DELILAH |PARZAN Sip ae
THE FORBIDDEN ee GIRL
SAMSON AND THE FoRE LPs .
and he ghties NARROW.
(DELILAH |FRONTIER “ L Motion on MARGIN
: OUTPOST) In Color By | With
Starring: Starring Technicolor | Charles McGraw
_. read Charles Starrett Starring Marie Windsor

Sniiley Burnett

Saturday at 1,30 p.m. |gaturaay at 1.30 p. m.

The Duke Boy:



| Hedy Lamarr
Victor Mature



Saturday & Swnday



CANADA
Double > | “Mid-Nite Special 4,30 8.30
IDENTITY bi er al Saturday Doubles”
UNKNOWN) lAction Packed Dou-[pouble Attraction Dana Andrews
\ble FREE Lex Barker Farley Granger
and |COWBOY AND Venessa Brown in
THE SENORITA in By i
END OF THE (Roy Rogers) TARZAN AND THE| EDGE OF DOOM
__RAINBOW and CALIFORNIA) SLAVE GIRL and
Mid-nite Saturday FIREBRAND
4
Action Double (Monte Hale) _ | pog#1iGHT ORC ay
| Mid-nite Saturday | | VARIETIES) 1
BLACKMAIL Double Si iakake |
\Abbott & Costello in| Errol |
and } BUCK PRIVATES | Leon Errol Leon Err |

jPre ankie Carle & H | Frankie Carle & Hil
Ore.

and
DESERT HAWK

THE AVENGER Ore















THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

Under the Patronage of MRS. TURNER

will be held at
THE DRILL HALL

from 3 to 7. p.m.
On SATURDAY, 29TH NOVEMBER, 1952
j in aid of
THE OLD LADIES’ HOME
Would you like to do your Christmas shopping in _
pleasant surroundings?’ Go to the Annual Bazaar
Would you like to taste noted Local dishes?
Go to the Annual Bazaar
Would you like to give your children a happy
afternoon? Go to the Annual Bazaar





ADMISSION
CHILDREN & NU

.1/-

RSES








Pro

t Three Wi ves” and “All About Eve’ ?

PLAZA

(Bs
TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Continuing Daily



TO-DAY TO MON.—430 & 8.30





@eeteeessee@ @tCoevee@ eae eis

TERNEY-LUND

~HOPKINS:RITTER |
JAN STERLING
A MITCHELL LEISEN





OLYMPIC |

All-Action Double

AU ct

FORBIDDEN LAND

with ANGELA GREENE - JEAN WILLES «LESTER MATTHEWS.
and TAMBA (The Talented Chimp)
Written for the Screen by
Nagi ten Sang’ ‘SAMUEL NEWMAN + a
Produced by Sam Katzman + ‘Deven ya Landes








— and —

TO-DAY'S THE DAY AT

EMPIRE & ROXY

2.30, 4.45. & 8.30 4.45 & 8.30
SIMULTANEOUSLY
and continuing daily at

; 445 & 8.30

(elaplaalapal

THE

Ulla

OF ALL

Motion
MLGUU cans



SEE Delilah iearn ine se-

cret of Samson's strength
.and betray him!

SEE Samson fight a lion
bere-handed, crushing
the beast to death ! P

MLE
May Lae

Camson

and

ace

‘olor by

i tn





production

duced by Directed by

— BRACKETT: MITCHELL LEISEN

reen by Charles Brackett, |
and Ric

ARBAREE



hard Breen

2S—Dial 5170)
and

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952









Use *Mentholatum’ Balm to
heal Sore and Cracked Skin,
Rashes and Roughness. Use
* Mentholatum * daily. It is so
simple to use. You just RUB
IT ON. ‘ Mentholatum * makes
your skin soft and smooth and
keeps it clear. * Mentholatum’
is good for ALL Skin troubles.
As it cools it soothes. As it
soothes it relieves. As it
relieves it heals. Quick—get a
jar or tin to-day.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

IN
TINS
AND

JARS

Made Only 8B.
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.



GIANT THRILLS !
FURIOUS ACTION! !

HALF-WHITE,
HALF-INDIAN

.. ALL MAN!
ee ke

Jealousy and
revenge light
the fuse that
sets the frontier
aflame!






STARRING

ROBERT YOUNG
Ee CARTER

s ACK BUETEL..
| Sete ios STECHNICOLOR W
Directed by ‘STUART GILMORE * Screenplay by HAROLD SHUMATE & RICHARD WORMSER

2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing
TO-DAY Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

BRIDGETOWN
(DIAL 2310)

GLOBE

and Continuing Daily 5 & 8.30

—_——_.





Teday
% & 8.30

Teday
5 & 8.30



M-G-M presents
a drama of savage }
passions and ; + A
spectacular adventure
in
EXCITING COLOR! :





STARRING

STEWART GRANGER WENDELL COREY

TOGRAPHED IN

seven OVD GHARISSE ~ new ANsen coLOR



ef
%

ie



spit

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952





Is Your Back
Aching Today?

When you feel short, sharp twinges

with every sudden move—you simply
don’t feel like working. lAsk any ae.
wife how painful it is to iron, sw P, |
or wash dishes—when her back 3
so she can scarcely straighten up. |
Many women have found that Dr
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills bring quick
relief ae oe because this time-
proven Dr. Chase remedy acts on both
the kidneys and liver. 7

For_over 50 years, Canadians have
used De. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for backache and paitdul joint, kidne:
and liver disorders and a sl gis

stem. Try Dr. Chase's Kitneyeh heer

iils tonight. At all drug counters, 17











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.

BASE oon ACHES
THE SIMPLE WAY
Use
MAGI
HEALING OIL

Remarkably effective, in-

i"








credibly soothing, for all
tired,




muscles.

When you rub in MAGI.
you rub in RELIEF

aching,

i

'
:

N.Y.



Fear Probe On
Corruption

NEW YORK, Nov. 26,

HUNDREDS of Longshoremen began wildcat walk-

outs in protest against the

New York State Crime Com-

mission’s impending investigation of gangsterism and cor-

ruption on the waterfront.
Workers were reported

to be incensed over the Com-

mission having issued subpoenas for some of the Union's

officers and members, Hear
Wednesdav.

The demonstration had an im-
mediate effect on four large in-
bound Trans-Atlantic liners. Al-
though it was expected that four
big ships would be allowed to
berth, some 5,200 passengers
aboard probably must carry their
own luggage ashore.

The four ships were the great
new super liner “United States”,
the American Export liner “Inde-
pendence”, the Cunard Liner
“Queen Elizabeth” and the Italian
Liner “Vulcania.”

Dock workers employed on the
major north river passenger ship
piers between Forty-Second and
Fifty-Seventh Streets are bossed
by Micky Bowers, ex-convict who
has been subpoenaed by the State
Crime Commission. Bowers is
reported to have called the men
out in a protest demonstration this
morning.

Bowers’ organization is known as
the “Pistol” local and ij, iis mem-
bership are many members des-
cribed by the New York City
Crime Commission as “hoodlums
and ex-convicts.” Bowers him-
self announced through his Attor-
ney A. Lowenburg that he would
apply to the State Supreme Court
for an order to vacate the sub-
poena issued to him by the Crime
Commission,

It was a one day strike. It was
a warning for the State Crime
Commission. The situation, inter-
national longshoremen President
Joseph P. Ryan, explained with
dignity, is that dock workers were
simply ge reared the
on sul three
dock bosses to testify about
waterfront crime.
Ryan himself is under investi-
gation.

But it is more than a case of
three defiant dock Union bosses
The waterfront crime investigation
spreads through a network of New
York and New Jersey politicians,
Union leaders and gangsters.
Mayor John V. Kenny of Jersey
City was mentioned in past tes-
timony, The top assistant to May~-
or Vincent Impellitteri of New
York has been linked by other
testimony,

Nobody knows the extent of the
political gangster Union tie-up
with waterfront crime. For years
the New York waterfront has
been under investigation, Just
fone year ago this week seven
separate commissions “investigat-
ed” port crime. Now there is a
“new” commission and a. “new”
investigation.

Rich Port
New York’s port is rich. It
handled a record 151,763,244 tons
of commerce last year and
144,790,153 tons in 1950.
Crime Commissions who are

laboriously piecing ‘together a
tale of corruption and racketeer-
ing by hoodlums controlling
waterfront jobs say that at least
$300,000,000 per year is the “take”
of the crime bosses. This comes
from “kick-backs” on pay rolls
from “loan shark” operations,
from outright theft of goods—all
controlled with business-like effic-
iency by the use of the strong arm,
black jack, knife or gun. A score
of murders, just as many “deaths”
and beatings, kidnappings or sud-

THE CHLOROPHYLL TOOTHPASTE!

Clean Fresh |

A NEW niiracte toothpaste —
green Mentasol—now gives you
safer teeth and gums, and a clean,
fresh mouth and breath all day. It
doesn’t just “cover up” mouth
odours for minutes; if destroys
them completely.

Mentasol is green because it
contains active chlorophyll...
Nature’s way of turning the life-
giving energy of the sun into
health and freshness. No wonder
chlorophyll works such marvels in
your mouth!

First, the actrve green chloro-
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ing is scheduled to start next

den disappearances have marked
waterfront histery in past years.
It all has an appropriate mystery
flavouring fo! in detective nov-
els, But to the State crime inves-
tigaters the truth is far stranger
and more ghastly than fiction,

Lack of Evidence

The big stumbling bleck fe» all
investigations has been the same—
lack of plain ineontrovertible,
proof of criminal activity. Wit-
nesses are searce where water-
_front crime is concerned and dov-
umentary records are fragmen-
tary.

Wednesday’s strike involved
the three main figures: Mickey
Bowers is boss of the “Pistol”
local branch of the Longshore-
men’s Union. His cousin Harold
is a local official and John Keefe
is am official of an Allied Steve-
doring Company—which contracts
to supply labour. The two Bow-
ers representing the Union also
have interests in the Keefe com-
pany, Both Mickey and Keefe are
ex-convicts.

Refuse to. Testify

Past testimony by such “labour
contractors”—including one of the
noterious Anastasia brothers—has
shown that they usually collect
for themselves ten per cent of the
gross pay roll for the men they
supply.

The Anastasias—Albert Anthony
and Joseph—are among 300 New
York political gangster and Union
figures whose financial records
have been examined by the State
Crime Commission.

But the Bowers pair and Keefe
served notige-on Wednesday they
will fight the Crime Commission
all the way. They refused to
testify at a- stormy session on
Wednesday afternoon. Then their
lawyer demanded for them the
“same immunity Luchese got.”
He referred to omas “three
finger Brown” Luchese, another
ex-convict, who testified secretly
before the Commission and then
was given immunity from any
further questioning. Civic groups
are trying to find out now, why
Luehese, at present a fugitive from
a denaturalization order, should
be given this immunity.

Big Names

There are many big names of
New York’s underworld on the
‘Crime Gommission’s list in. the
waterfront investigation-——such as
Joe Adonis now serving a two to
three years prison term in New
Jersey for gambling and conspi-
racy, the Anastasias — of whom
Albert had been named as one
time head of the infamous Mur-
der Incorporated Syndicate, Abner
“Longie” Zwillman of New Jersey,
ex~-bootlegger who now lives in a
21-room $200,000 mansion and is
known as the “biggest man in.the
State’, and a coterie of whimsi-
cally named lesser lights like
Vincent “Jimmy Blue Eyes” Alo,
and Anthony “Little Augie”
Carfano.

The State Crime Commission
has a tough job ahead. It noted
that Federal Tax Authorities have
\been investigating some of these
men for nine years and more—
and still. have not collected
enough information to act.—U.P.

fe




Time to outfit
the little Lady!

@ DRESSES—in a variety
of sizes from $2.87 to
$3.19.

@ SHORTS—blue, pink
and yellow at $2.00.




@ PANTIES—at 72c, and
87c.

@ HANDKERCHIEFS —
an assortment of attrac-

‘@ STRAW AND FELT
HATS—Straws at $1.56
$2.16, Felts at 1

Shop at Sahely’s—
the new Broad St.
Store where you
invariably find
what you want.

Geo. Sahe



WHARF WORKE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Metal Dealer Not Guilty

@ From page
and this metal was said to be the
property of the Bulkely Factory
He told the police how he got this

metal.
Bought Metal

Cross-examined, Marshall said
that he had bought metal from
Brathwaite. The metal could have
been call waite had a_ certificate for the
metal which he handed over to
him. The certificate had on the
quantity of metal and brass. He
»yaid Brathwaite 16 cents a pound
for the metal. At this stage the
prosecution closed its case,

Mr, Barrow submitted that there
was no count of larceny to go
to the Jury. He then quoted pas-
sages from Archbold. He said
there was no evidence of larceny
no evidence of taking and carry-
ing away.

(Counsel for defence and prose-
cition then argued on a point of
law). The jury was not in court.

Addressing the Jury Mr. Bar-
row told them that the accused
was charged on two counts, one

of stealing and the other of re-
ceiving metal knowing the same
to be stolen. The prosecution had
to prove that the accused took the
metal without the: consent of the
owner. They had to prove that
the accused took and carried
away these articles from Bulkeley
Factory. The prosecution had not
brought any evidence in the case
to connect the accused with the
stealing of this brass from Bulke-
lev Factory.

They heard other witnesses
which said that these articles were
the property of the Factory and
on July 8 these articles were in
the Factory, There was no evi-
dence that .the: accused was in
eharge or had access to the fit-
tings. Therefore there were many
inferences. Bulkeley Factory was

not broken but the prosecution
was basing theit allegation of
larceny on one assumption and

that was because the accused said
that he was in possession of this
metal on a certain date

Arrested
The man Marshall and the Cen-
tral Foundry were also in_ pos-
session of the. metal. Before

Brathwaite could have given an
explanation he was arrested be-
cause Marshall said he had bought
the metal from Brathwaite.

The doctrine on which both
cases on the indictment appeared
is the same. The case for the
prosecution must be the same ex-
cept in the case of larceny there
would have to be strong evidence
of recent possession in such cir-
cumstances as to lead them to one
conclusion. At the time the ac-
cused was arrested and charged
with larceny, there was nothing
to connect him with the larceny
of this brass or old metal.

The onus is upon the prosecu-
tion. There was guilty knowledge,
When they brought circumstantiak
evidence they still left many
things for them to infer.

They must be satisfied without
reasonable doubt, then the accused

e witnesses and they had. .a
reasonable duobt, then the aceused
was entitled to an acquittal on
the grounds that some or all of
them had a doubt about the case,

Never Afraid

Mr. Reece said that the prose~
cution was never afraid to dis-
charge the onus that was placed
on its shoulders There was
nothing wrong with the evidence
given by the lads but it was the
accused who did the short-cir-
cuiting. According to the state-
ment of the accused he had sold
more than 214 pounds of the
metal. He had a duty to put the
case for the prosecution and he
would not fail to do so. The
accused said that one of the boys
said that the metal, 14 lbs., came
out of a well.

Passages from Archbold had
been quoted for it was well for
them to take note as they should


















oa

have a thorough understanding of
the law.

n his statement the accused
mentioned a seooter On which he
seid the metal was placed. He
alsoisaid that one of the boys took
the metal out of a well.

statement was not a reas-
onable statement and should not
be accepted. The statement was
the Story of the accused—his ex-
plination, The statement was so
nonsensical and it could not in
any way help the accused.

The evidence of the boys was
that they knew the accused. They
knew the almond tree. One of the
Jacis said they did not know what
happened on July 7 and another
said that he did not play under
the tree. Those lads had spoken
the truth and they never had
transactions with the accused re-
garding the metal.

Offered For Sale

According to tte accused the
te) “Buggie” returned to him
with some more — articles and
offered them for sale, As men of
ihe world they had to decide

whether the boys had anything
to d& with the accused as regards
.o the old metal.

he police arrested the man and
cheeked his story. Moore told the

police that her son was at his
grand-mother, Cpl. Goring had
teld them the truth, In every

eviminal ease the onus is always
on the prosecution. In the case
they were dealing with heavy
metal and this metal cannot be
shipped out of the island and the
accused had a certificate for such
metal. Recent possession was what
they were concerned with,

The circumstances of the case
was such that it could not raise

RS STRIKE

-$.S. Golfito
Brought 46 |

|



Passengers |

Forty-six
which were

passengers,
intransit,

35a
arrived in

the colony on board the Elders &|

Fiyes liner Gelfite which arrived
‘rom Trinidad at daybreak yes-
ierday morning.
Passengers for
ivom Barbades were: Mrs.
Margaret Best, Mr. W. A, Bishop,

Miss A, R. Greenhalgh, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs.
R. Le Fanu and three children,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward. Morgan
‘nd two children, Mrs. G. M.
Smart, Mrs Isabel

Mv. James Meakin,

The Golfite is under the com-!

mand of Capt. S. A, Sapsworth:

ind local agents Messrs, Wilkinson |

& Haynes.
VOR MARTINIQUE

Pleasure
which arrived “in Carlisle
iwo weeks ago after a
\tlantic crossing left port yester-
day morning for Martinique.

Formerly a fishing boat, Meoon-
vaker is owned by Dr. & Mrs.
EB. A. Pye. This visit to Barba.
dos was their second in three
years, Dr. Pye plans to visit
Tahiti before going to Vancouver
where he will spend a holiday.

BURMOUNT GOES TO
LONDON

vacht

Bay

The steamship Burmount left
port yesterday on its way to
London. While here the Bur-
mount discharged a quantity of
cargo from the other Caribbean



Taylor and |

Moonraker |

Southampton |}

28-day)

|



a reasonable doubt in their minds. islands and this included limacol ,
The prosecution had put in every from British Guiana, frozen meat |
witness who was valuable and from Trinidad and other cargo of |

would help the case,

It is for them to look at the
evidence of the case for the matter
concerned them. If they felt that
the prosecution had not discharg-
ed its duty then it would be for
them to bring in a suitable verdict.
Weigh the eyidence carefully and
discharge your duty.

In summing up the case to the
jury, His Lordship told them that
the brass fittings were identified by

clothing and personal effects.



Mr. Gomes And
Mr. Adams

@ From page 1.
Dr, Jagan then sald that from
what the Financial Secretary and
Treasurer had said, it appeared

several witnesses and some Wit- (hat the Regional Economic Com-
nesses said there were marks of mittee made the selection

the engineering firm on them,
Should Be Satisfied

Therefore they should be satis-
fied that the pieces of fittings were
the property of Bulkeley Factory.
Witnesses said that work went
on there every day and these fit-
tings were last seen on July 3.
Marshall said on July 11 he
bought the brass at 16 cents a
pound and in answer to Mr, Bar-
row he said he had bought it as
serap metal,

The statement of the accus
was very important and it w
their duty to examine the state-
ment the accused made to see if
it could have been a reasonable
and true one,

On the point of larceny and
reeeiving, if they felt on the evi-

dence there was not enough ‘to by Dr. Jagan against

connect the accused with the
actual taking of the fittings, they
would still be open to find him
guilty of receiving if they believed

His Excellency the officer ad-
ministering Government Mr. John
Guteh who presided, adding to
what Mr, McDavid had said,
pointed out that advisory repre-
s¢ntation of the Caribbean at this
conference was definitely limited

* to two,

This Government was consulted
and had endorsed the selection
af the Regional Economic Com-
mittee,

His Excellency recalled that on
the last o¢easion when there was
a high level conference of that
kind, B.G. supplied one of the
idvisers to assist the Secretary
of State for the Colonies,

Mr, John Fernandes then said
he wished to join in the protest
the action
taken by the Regional Economic
Committee,—C,P.

They would also have to bear

|
|



so on the evidence, Therefore on '% mind that they were the sole |

the second count there must be
the guilty knowledge of the
accused.

Judges of the facts and as men of
the world it was for them to de-
cide whether the criticisms made

In the case the accused offered Of the witnesses were justified. |

an explanation as to how he came
by the articles and they would
have to ask themselves if the ex-
planation was _ reasonable or
whether it left any doubt in their
minds, The law states that where
an accused has been found in the
possession of property which has

Each count had to be considered
separately,

They would also have to bear
in mind the points put to them
by counsel for the prosecution
and counsel for the defence,

The jury then retired and after
one hour and five minutes they

been recently stolen, they, the Teturned a verdict of not guilty |

jury, could infer the guilty know-
ledge

Naturally they would not re-
member every word witnesses
said but they had to apply the
facts in the light of the law.



on both counts.



Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952





DIARIES !! DIARIES !
AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



Action Taken on West I ndian Conference Recommendations

Industrial Development(2)

By ERIC WILLIAMS, Deputy Chairman, Caribbean Research Council.

(Continued from Last Issue)

mission has requested the Member cultural Credit Fund of British
Current Law and Territorial Governments’ to Honduras and the Minor Indus-
In view of these doubts ag to consider whether existing controls triés Committee of Aptigua. An
the Most effective incentives and do impede industrial development Industrial Loan Fund has been
in the light of the existing varia- in the Caribbean and whether proposed for Trinidad and Tobago.

tions in the tax holiday policies these controls could be relaxed, Metropolitan Aid
of the governments of the Carib- (iv) Necessary Capital Metropolitan aid has been pro-

pi
bean, the Conference recom- From its establishment, PRIDCO Wwided to some extent for industrial
mended that the Caribbean Com- was empowered to make loans for in













ADVOCATE

SSeS Picea] €

CURRENT EVENTS

By JOHN GORDON

I AM informed—and I am delighted to
pass on the information—that the money
difficulties of the popular Duchess of Kent
have been eased,

But—as is so often the case when public
money is involved—the good deed was done
in a way that concealed it from the citizens
in whose name, and with whose money, it

* hie =se

évinted oy the Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown,





Friday, November 28, 1952 cumstances permitted. The Com- private investors from the Agri-

THE FAMILY

THE Report on the Vital Statistics of
the Island and other Registrations for the
year 1951 notes that of 6,793 births during

for INSIDE and OUTSIDE USE
ae U-son
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER



.















in. . : .

Bee @ ae ; mission assemble the facts re- industrial develépment and to en- Devel: are grants |was done, That, in my view, is never wise.
the year 4,953 were illegitimate. lating to current laws and prac- gage in any manufacturing enter- to the British hy s As I explained the considerable in- E NA M E LS

Too often the subject of illegitimacy is i in 9g reas on, after sores. 4 — inductee nee pngese Ween 4 <7 up to hich he? helatoeih drew from . the -- by —

4 iad oe which it should provide for a set up for the manufacture o are , 1950. onial De- |Come whic ie . LIFE RAM-HENDER
passed oe Barbados and people speak thorough examination of this data glass, paper, ceramics and shoes, velopment Corporation has hither- Civil List ended with his death. There was GUARD, HERGRE ane BRA : pen
as if marriage and the family formed the by an income tax expert who while the Company also acquired to concentrated mainly on agricul- “6 . : VA RNISHES
normal basis of local societ While should be asked to give advice as a cement factory built by the tural activities. But a likely de- |no provision out of public money for the

7 ; . ty , to the most effective method of Puerto Rico Reconstruction Ad- velopment is a me for ramie Duchess, apart from the £380 pension of an
everyone will agree that illegitimacy is | using income tax concessions as mannan. | Pre ae ecenning in Pneuras, ? : it tert * Se
4 = . | an inducement to investment in which provided employment for while Corporation has an- | air commodore’s widow. P BRANDRAM-HENDERSON, BERG YLAR
not the fault of a child and that the brand industry. The Caribbean Com- 1,275 persons, had a weekly pay- nounced its intention of patticipat- divs newest. ta Sack aniw thle aad wage ha ER and R Ds
ing of illegitimacy upon a child will have | mission, at its Fourteenth Meet- roll of $27,000, and produced prod- ing with a pri firm in the ; ”

a harmful effect upon his or her future de-
velopment as a citizen it seems the height
of folly to ignore the serious consequences
which must attend an island in which
illegitimate births greatly exceed legit-
imate. In a memorandum to the Royal
Commission on Marriage and Divorce this
month, Lord Justice Hodson expressed the
opinion that “each extension, of the
grounds of divorce has been harmful and
that the institution of marriage, once it
loses its permanent element is so weaken-
ed that it tends to cease to be what it should
be—the foundation of a healthy com-
munity.” Social welfare officers of the
Caribbean have also this year been stress-
ing the role that the family alone can play
in the education of good citizens. Christians
of course regard marriage as a sacrament
and believe that outside marriage family
life is impossible.

Mr. Humphrey Walcott, the Probation
Officer is reported to have said in a recent
lecture that “the child born into a family
in which he is not made to feel he is want-
ed has no sense of belonging and no respect
for the wishes of his parents”, Obvious
as this statement must appear to any think-
ing person, it may y be queried
whether the parents of the 4,053 children
born out of wedlock during 1951 regard
children in the same way that a married
couple ought to regard them. If marriage
is the foundation of a healthy community
and if it is feared in ene that the health
of the community might be jeopardised by
the extension of divorce with its consequent
rupture of family life;how much the more
ought we in Barbados to be alarmed that
far more than half of the children born in
Barbados last year were born outside the
family as it is defined throughout Christen-
dom!

RAINCOATS

EVEN though Barbados seeks to entice
visitors to its shores with the plea that this
is the land of perpetual sunshine, the per-
formance off }he ‘wedther clerk this week
leaves none of u&S in doubt that when it
rains it pours. It was even suggested on
Monday that the reason why Barbados is
called Little England is because on
wet days it is so reminiscent of the
Mother Country. In one important respect,
however, Barbadians fail to imitate
the actions of Englishmen at home. They
issue forth unprotected on days when rain
is obviously coming as if the waters could
not possibly be released until they reached
their -destination. Inevitably they get
soaked to the skin or have to take shelter
for long periods,

The resistance of Barbadians to the rain-
coat» would provide students of human
nature with an interesting study.

Do Barbadians refuse to wear raincoats
because they cost money and so add to the
cost of living? :

Do they not wear them because they
add to the discomforts caused by humidity
and heat? Or do they not wear them be-
cause the moment it rains they dash for
shelter and wait until it is over? Perhaps
none of these questions provide clues to the
real reason,

Put whatever the reason it seems that
schoolchildren at least who get soaked to
the skin on their way to.school ought to be
better protected against rain than they
now are. The sun does not shine every
day in Barbados and a little rhore recogni-
tion of this fact might result in more suit-
able clothing being worn on rainy days and
much time-wasting would also be avoided.

NEW PARK

THE suggestion that the area around
Needhams Point should be converted into
a Park will be welcomed by those who con-
sider that too much effort cannot be made
to preserve and embellish the coastline of
the island. The difference between the
Bay Street Window opposite the hospital as
its looks today and what it looked like
only|a few weeks back is evidence enough
of the benefit to be derived from beauty
improvement,

Soon the Bay Street window nearest to
Bridgetown will, it is hoped be put in order
and the window near to the site of the
former Beckles Spring is also in urgent
need of attention. If all the efforts to im-
prove the windows in Bay Street should
terminate with the transformation into a
park of the land surrounding Needhams
Point then a redoubtable blow will have
been struck by the authorities to impress
upon the public’s mind what beauy is and
means. aw

The fact that a rffl@range now lies across
the area desired for a park ought not to be

regarded as an insuperable difficulty in
modern times. Within one hour gentlemen
with rifles could be shooting at their targets
in Snipers Valley and the joy of shooting
would have been accompanied by one of
the most pleasant drives the island affords.
Needhams Point Park can be prepared in
time for the Coronation.




































|

ing, agreed that

negotiations ucts valued at $8,000,000 annuaily,

shculd be begun to this end with were sold in 1949-1950 in order to
the United Nations or other ap- provide funds for the establish-

propriate international
Negotiations are under way.

bodies. ment of or assistance to other in-
dustries. Assistance to private en-

The tax holiday policy of the terprise rather than direct opera-

governments of

raised another question

the Caribbean tion of industries has now become
which the keynote of the government's

was considered by the Industrial industrialisation programme with

Development Conference.

That is PRIDCO holding a majority inter-

the liability of ‘metropolitan in- est in any joint enterprise. As of

vestors in the territories to income Septefnber

tax in the metropolitan countries.
This nullifies the territorial incen-
live, and is particularly true of
ihe United Kingdom and France.

1951, 42 industrial
plants were in receipt of financial
asistance from EDA, One of the
most important aspects of this’
form of assistance rendered to

The United States of America does private enterprise is the construc-

not collect Federal
from residents or from corpora-

income tax tion and equipment of factories,

for rent, sale or lease, The Com-

tions organised under the laws of pany’s expenditure in this field has

Puerto Rico on income der’
from Puerto Rican sources so long

ived amounted to over $10 million, ex-

clusive of the five key industries

as those profits are not transferred noted above.

‘9 the mainland. The Industrial
Development Conference recom-
mended that Metropolitan Govern-
ments should be invited to exam-
ine their respective income tax
policies with a view to preserving
‘he @xemption incentive as an in-
cucement to investment in the
Caribbean. The Commission has
iransmitted this recommendation
‘o the Metropolitan Governments.

In so far as this investment re-
presents, say, United States invest-
nent in a non-United States ter-
ritory, there is also involved the
cifficulty of transfer of profits and
dividends or even of withdrawal of
apital. Recognising that existing
exchange controls were only a re-
flection of the deep-seated causes
cf the disequilibrium throughout
-he world, the Industrial Develop-
ment Conference recommended
that the Commission should re-

Government

PRIDCO works closely with the
Development Bank
for Puerto Rico, established in
1948 as the successor to the Devel-
opment Bank of 1942. Up to 1945,
$3,500,000 had been advanced to
PRIDCO, and in November 1947,
another loan of $6,500,000 was
approved, Up to 1948, approxim-
ately $6 million had been loaned
to private enterprise by way of
industrial credit; industrial mort-
gage loans totalled approximately
$4,500,000 at June 30, 1949, and
secured industrial loans $6 million
at June 30,1950.

Direct investment by govern-
ments is not a characteristic of the
other Caribbean territories, but
there are some examples—corn-
meal, a cotton’ ginnery and a lime
distillery in Jamaica; ice plants in
the Windward Islands; gas, pot-
tery and a plant for making food-

present to Metropolitan Govern- ,stuffs from cassava in Barbados;
ments that under-developed tetri-‘fsugar in British Honduras; citrus

cories

endeavouring to develop}:packing in Surinam; a processing

ihemselves through measures of|yplant for corn, cassava, plantain

industrialisation should be give
special consideration and such re-
laxation of controls as would assis
their special needs, as early as cir-

Are



In spite of the fact that until
recently they were found in almost
cll parts of the world, the Colonial
\Civil Servant appears to be one of
the least known types of the
human race. Scientists have ex-
,lored very thoroughly into many
fesser forms of life, but seem to
have completely overlooked the
Civil Servants. Now, however, as

he old era of Colonial possessions
appears to be drawing to a close,
t would seem advisable to collect
a little data for the sake of pos-
ity before fhe species become

To begin with, one éften won-
ders where Civil Servants origin-
‘te, and ‘why. Usually they are
younger sons of genteel families

rom the counties or the suburbs,
~vho have been to a good private
» public sehool, and are literally
inearthed by a process of elimins
tion The outstanding boys invar-
‘ably enter either the professions,
commerce or the Army or Navy.
\fier these comes service in the
‘tome Government or emigration
to the Dominions. Then, with this
winnowing completed, the pay~
dirt is exposed where the embryo
Civil Servants can usually be
“ound. ae

The final appointments to the
Service ate based on competitive
examinations, which are scientifi-
cally arranged to ensure that only
square pegs will be placed in round
holes. Immediately on being pass-
ed, each successful candidate is
given a copy of. the little black
took which from then on will be
the guiding principle of all his
actions and thoughts,

Worthwhile

Life in the Service is well worth
while, for those who like that kind
of life. It offers almost complete
security from youth to tomb, with
a certain amount of social prestige
n return for a minimum of effort.
ie oe and initiative are not
only definitel scoura but are
regarded ‘ee Cee
The,man who spends his spare
‘ime playing cricket, tennis or
drinking at the club, receives the
same promotions and salary in-
creases as the man who goes to
night school or otherwise tries to
make himself more valuable.
Hence nobody goes to night school
or does any studying.

The work itself is not too rigor-
ous, about two hours in the morn-
ing and the same in the afternoon,
with, plenty of time off for a decent
rest in the middle of the day. Alsa
*o insure that the strain will not
be too great, there are numerous!
jegal holidays, with local and
home leave periods coming along

quite frequently. In fact one
unkind observer commented that
the main occupation of Civil

Servants seemed i be; (a) home
leave, which lasts anywhere up
to a year; (b) local leave, usually
of several weeks or two months
duration and (c) sick leave, which
comes in between (a) and (b) and
is frequent and of indefinite
iength, depending on how friendly
he doctor is.

Civil Servants are not per-
mitted to assume any responsibil-
ity or to make any decisions ‘This
ralls for considerable restraint in
answering letters to avoid giving
‘ny information, so the usual
practice is not to reply to any
ommunication if it can possibly
xe avoided, When a ijetter has
9 be written it must be absglutely
non-committal and couched in

rly Victorian style, featuring

Servants

‘(Being extracts from an Essay on the subject by a British Schoolboy)

and fruit and a rice mill in British
Juliana,

Financial assistance for indus-
rial development is available to



Colonial Civil
People?

frequent references to the writers
honour and generally embodying
the smug hypocritical sub-
serviency so prevalent in those
days. Even then the letter should
not be signed or dispatched until
several weeks or months have
transpired,

Little Black Book

Different departments of the
Service are not permitted to
co-operate or in any way work
together, as this might lead to
efficiency, a word which, with in-
telligence, is anathema through-
out the Service. When any
awkward situation does develop
that might need the assistance of
another department \it is easily
overcome by taking the stand that
the matter does not come under
their jurisdiction and allowing it
to rest at ‘that. If a problem ever
arises which cannot be evaded by
a department, then reference must
be made to the Little Black Book,
which contains all the official
answers. It is purely a coincip
dence that this book is bound
with red tape.

This book holds a most im-
portant place in the life of all
Civil Servants, taking the place
of all normal thought or judge-
ment. It is also very interesting
for a number of other reasons,
not the least of which are its
historical associations. Compiled
in the middle of the 17th century,
it offers valuable suggestions on
methods of taxing the North
American Colonies and the chapter
on the art of procrastination is
very enlightening. The fact that
the book contains no reference to
railways, motor cars, or other
modern things of life, must make
things a bit awkward sornetimes
for those who have to be strictly
guided by it. However this diffi-
culty is usually easily overcome
by not officially recognising that
such things exist.

When something of really great
importance has to be decided, such
as the advisability of changing
the illumination of government
buildings from candles to whale
oil, because candles are no longer
available and the answer is npt
in the book, then the matter hes
to be referred to the Colonia!
Office in London. This is whére
the brains of the Service are kept
and is the only place where think-
ing is allowed, Many months of
detailed correspondence will then
ensue, always of course by surface
mail, as such things as airmail do
not officially exist. References
will be made to the unreliability
of whales for supplying oil, etc.,
before it is finally decided that,
as fresh supplies of candles have
now been received, no change
need be undertaken,

In private life Civil Servants
appear to be like normal people.
However. due to their very
sheltered existence they are
seldom aware of what is taking
place in the world and know very
little about the facts of life. Their
conversation is always limited to
two subjects, (i) when their next
‘leave will be due, and (2) when
they will be able to retire and
how much their pension will be.
Apparently Civil Servants are
nearly all pacifists as it is almost
unknown for any of them to join

up when their country is in
danger. In spite of this, however,
they are exceedingly decoration

conscious,
The average Civil Servant will
have opportunities to visit many

establishment of a cement indus-
try in Trinidad with an authorised
capital of B.W.I. $8 million. The
Corporation operates a cannery on
Grand Cayman Island for turtle
soup, and has invested in gold
mining and timber in British Gui-
ana. The Caisse Centrale de la
France d’Outre Mer has advanced
250 million franes to private in-

dustrial companies forest ex-
ploitation and sa in French
Guiana, and 30 m francs for

id mining. The Surinam Wel-

Fund, amounting to 40 million
Secon Iders, established
by the Netherlands’ government in
1947, finances the Planning Bureau
of Surinam whiclgis interested in
industrial development, and_ is
financing, inter alia, the prelimin-
ary investigations of a vast hydro-
electric scheme known as_ the
Brocopondo project. The Virgin
Islands Corporation is authorised
to obtain money, from a special
revolving fund, to be established
by the United States Treasury, to
an amount not exceeding U.S. $9
million; the Corporation is em-
powered to encourage and pro-
mote the investment of private
capital in industrial enterprises
and to operate such enterprises on
its own account,

Conference And Studies

An Industrial Development Con-
ference recommended by the Sec-
ond Session of the West Indian
Conference was held in Puerto
Rico in February 1952,

For this conference a number of
studies by the Secretariat were
available. The Conference recom-
mended a list of industries with
respect to which studies should be
made by the Commission, giving
priority to a study on the manu-
facture of insulation board and
wallboard from bagasse. The
Commission accepted this recom-
mendation, and attempts are now
being made to enlist the participa-
tion of Territorial Governments
and the sugar industry,

parts of the Colonial Empire, but
in doing this he must always
confine himself to British territory,
There appears to be a very strict
rule that no Civil Servant may
ever set foot on foreign soil. It
appears that he must never have
any knowledge of how things are
done in any other place. This
policy is very noticeable when
expert advice is required on any
local problem, For instance, if a
colony like Trinidad wanted to
know if it was possible to grow
a better grade of coffee, it would
be heresy to suggest that some
member of the local Department
of Agriculture should pay a visit
to the .nearby countries of
Venezuela and Columbia, where
some of the finest coffees in the
world are grown. In the first
place it. can never be admitted
that any other country knows
anything, and in the second
neither of these countries existed
when the book was written, so- it
jis. obviously impossible to send
anyone to a place that does not
exist. The only solution there-
fore would be to bring someone
from, say, Africa, who might
suggest that they plant Arabian
coffee, as this did very well in
Ceylon, If it is not successful :in
Trinidad then that Colony should
consider that it is not a suitable
place to grow coffee,

While things like these may
seem rather strange to. the layman,
they nevertheless always meet
with approval from the Commis-
sions. These are circuses of super
intellects, sent out periodically by
the Colonial Office to fix things
up. They arrive in a colony, rush
frantically about for three or four
days, meet a few carefully chosen
residents, then dash off to write
a report on what is wrong and
how to correct it. The report is
then duly pigeonholed.

The Colonial Office is a mys-
terious sort of place to outsiders
and is definitely a kind of ‘bogey-
man’ to Civil Servants, Actually
it is headed by a politician who
seldom stays in office long enough
to learn that the Isle of Wight is
not a colony. However it is
staffed by the permanent under-
secretaries, who really supply the
brains and do the thinking.

These little fellows are well
worth a passing look. A composite
picture of them would disclose a
smallish man of middle age with
a scraggy moustache, stained
brown from pipe smoking. He
wears the regulation city uniform,
a blackbeetle coat, striped trousers,
a waisteoat discreetly spotted with
gravy and ash, and a bowler hat.
He lives near Richmond and goes
to the City each day on the 8.45
train. His knowledge of colonies
is quite profound although he
does sometimes get confused
between Guinea and Guiana.
Actually he has never been a =
from England, except for a three
hour Channel excursion on the
Worthing Belle, when he was
very seasick.

From all of the fceregoing
will be appreciated how ex-
tremely difficult it is to reach an
honest decision on the subject of
this essay. It would appear safe,
however, to admit that Colonial
Civil Servants are human beings,
even if not people, which is too
bad as each one of them always
has a burning desire to be con-
sidered a personage and to wear
i monocle,

(By John STAFFORD in the

Victoria Herald)

it




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C. S. PITCHER & CO

When those whose responsibility it was to ,
Phone 4472, 4687 BECKWITH STORES

prepare the Civil List for the new reign met,
the desirability of tmaking*the Duchess a
Civil List allowance was raised,

It was decided, after discussion, that there
were difficulties In doing so.

But it was agreed that instead a substan-
tial sum of money should be placed at the
Queen’s disposal for the maintenance of the
Duchess and other similarly placed royal-
ties.

Eventually £25,000 was decided upon and
accepted by Parliament, without any ex-
planation that revealed its purpose. The
Duchess now receives a suitable annual in-
come out of that money. Princess Alice is
another recipient.

The duchess will shortly take over the
“grace and favour” house in Kensington
Palace which was the home of the Dowager
Marchioness of Milford Haven.

It is being redecorated. In it is being in-
stalled the much-discussed marble Adam
fireplace which the Ministry of Works
bought recently from Halnaby Hall, near
Darlington, for £525.

The house is not a particularly attractive
one, but its setting is as delightful as any in
London. sity

It stands in a cobbled square: :which.
though close to busy Kensington High-
street, has the quiet rural charm of a coun-
try village.

ONE side of the square leads through an
archway into Kensington Gardens. The
other faces tree-studded park lands, on
which sheep graze.

The nearest house across the park is the
sumptuous Soviet Embassy.

Next-door neighbour to the Duchess will
be Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, and
across the cobbled square is charming, tiny
Nottingham Cottage, until recently the
home of “Crawfie,” governess of the Queen
and Princess Margaret through their child-
hood years.

Crawfie used to tell me that having a
“srace and favour” house had its disadvant-
ages as well as its delights.

EVEN to plant a rose bush at your door
needs permission, only to be secured by
almost interminable pleadings with the

Ministry of Works.

PUBLIC opinion, by forcing television
into the Abbey, brings the ordinary people
of the land for the first time in history to the
steps of the Throne when their beloved
Queen is crowned.

It should now move to shatter Privilege
still further by calling for the abandonment
of all the out-of-date feudal nonsense which
makes control of the Coronation ceremonial,
participation in it, and even a seat in the
Abbey, the hereditary exclusive right of a
minute segment of the community.

Who control the ceremonial and play the
chief roles in it? A group of historical relics
whose privileges are not derived from any
contribution they have made to the life of
the nation, but from soqmething long-dead
ancestors did.

Can that be justified in these times?

WHO will occupy the Abbey seats? Very
largely a concourse of peers and their fami-
lies who seldom emerge from their hidey
holes in normal times to do any public ser-
vice whatever. They claim privilege solely
because of the beds in which they were
born,

Is that appropriate to a democratic age?

The all-powerful figure in ceremonial
affairs is the Earl Marshal of England. His
is a position of the highest honour, dignity,
and importance.

That position should be our proud reward
to a man who in this generation has render-
ed us signal service, and not merely the in-
herited right of a Duke of Norfolk.

HERE we are in an age when we came
within an ace of destruction as a nation, We


















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the canopy in the Abbey Procession?
{Barons of the Cinque Ports.

Must we mark the achievements of the
days of the old French wars for ever, and
ignore the greater achievements of our own?

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the duties of Lord Great Chamberlain. Lord
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GODDARDS liner 4 Portions



FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

—_—_



Regret Expressed: But

Case Was Against Board -

Of Guardians In 194.7

THE ST. THOMAS Vestry yesterday decided to write
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy, Solicitors, telling them that
they are unable to appropriate parochial funds to pay
legal expenses resulting from a case brought against the
Board of Guardians in 1947. The Solicitors had acted on
behalf of the Board in the case.

The Vestry will state, “We re-
gret the incident, especially be-
cause the firm has been always
willing to advise the Vestry, but
as the case was not a case against
the Vestry, but the then Guardians
who acted without the consent of
the Vestry, we are unable to ap-
prepriate any parochial funds for
this purpose.”

In their letter to the Vestry the
Solicitors stater that in 1947
they were instructed by the
then Board of Guardians that the
Board had unanimously dismissed

the matron of the Almshouse for ay appointed an Action Commit-
tee with powers to co-opt, with a

neglect of duty and inefficiency in
her adtinistration of the institu-
tion. They the Solicitors, were
handed an official copy of the ac-
tion which had been filed by the
matron against the Board for
wrongful dismissal and the claim
for damages, and were instructed
to retain the Solicitor General as
Counsel for the Board. This they
did.
In Matron’s Favour

The case was eventually decid-
ed in favour of the matron who
was awarded £75 damages and
costs against the Board of Guar-
dians,

In the Chief Justice’s judgment,
he directed that the judgment be
entered against .the Board of
Guardians and not the individual
members of the Board.

The Vestry has refused to agree
to the payment of the damages
awarded to the matron or her le-
gal expenses. The Vestry had also
refused to pay their, the Solici-
tors, out-of-pocket expenses or
their fee.

The Firm had served seven of
the 11 vestries in the island for
more than 50 years and could not
recollect a single instance of the
Vestry refusing to support an
action by a subordinate Board, It
would appear to them rather a
pity that the St. Thomas Vestry
should create a precedent in that
way.

Whatever: the Vestry might
think of the Board’s decision to
dismiss the matron, they, the
Solicitors, were asking the Ves-
try to reconsider its decision. If
the Vestry did not see its way to
pay the matron’s damages and
costs, the Firm would like at least
the out-of-pocket expenses incur-
red by the Firm to be refund-
ed. The out-of-pocket expenses
amount to $293.76,

When the letter was read, Mr?
Collins suggested that the Vestry
could lay a rate that would satis-
fy the Solicitors.

Unreasonable

Mr. K, Sandiford said that it
would be unreasonable to expect
the Solicitors to lose out-of-pocket
money in addition to their service,
but they had to remember that
the matron had also incurred ex-
penses in carrying through the
suit. If the Vestry felt it was rea-
sonable to pay Carrington & Sealy,
it would be right to pay the ma-
tron for her out-of-pocket ex-
penses at least,

Mr. S. A. Walcott said that at
the time he was a member of the
Vestry and did not know the case
(was going on until he read of it
in the newspapers. When the case
was brought against the Board,
the Board should have notified
the Vestry. The then Board had
acted on their own and it would

be perfectly illegal to pay the
money. i
* Mr. Thorne said that if they

were being asked to pay the piper,
they should have been consuited
about the tune, It was a case of
whether they were willing to
condone the offence of the Board
which acted ultra vires, The only
way they could do that would be
to set aside certain money in the
Poor Law Grant, He moved that
the Vestry write the Solicitors
telling them that no funds were
available to the Poor Law Guar-
dians.

Mr. Walcott said that they would
still give the wrong impression as
to their feelings. On the motion
of Mr, Sandiford, the Vestry then
desided to write the Solicitors
expressing their inability to pay.

POLICE BAND AT ROCKS

The Police: Band coneert at the
Hastings Rocks ‘to-night begins at
8 o'clock. The Band will be con-
ducted by Sgt. C. Archer. The
programme is as follows:—



March—"Father Rhine” . Le Har
c verturbed pauses wees
Volse—"¢ Waigteutel





an >
Dances—"Hungarian (5 & 6)", Brahms
Selection—*Yeomen of the Guard
—Sullivan

Two Pieces—

‘a) At Dewning™ ........ Cadman
(>) “Bercuse de Jocelyn” ‘ Godara

Gavotte— pearl Bee ers”, Toban
Pr lar Dance. ‘ :

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and at Marine Gardens





Action
Committee
Appointed

view of making recommendauons
for ‘the celebration of the Corona-
tion of Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
beth in the metropolitan parish
in June 1953. Appointed to the
Committee were Mr. E. D. Mott-
ley, Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr. H. A

Tudor and Mr. A. R. Toppin,

This action was taken by the
Vestry when Mr. B. A, Weather-
head enquired of the Vestry
whether “it is the intention of the
Vestry to decorate the parochial
buildings, the Almshouse and
Queen’s Park, for the purpose of
Coronation Celebrations?”

Hon. V. C, Gale, Churchwarden,
pointed out that the Vestry had
resolved itself into a committee
to deal with the question of the
celebrations. He had since nego-
tiated with the Electric Company
to have the parochial buildings
illuminated, and had also made
arrangements with a City firm to
run the necessary wire: for the
purpose, There were many other
matters which had to be dealt
with, but he considered that there
was Still time to deal with the
matter.

Had No Money

As to the question of obtaining
flags and bunting, etc, he thought
that it would be best to acquire
these locally, because it should
be borne in mind that they had no
money at present to purchase
same.

Mr. Weatherhead said he only
wanted to know what money
‘would be spent in this connection
as it was necessary to make early
preparations, and thankeq the
Churchwarden for his explana-
tion, ‘

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the
Vestry was the most important
body in the whole island when it
came to dealing with Coronation
Celebrations, It was so because
they represented the metropolitan
parish whose inhabitants were
close on 90,000 people, and in ad-
dition people from al] over the
island would come to the city to
see what was being done.

To Impress Youti:

He said it was their duty to
celebrate in such a fashion as to
create an imptession on the youth,
especially in these days when
there were sO many various politi-
cal ideologies creeping in, They
should therefore spare no pains
in displaying their patriotism and
loyalty to the Throne, That could
only be done if those respons:ble
for the celebration worked
Bhoulder to shoulder and make
them a success,

He wanted it to be understood
that Queen’s Park, Princess Alice
Playing Field and other social
centres should be used by the
Vestry as places for genera] en-
tertainment for the populace. They
should not play second fiddle to
anybody. He had certain ideas and
he knew there were other mem-
bers who also had ideas, and he
felt that if they got together they
could make the 1953 Coronation
as far as Barbados was concerned
something that posteiity would
look back on with pride.

Money Well Spent

It was true that it was going to
cost money but this was the one
occasion when the youth of the
community should be given a last-
ing impression as to why Barba-
dians preferred a monarchy to a
dictatorship, He assured the Ves-
try that money spent in this
directionywould be money well
Spent. It might become possible
for them to ask for some financial
support from outside, and sug-
gested that an Action Committee
be appointed for the purpose of

mendatt Mie. ting . recom-

Celebrations of

» Coronation in the parish of
St. Michael and the City of
Bridgetown,

Mr. Victor Chase seconder the
motion and commended Mr. Mott-
ley for the able and patriotic
speech which he Fad made,



~

THE ROOF of John McCollin’s house at Halls
McCollin’s mother was in the house at the time but

at $560.

Plane For

From page 1.

school a little earlier, I weuld
perhaps by now have reached
Bay Street on my way to school.
Anyway my motto is, “laziness is
a crime” and I’m prepared to
pay. So, what with combing and
arranging my hair I momentarily
forgot about most things in gen-
eral including, the .*jet plane’ and
concentrated on getting out in
time to get the 9.15 us. Just a
drink of ‘water before I go, Then
came the roar, and there it is,
the jet plane.

Raced Through House

I raced through the house like
a flash, “even faster than the jet
plane” or so it seemed to me, and
in a matter of seconds I was in the
road witli other spectators gazing
into the sky in the direction of
Bridgetown,

But where was it? I could hear
the deep drone of its giant
engines but there was no jet
plane. Suddenly an excited voice
shouted: “Come up here, quickly,
you can see it through the trees”.
Again I rode on greased light-
ning, “And yes, there it goes, just
like I’ve seen on the screen.” I
stood in .open-mouthed amaze-
ment.

“Now it's visible, now it’s not.
If I run down the other side of
the house I think I'll see it bet-
ter, It’s out of sight. But no, It
has turned around, and here it
comes again, travelling like @
rocket towards Seawell Airport.”

“It's -gone now and I look
around me. Excited housewives
who have left their work, are in
the roadway still gesticulating
wildly. Up the street on the steps
of a shop are a group of men and
I can see that the jet plane has
given them something to talk
about, ar |

Startled

“As I turned to go in thrqugh
the gate, a neighbour who per-
haps was .too startled by the
plane’s terrifi¢ drone to venture
any furthersthan her window,
pushes out her head, and asks in
a shaky voice, “Wha is dat hap-
pen a plane drop down”. Every~
one laughs. I can wait to see no

more, for I’ve just remembered| %~
that I am due to be at school at| %
9.30, %

“As I come out through the | %
door with my valise in hand 1I| %
feel that fate has been very kind| &
to me. When I get to school and! +
the girls are discussing the jet| %
plane I know I won't have to| %
ask “what did it look like’? On x
the contrary I'll be able to help , %
describe it.” x

I then said goodbye to my| %
mother and — “oh gosh, here it) $
comes again! It’s flying on its side| \
now, Suppose it were to turn! %
completely over!” x

“" hear my brother's observant | &
voice over my shoulder, “You see |
it first and then hear the sound”. | &
It was true, the plane seemed to| x
be miles ahead, with the sound %

some distance behind,” My
mother says “it’s gone down to
St. Lucy and we wait to see if it

will return. Finally we sre con-

vinced it won't. And I walk down |

to the main road to get the bus.”

Laughing
“It’s a good way to the







TO-D

(NIGHTS
CITY SODA



PHOENIX







CREAMS

ENJOY
IT'S
TROPICAL

J FLAVOUR

Y at

and

FOUNTAINS

eo

<< seen

St. Thomas Vestry Cannot



bus |
stop, and there’s a lot to see on |

the way. Here I see a whole fam- |

CHERRY

BARBADOS





ROOF COLLAPS

Road, St. Michael
she escaped

Barbadians Saw Jet = ?#08YN s7. Bus

First Time
ily still standing in front of their
home. They seem to be expecting
something. I pass another group
of young people, at a street
corner, they are laughing and
giving their impressions of the
nerve shattering sound of a jet
A peasant and her little son are
coming towards me talking in
loud, voices. The mother declares,
“It did really fly low here. One
time it did look to me like if it
did want to fly through de trees
by Maxwell house.’

“The bus is in sight. I have to
be careful that I do not get left
behind, it’s coming on to Christ-
mas and that often happens as
the buses are always packed, It
stops and I hurry along. A man
politely steps aside to let me in.
There are no other persons sit-
ling on this seat and I am able to
go right to the end. I am plad
because it will be easy for me to
look up into the sky, should the
jet plane again fly over Barba-
dos.”



Vestry Reply To
Mr. Miller’s Query

The Vestry of St, Michael yes-
terday replied to a question
asked by Mr. T, E, Miller, stating
that the proceedings for attach-
ment on the property belonging
to Norma Charles of Beckles
Read have been cancelled, and
the amount of taxes paid into the
Parochia] Treasurer, Mr, Miller
withdrew his question

He had enquired of the Church-
warden whether it was a fact that
the property of Norma Charles
situate at Beckles Road (lst
Avenue) was attached and sold
by Mr. D’Arey Scott, Govern~
ment Auctioneer, for the sum of
$1300 for failure to pay rates and





taxes amounting to $13.37.

He enquired further if the
answer was in the affirmative,
would the Churchwarden state
whether inquiry was made as
to the position of the taxpayér
before the attachment order wé
made, ei”

* tt
XK SOLOS foe 7?

~

POSSSSSSSL, GOGO HO POOOOP

Just in time for you to r

% Exhibition as well as the

® Year seasons,

»

3

% We have them in a wid

and small

x4
3 medium
% We

not to wait, but

ADVOCATE

Pay Solicitors |



brims
opened them yesterday and we advise you
come in.early if you do not





PAGE FIVE











DRINK & ENJOY

Churchwarden
ippainted To Cam.

ine St

ae
{

Thomas Vestry yester-

day 1 inated their Churcnwar-
den, Mr. K. Sandiford; and Mr.
S. A. Walcott to represent them
on a General Committee which
wil discuss amendments to the

Vestry Act. The formation of this
committee was suggested by the
St. John Vestry.

The Vestry nominated
two representatives after
clerk read a letter from the
John Vestry inviting them to
send two representatives to the
proposed General Meeting which|
is to meet al the Parochial Build~j
ings on December 10 at 2 p.m. +

{
their letter to the St. Thomas |

their
the
St.

Ir







Vesuy, the St. John Vestry
steted that the General Commit-
ie was for the purpose of dis-|
cussing amendments: of the Ves- |
try Act and other Acts relating |
so the Vestry Acts. The suggest-
ed amendments would be rererned
back to each Vestry for Ss
*Fitembs COOLING &
Members said that the Ves-
try had already decided what at
tmendments they thought neces- REFRESHING
ipary and the two representatives é
len the General Committee would meee
what they would recom-

| hnow
mend
Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

26e. TIN

va

Tell in on Wednesday afternoon.
injury. The house is valued



PERFUME 8!) THERE
Is
| TIMEL|

< 64,60 CCCO
LSE EELS LOOP :

STAND TO ceT |\% PERFUME
TOILETS NOVELTIES

‘Lae Commissioners of Health of make

St. Michael are to erect Sanitary
Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &

Conveniences in and around the
you will fing a large selec-

PLE

biobyn Street Bus Stand for the
use of passengers and the general

ublic, a“ KEtion to choose from at - . -

The Vestry yesterday was ap- ‘ es
& “Weatherhead 's

proached in connection with the
(By BOURJOIS—

matver, and they agreed to a
motion by Mr. E, D, Mottley to Pd

& “Evening in Paris’, “Eifel
& Tower", “Champagne
<
&

BAAD ADS

WA

request that Government lease to
the Vestry portions of land in the
area for the purpose,

% NOW is the time. —

” “Ow ” Na ,
Taking charge of the motion, Bucket . ae Shell + To look SMART —
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that for Ege”, “Ladies Shoe”. %
fome time the Commissioners “GOYA —





were dealing with the question of “Hat Box.” “Handker- % If you are smart
sanitary conveniences at certain io chief Box,” “Xmas Card,



points in around the immediate [Ai «ymas Cracker,” Treas To buy a New Suit

city area, They had visited and by ure Chest”

recommended certain sit@s to | tig L i

Government, but it was pointed Kin, “POTTER & MOORE

out that this was the respon- By ive m4 z. .

Health SE aE tT ee ear G&A By SAVALE All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes

“Top Hat,” “Dice”

4 r
@isy “pu BARRY'—
eG “Bomb,” “Vase”,

Most Necessitous THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from

The Commissioners felt that the
site at the

inst necessitous « : “Statue” 2

moment was in the Bus Stand | S35 PANTS from $8.50 u
where they decided to erect such Metre Prices of the above $35.00 up. PA $ Pp
conveniences, As was. known, to jg Perfume Novelties range

members, the Vestry as the parent |

ie from 4/6 — 9/-

‘ {
body of the Commissioners is the



THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

|
for the Exhibition
|



only local ert tens Pg N
enter into a lease w 7 -\as ATHERHEAD 5 ,
ment for Government Lands, He te BRUCE rar RHE % . t odeas? Breed” Street
moved that the “Vestry take the | i . x ; eat
peeeety , Reps ona re ee Head of Broad Street . % The Complete Man’s Outfitters ey
Government requesting 4 ae Tal . . OOOO ELL LEO EOF
for the above-mentioned pur- ‘GWG NB NE NG NE NS NN PAOLO poe
pose.” -frist
He pointed out that there was ——
money in hand under the ast
Loan Bill for the purpose, They

had received estimates and it was
proposed to erect modern con-
veniences,

Hon. V. C. Gale seconded ha
motion |

Mr. A, R. Toppin comp)lanented |
he Commissioners, and said he |
vould like them to erect some- |
thing worthy of the name of
Bridgetown as it might be used |
by visitors to the colony, and |

therefore should not be “too anti-

quated”. ra
4,

SPELLED

~

Windows this
Xmas sctth

| Soveliness/!

IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT.
WE OFFER:

nake your choice for the
Christmas and the New CRETONNE
in several qualities, and
from 56c, to $2.13 yd.
FOLKWEAVE
48’ wide at $1.82

ART SILK TAPESTRY

wide range of patterns

e variety of styles with
mostly in straws.

EARLY

—
- .
SSSSS SSOP SS SOS SSS SS SSS SSS SOSDSSSSSSS SSD SOS ID SOOO DIOS DDO PD POSS DPDOD IID SISA GSS







36” wide at $1.73 2
¢ want to be_ disappointed. 48” wide from $2.11 ty $3.15 yd. am fact...
eo
% REPP
g 50” wide, in Maroon, Green, Gold, Blue and Rose at
g $2.47 & $2.53 BUY
,
S| SANDERSON’S CRETONNES s
x in Cotton and Linen—f om $2.33 to $5.00 yd.
4
% ' } fl CURTAIN NETS i . ws !
% J 4 ° ° in a large assortment of beautiful designs d
, ’ from 82c, to $1.77 yd.
. 2
3 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street % se siibliibaitbinscbniancctamahiicenetaaaiscs
a %
its a ee
% % H A DIAL 3142
. x

» 49006

* 4 4 6656 lOO ot
* o% SLO - SOO CE POOCO oe PPL EEO OPO OL OPE














































































































































































































































































































































ote that all Perfection Stove parts can



‘le measuring apparatus and instruments;

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co lectronic tubes in genera}; electric "Clk, Reg. PAA Inc. LD fi ‘A. We have just received 7 iret shapmens *
Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784. ehting appartus and articles, including

27,11.52—t.f.n WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

"TAKE NOTICE

‘eycle’ dynamos, head light lamps, re-

ctors and rearlights;

PROPOSES IOS

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show electric shaving Da Costa & Co., Ltd. — Brood Street — oe

eparatus; electric household apparatus

‘ . nm 36 *
9S RIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, i952
PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE ____ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1852
ae ——3$— —— rr .
i RATES OF EXCHANGE |
€‘E A S S I FIE D AD @ PUHLIC SALES | ovesinin 9, 160s MAIL NOTICES LOST & FOUND | y
‘ | NEW YORK
J - | } . Shea YORK Beying _ LOST ‘eS matinee
| "n ¢ MPS or eo ee =
TELEPHON® 2508 isis REAL FSTATE = Bankers 70 5/10% Pr. Mails for Trinidad, U.S.A. via Trimi- Se ee as ROYAL NETHERLANDS ———
ary oie: Line aes sae Newly built stonewall bungalow with sree Taal v0 aséu.tv. ER Bees cil ee leek ot cha Guneweh BOY's CLUB RAFFLE TICKET — Be- STEAMSHIP CO
. me afts 7 we ; stor wi PNSee) Ey CS een Cee ames Street ar xters Roa
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE Sema Tie keane “eens thane tues > Pr. Co : Post Office as under Series B. No. 2856. Finder kindly return | > The M/V “MONEKA” wil) ac-
rooms, itving rooms and conveniences * Pr. Currency 69 * Pr i. ci R * ame to the Advocate Advertsing De- SAILING FROM EUROPE - cept Cargo and Passengers {or
sical aaah —nnieshanenipignatincimmnntentingee “ae uuaes neamntts Wat be eat.tam tee Coupons 68 3/10% Pr farce} Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail | Lortment 27.11.52—In. |.) ¢ YEVvITA 28th November 1962 Dominica, Antigua, Montsertat,
BROME—1In loving memory of our dear sale by pubis counpunhee at our Office | 50% Pr S.lver 20% Pr ot 2 p.m. Ordinary — ot 3.99 p.m. on | _ -_— ———— |i1'§ STENTOR 12th December 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri+
broter Jonathan Brome who crossed AUTOMOTIVE James Street, on Friday 28th Septet, tx ic. ete oy er CAT—Reward offered for dead or| i's HERA 19th' December 1952, day 28th inst
the narrow stream on 22nd November, os 1952 @t 2 p.m. For inspeetion dial aaso. || 7° %/1° Pr. Cheques on ‘ 4 he |“live Siamese Cat. Lost Monday Night. | iis’ NESTOR 9th January 1953.
2 . pec’ Bankers 75 1/10% Pr Malls for Montserrat, Canada, by the|‘°h° Colour Dark Tail, Legs, Ears. | 7s The M/V “CARIBBEF" will
WoNine Years have passed, and lo, today | ——-———_____+-— . YAM OOR & BOYCE, Demand Drafts 74.99% Pr. M.V. Can Challenger will be closed at | parker, Aberdare, Christ Church. Tel | oe, ae 1 Ke accept Cargo and Passengers for
Tt seems as though ‘twas. yesterday;) AV6TIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx weit ate Aa Sight Drafts 74 8/10% Pr. the General Post Office as under:— — W.11.00--0s. tian ‘wat ceeD TASS lat Thomeiee 2008. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Mem'ry ever sweet) love ever strong,| 640 miles, recently spray-pa.nted and) — ae Seah ¥ | 76 9/10% Pr. Cable { Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailmg Sat-
Soon we'll join ou in the Bridalj © excellent condition. Dial 4616 Th 75 4/10 Pr. Currency 13 6/10% Pr Parce! 5 Ord Mail at 2.30 AND BRITISH GUIANA urday, 6th December, 1952.
Sang 26.11.52—3n. “Gyan a dwellinghouse called Coupons 72 9/10% Pr. at a p ae eS “ p.m. TAKE NOTICE MS. NEST 2th November 1952.
Joshua and Givde ibrothers:. Malvya. | ———————— Terrace. ae _ ot Scqpeeeta 50% Pr Silver 20% Pr on the ovember, MS. IR 26th December 1952 B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Maude, Naomi & Zule ka «sisters) Mfar-| CAR—One Packard Car (J-2). Apply) oils, co? ang. see . MS, NESTOR 23rd January 1953. ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
tin, Wynford, Carlisic, Fred, B)sins &}.. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John Hiseee, coudaiia 2 oven gollerios E SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO
Garfield (nephews). Pearl, Verbena, Em- ae dining and breakfast rooms, 4 VERNMENT Ms. emnon 26th November 1952.
erald, Amethyst; Sylvia, Exe, Myrtle, me 164? Mo bedrooms each with running water Ms, ‘AL 3rd December 1952.
Elise, Zéhobia and Swynferd (nieces), CAR — One 1947 Morris SHP in good kitchenette tollet aud beth. Blectric light “8 BOSKOOP Pth December 1952.
Arlington, Earl, Renwick _ (grand-| condition. Phone 4704 37-11-52. | ond gas, Garage, 2 Servants’ rooms with ‘8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
nephews), Dorte}; Shirley. Le’ Nor Went, “Balt Gas Morin 10 HLF. Sedan 194s toilets and bath in yard, also orchard. | REPORT ON HANDICRAFTS : Agents.
Chery! (mrandsjQhces). 28-11-81") tode!. $800.20 Phone 4311 Johnson. snmantion ever) day between the hours Copies of the “Report on Handicrafts and Cottage Indistries in ‘
v > e
a es meee ae a | A 37.11 52a. 1°" the above property will be set up for the British West Indies” by Fred Leighton may be purchased at 24 oN ® s
ron, Bie. Lemctson Sie yy " .|sale at Public competition at our ice 5
C ow. ) . h Novem-]| CAR—Standard 8 H.P. in good condi. |i ents each from the Colonial Secretary’s Office hi t ps
called cto wxast: on the Bsth Novem! ion, Tyres and Battery new. Dial 2582 in Kameas Sivent On Friday the Spt - h y 98.11.59--1h alla al a on balms
Todt at i) years since that are 27.11,52—3n o CARRINGTON & SEALY, | Ale . ‘
ay My Dé bo: you are stil = 4 a - ree ~ ee
Oe t vour. oan mother. CAR—Hiliman Minx Mileage pnde: 19.11.52-0n ; \ | SOUTHBOUND watts 0 Arrives Sells Arrives
Isavelie Grantitim. Sisters: Mrs, Elease ),000, Excellen' indition. Price ’ a emer
y(liams 5 ola leo is y spply > . Webster 2118 or 3713. SALE NOTICE | CDN. CRUI 25 Nov, 28 Nov. 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
cee Mr Vv Ww ae : pply H. ebster 27.11,52_—2n The undersigned will offer for sale by | , . That ‘[ATIONAL HARVESTER CDN. CON: 2OR aie Dec. Dec. 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
( — —_—_—____—_——— | publile_ competition at their office, No. 17, c ,_@ corporation nized and CDN. CHALLENGER .. — Dec, 8Jan. &Jan. 1% Jan.
CAR—Mortis Oxford 1952 model, good | High Street, setdeotown, on a the @: under the Tags 56 State of CDN. Fe oe = Jan, 22 Jan. 3 ie 4
+ new. M 6,500. Phone om. aD aed errr. EDGEWATER oe ae, Oaiies tes oe Amerie CDN. Some EUR ~ “ zen, 3 pm te . ore
FOR RENT rove | HOTEL, ‘Bathsheba, St. Joseph, standing N. Michie Av we, City of i} CON CRUISER Kd 24Feb. 5 Mar, 5 Mar. 10 Mar.
CAR-—One Jaguar 1% litre salon, Black | on 7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of upd. , of ‘ A., has mr38 euatectos ~ 0 Mar, 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 96 Her.
eather upholstery, tires, battery and| The hotel which commands @ beautiful the | a trade maze in Part} = con. © ~ % Mar. 2Apr. 2 Apr. Apr.
feneral condition excellent. Chelsea] view of the incomparable Bathshe' A in reypect of farm:
HOUSES jarage Ltd. (1950). Phone 4949. Coast and is sWept by the Atlantic machinery ehicles of all; NORTHBOUND Balla Arrives Sails Arrives Arsives
; si sn. [Rag carted inning wal Se Se alia) icon cones. Tae” ae Boe see ee
— | . . 1 ; . .
“RUNGAL > aA CAR—One 1951 Austia A-40 Salon, pale | (12 With toilets and baths) } ot and acees- | CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 3 Jan. 6 Jan. Jan. Jan. 17 Jan.
ry tet ewe % io one MO. "Y | ereen, 3,000 miles, condition as ngw The company's electricity and water oir nw mel CDN. CHALLENGER 17 Jan. Jen. 21 Jan. 2% Jan. % zen.
Apply ol, Swan Street, Phone 2700, | 25°150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone | installed. Wan be ented ve ame! CDN. CRUISER 31 Jan, 2 Feb. 4 Feb. 12 Feb. Is Feb.
ea 4049. 23,.11.52—5n regen on any day by appointment evewhee TR nag oad. IR Xnan? CBN. Sect OR 14 Pep. 1 Mer ¥ . : — % io
eae ee re -_—— — Dia! 5 7 , * > * . > .
CULDUNE,»— Caitlewash, St. Josept 2 a A rtiew’ ‘ition: in the Mean’ give notice ee CDN SER ‘ Mar. 17 Mar, 18 Mar, Mar. 28 Mar.
Fully fysnished, including refrigerate: tan ae ae eh airing Hasek’ Mus Ry Bayer!) i ire see Soa s to me at my of o| CDN CONSTRUCTOR te Mer. Sh Mar. 4 Apr. 32 Apr. 19 pr.
« Neere ewe tee Dal January | age 5,000 In Jexcellent condition. Con POnTLE, CATFORD & CO. Only erent e on bs - CDN. CHALLENGER, 11 Apr. i4Apr. 18-Apr. 26 Apr.
ony capes: (act a elly, ¢/o usson " a ete
Stuart Bynoe Phone 2337 rao 27.11.52—2r PTE $290 to Paris ted 3th Say of Hovenray: tet a
DENROY—St. Lawrence. From Ist Dec., AUCTION ($522 Round Trip) Registrar of ‘Trade M ks. ‘or further particulars, apply to—
Verandah, Drawing and Dining room 1), ban 7
Toilet and Bath, Kitchen and Out Office ELECTRICAL f $850 to Media tte camengrestonen ap GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., LTD. —Agents.
Dia) 8208, 26,11.52—3n, + rom QW ork
nmbhennigil $357 to Rome
ar FE ae ieee ee 4 ar” i se Pe 2339S9399599995999999SSSS505 595% S93S99999999998800
“4 OT” situate Rockley Nev FRIDGE MOTOR—One_ Fridge Motor UNDER THE DIAMOND TAKE NOTICE ‘ *
DORIEL .C : =
Road Three Bedrooms, W.C., ano] by Jack & Jobhaon: is eo, we “2 HAMMER = ne wn CALTEX
Bath. Available December Ist. Appi: | condition. Apply to Mrs. G. Smith, Pin- Fitzherbéert Bostic, next door fold St., City. 28.11.62—2n. AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK “THE RAINBOW" tronsatlantic Gui from That CALIFORNIA TEXAS OL. COM- e
25.11. 52—S0 | a cnive |, BY, instructions. from B'dos Agencies New York. PANY, LIMPTED, a company organized
| _MURPHY RADIOS—Six and nine-valve 1 Wi) sell by auction at B'dos Taxi and existing under the laws of the }
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-} sets. Call and see these before buying. Cab Co., Bay Street on Friday 28th Bahama Islands, Merchants, whose trade
room house, St. Philip coast. Lighting! Showroom—Redman & Taylor's Garage | yy, ‘rat 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy or business address is Myers Buil ing. |
plant, -Watesmill supply. Carport, 2) Ltd 27.11.5833" | teuck. This truck has a dynamnieall Nassau, Bahama islands, has appil f.
Servant oms. Monthly rent , ur ar eine . 10 ins. the registration of a trade mark in rr
$i cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Di: | RADIOGRAM — (1) one Temple taowees Chasey Tiss tie tah low ae, eee stae i wearast ok gensteaias e e
4476 1.11,52y-t.f Radiogram with automatic record’ chang- running cost. Maximum weight 6 to 7 hapbtha: furnace oils, lubri- |
er, Price $120.00, D'Arey A, Scott, Auc-] oa." Gan be seen any day at the Taxi cating oils ‘and greases, cutting of as
HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba. From ist | tioneer Dial 2645 26.11.52—2n. “ab Co. oils, fuel ofis, hydraulic tran 2 1e Le
Dec. onWard. Phone 2650 — eer er D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Ria oils, asphalt and asphaltic products,
26.11.52—Sn TOCK Auc , 7 roll roofing, individual and arin Wah
ee Te ee 22.11.52—4n. gles, cust proof compounds, in a! . 5
KINGSLEY—King's Street 4 bedroom LIVES! and medi¢inal petrolatum and petroleum SOUTHBOUND
water, light of servants roomy, ATR y At > - wer, ana will be entitled to ieee
z. Cr z yitt.. Pho + oy sEsS— r one mon rom ‘i ua
: es r Bi et. DACE HORSES —“anagemenveeds ts TAKE NOTICE Of November, 1952, unless some person S.S. ‘DE GRASSE” Sailing December 11th, 1962
ee Half-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam" yearl- shall im the meantime give a = For Trinidad, La Guaipe, Curacao, Cartagena and
Sey covey -- Cully cpmenyen Spee ing Battle Jet by Jetsam out of \) Ip xCLUSIVE WITH PAA guaiice> to ene os Bey gee 2 copa Jamaica.
room hose rane coas ul x be ly J 2a v tion of suc . ‘ ‘
5 Servant ,ooms, Fighting lant, Warer| Gate Doll by Battle Front, Amy a. tok canbe seen’ on application at y S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December ist, 1952 a
mill snppt etary rent a alm 3 . A Gigontic new Clippers, flown by féular PAA affice For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena an
sieges, ee: RENO. MECHANICAL Ct ereearatan epiey Sealed © ts yori ated seid Wee an, tS semaine:
~ 6. . ‘ ; ’ )
.. Se a Registrar of Trade Marks NORTHBOUND
OFFICE over Lashley’ Ltd., Prince B.S.A, BICYCLES—Another shipment, 26.11.52—3n
Willcm Menus Street. Apply T. B.\in 8 different models, strong and resa-] That UNION ALLUMETTIERE, s.A ——_—__—__.—_— S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 24th December, 1952
Marshail.. Phone 5100. 28.11.52—In| ble. Call at Showroom—Redman &]4 Societe Anonyme d ; 59539SSS9SB 95095999958,
C ) organised under the For Southampton and Le Havre
ars ites inal ——————- | Taylor's Garage Ltd. ‘aws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose ‘ “ ” Fi llth, 1953
STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January, 27,11.52--3n. | trade or business address is 11, Boulevard " S.S. “COLOMBIE Sai a ad .
February andMareh. Fully furnished | —————-----——— Bischoffsheim, Brussels, Belgium, has USE GAS $ For Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southa.npton
Dial 2220, 22.11.52—t.f.n peeaenae Page =! Sorin te spplie’ ior the registration of a’ trade . % and Le Havre.
—_—_—_—_ ———— — —- with without motor pply eliance | mar in Part “A” ‘
TRE! \WNY — Hastings, third house | Shirt Factory 26.11.5280. | of wood, straw’ and ethos heat x For Cooking and } ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL
fror St. Matthias Gap, 3 bedroons,| ———— renee —_ + Mpulped i i F
ustial public rgorne, Immediate possexsion.| MACHINE — (1) one new Singer hand | :ompressed ro are I nl Now, at last you ean take thet murnpe trip you always wanted. R. M. JONES & CO LTD —Agents
Inspection from 4.00 to 6.00 p.m. | machine. D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer. [| materials, in the form of panels, tiles Starting May Ist Pan American World Airways-will intro- Heating . . ” *
38.1},62—1n eh Oe. ss 58.31, 50--2h, at Woards and other articies, and duce a New Tourist Service which will cut the fare from PHONE 381
TOOLS—i1) 1-6" Planing Machine, |atter one month from the b6th dag of New York to all major European cities by as much as It’s Hest
PUBLIC NOTICES |). 3% .i 023. Tumse Lathe: Wits | Yovember 1952, uniess some person shal! ONE THIRD. yoDCOOOCCCSS EESOOBCSOSOSOS
, | slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools. | m the meantime give notice in duplicate COMPANY
| Phone 8332 28.11.52—3n | @ me at my office of opposition of such Make your reservations now GAS 1 K
"NOTICE EE Zon application at my ofie oan - be Thisg: a major step in the history of international aviation... 26 SSSSSSSSSGSSOSOOOOOOS | || LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - - - -
MISCELLANEQUS ated this 14th day of November, 1962 so Sake sure you are among the first to benefit, Pan Ameri- ” } LOTH 4
The Transfer Books of the Company H. WILLIAMS, can, and only Pan American has a feet of brand new oe ' CONGOLEUM AND @OILC }
wil! he closed from the 28th day ot Registrar of Trade Marks. OC-6B Clippers ready for operation and the demand for { 1 :
November, 1952 to the 12th day of De COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-| . 26.11.52—3n tickets is bound to be heavy... so start now planning your JUST OPENED AT - - - \ a
‘ Appian y iB ) \
cember, 1952, both days inclusive sures quick death to Flies, toes ip. Ri ber, by Pan Americ: : ke fast, con- © X 5
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952. | Cockroach, Obtainable from all. leading trip. ermember, by Pan American you can make » € )) 3
By Ghar ofthe Rene’ ok filtesiors. | Manian Into. skeen IAS Saeanaihs 6.08 TAKE NOTICE venient connections to EVERY MAJOR EUROPEAN CITY. Cc NTRAL y +
THE _BARBADOSG TIVE | $2.18, y=, Remember too that because PAA, first to recognize the need 4
E, M. LEACH, | a ebeites |. sae Oe SIERA (ano pevice) for low om Seatrasc travel porperes won { Car. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS i )
Secretary ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly ‘That N. V. sIFRA are assur Same efieiency ai courteous si > My ”
28.11.92-~in. | White In ‘Drums, Nu Jol, Parattio Oil | oefanized and existing under’ the laws is traditional with "The World's Most Experienced Airlie. BI
— a -- -|Drumg and PaJs. Flt Sprayers, Flt} of the Kingdom of the Masbertente,
NOTICE Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints, Flt] vhose trade or business address ie ;
Peaders of the “ADVOCATE” News- | 4¢7980l, Fiit, Powder, Esso Handy Oil | jofweg 7, The Hague, (The Nether- food is not included in these lowest-ever fares, attractive,
paper in Enterprise Road and surround- out Tite i Laer Map teak, arenas sy ate ae ae well chosen meals are provided ot moderate prices.
Ing eee agked to pote that ote [iponges, Spark Mugs, Brake Pluid,,| ‘ster in -respect of instruments d : Said Telephone numbers in
Frederik. Lashley, Enterprise Road, as | [tums and Pails, All of these can be | ‘pparatus for radio, television, telegraphy ‘or reservations seé your T' Agent or : ;
+n Rodan nt 4 . ' obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd nd telephone, as well as instruments Advocate’s Editorial De-
rae “ADVOCATE CO., LTD Phone 4784 Bevek eer meron: ae apparatus for telecommunication FAN AMERICAN —— >
SATE » LTD., Be pocteatendinmaiebaetamaants nstruments and apparatus for recording, :
Cireulation OG? | PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please | producing and amplifying sound; elec- partment are as follows:
|
|
/
|
|

‘ NOVASEAL






















|
|
|
i Editor ......... j }
Pitionmees Broad “Street, the Advocate] 4d appliances, particularly _refrigera- Phone 3122 (Atier bysinens hgurs, ? aus %
Ste ys gg y.aasan po smoothing irons, toasters, stoves a al ” pee etitt Otte { ing C: te., to protect ¥
Hnim—~c-~«] pares ak Mies pease ns Assistant Editor 3204 Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to p' ;
SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph. | foodn et Serre, See= ' Z a
| cnglana'y leading ‘ally Newspaper aoe | scum cleanets “ser vaahe ee FOR SALE them against weather and rust, The cost of under- }
eying Se Reese by Alt ay a few | acuum flasks, "hair-dying apparatus, News Editor ... 3113 d ,
BIA RECORDS INC., 3| + . wi 5 : ; uni-
corporation organised under the laws’ of | an Gale e/o Advocate Co., Lid. Lace) fuptlons’ dee Aeweeiee. "Lr coe THE FOLLOWING. MACHINERY i$ coating will be approximately $25.00. Please comm
the State of Delaware, United States of | Representative. Tei. 3113,

ides; and parts of and fittings for al)
‘he aforesaid goods, and. will be en-
‘tled to register the same after one
month from the 26th day of November,
(052 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to

“1.4. 62-10

SHERWIN WILLIAMS HOUSE PAINT
AND MOTOR CAR PAINTS, a shipment
just seeeived, and selling quickly, cail
ond get your requirements promptly, a'

America, whose t’ade or business ad-
cress is 769 Seventh Avenue, New York | —
19, State.of New York, U.S.A., has
app'ied for the registration of a trade
mork in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of phonograph records and record

3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air
Cylinders 22” x 18”, 18” x 18” and 16” x 21”

1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap ;

1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.

Sports Editor . 2







cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart-

ment, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. %











ihe i a 1 ist SHOWROOM: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S} ™e€ at my office of opposition of such :
plonkgtom one month from the 26th day | *ARAGE LTD. 27.11.52 | “sistration, | The trade mark can be} % 1—Steam Engine
Cee ae eee uve notice in dupii. | _TAPE—1% Rolls Venetian Blind Ladder gated this 18th day of November, 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.
ca: to me ot My offices of Zoro ioe. of ape for making Venetian ee sb 52 a Whe: ate, 3 Large Steam Duplex Pumps. :

» registration. The trade mark can . .52—3: : LIA m
be. seek ak appl cation at my_ office TRE! Several Mahogany and other Registrar of ti a 2 Filter Presses F
ee ie Fath “Gay OF . November, rees at marergen PeOue, Pasoeiees —_-— 2—“No Lag Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. 4

H. WILLIAMS, ill, Apply EB. C. Hewitt. one es
Registrar of Trade Marks, | 0” 4665 22,11,52—Sn TAKE NOTICE Apply
. 26.11.5230 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. e
NTED VI-TONE 36%





HELP iage Avenue South, City of Hamilton,
*rovince of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
a, has applied for the registration of a

trade mark in Part “A”



‘gatutegaitede'tr tine |S GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



LADY—The Colony Club has a vacan-
ey for ‘ady






‘What you need are the life- of Register in

espect of substances used as foods or as

“CLASSIC” — “TECNIC”
Gent's Footwear Competition

SSS. APPLES SPSS S OOM
That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED, | -



to act as office receptionist
giving vitamins and minerals | -)\¢h some secretarial ability. Preferably eerie 5 yen Be ng be atuued
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life iar ae nee ety ee rom the 26th day of November, 1952, $6S99S9SS9S8SSSS56SSSS9
7 "Ll feel inless some person shall in the meantime
to the fulll You STENOTYFIST First clase _ short ve notice in duplicate to me at my

, healthier with ..

Mee of opposition of such registration.
yim aint “a he trade mark can be seen on applica-
2.) on at my office,
Y a a ON Dated this 14th day of November, 1962
- 26.11, 52—2n H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

and typist required Good salary fo
he right person Apply in person wit)
sstimonials to the International Trading



(Give Your Overseas

TONI







GENERAL



See the — —

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
for best AM 14S CARDS








}. ADVOCATE
| STATIONERY

| 9 GREYSTONE RASTINGS
f
}



) ee the Lins shop im the village
the Peat Books, Stationery

—_——
TIGER TIM 7/6
rAINTOW CEZCKS

OWN

PLAY BOX
|
}

\NEUSLS
(
}

iNY TOTS 7.6
: POP. 1/6, CHAMPION 8/-,

% 1EMA 8 PICTURE

SHOW 9/-

| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

i

ee
SN









| orp. Ltd., Coleridge Street

—

* MISCELLANEOUS

BOOK of Old West
jood Price paid

Indian Sayings
A. E. BOURNE
Johnson's Stationery,
. 28,11,52—3n



It's a

CEINA CABINET

for

CHRISTMAS CHARM .

CHENA CABINETS in Cherished
Mahogany, and Mahoganised Birch
end Deal, i» v
in space-saving to
widths $20 up.

SIDEBOARDS Dining, Faticy and
Kitchen
Wagons, Larders
Fedroom Cabinets,

~.ous heights and

epacious 48"

Tables from tiny to Big

Kitchen and

i. DRAWING and BEDROOM

Mahogany and



Other



L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET

on woods. “and M

Things.

BUY FOR CHRISTMAS NOW
DIAL 4009







26.11,.52—3n

= Senaabiichlelt

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





—————SSSSSy>F

AT
ON
FRIDAY, 28th NOVEMBER,
AtsS pm
RESERVED _ 3/-
28.11, 52-—1n

Variety Entertainment

Under the patronage of
MAJOR C. GLINDOY REED
(Director of Edv ation)
ERDISTON MODEL

BY

WOMEN'S AUXILIARY OF
THE BESTA

SGHOOL

THE



POUR ROADS BOYS CLUB

By
AT
KING GEORGE V. PARK HALL,
St. Philip
ON
FRIDAY NIGHT, NOV. 28TH 1952
Music by Batbados Police
Orehestra. Capt. C. E. Raison
ADMISSION = 2/6
Refreshments on Sale
Buses will leave Four Roads at



9 p.m. & 10 p.n

28.11.52—I1n



GENTLEMEN ! ARE YOU THINKING OF BUYING A

NEW PAIR OF SHOES?

Well then, invest in a pair of “CLASSIC” or “TECNIC”’ Brand
of Shoes and at the same time receive a FREE CHANCE AT
WINNING A GENTS’ BICYCLE, complete with light and
3-Speed, fitted with “India'’ Super De Luxe tyres and tubes.

WEAR “CLASSIC” SHOBS. Masterpieces in the art of shoe
making.

WEAR “TECNIC’’—Comfort Shoes for Quality, Durability and
"Style.

They Cannot be Beaten For VALUE
ASK FOR THEM BY NAME!
ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES !
ASK FOR YOUR FREE TICKET WITH YOUR BILL.

——SSSS———





by Radio Telephone
e

Satisfy that longing to speak to your
‘ Friends and Family Overseas
- Give them a surprise during the

Festive Season





Dial 00 and book your Calls
NOW

Cable & Wireless and ©
The Barbados Telephone Co.

| ARE AT YOUR SERVICE







You will receive a FREE TICKET with every pair of these shoes

For Rates See Telephone Directory... Page XIII you purchase. Drawing takes place on SATURDAY, April 4, 1953.

———S













FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

——

HENRY

eames



BY CARL ANDERSON

















OUR ONLY COURSE IS TO SHUT UP,
SHOP UNTIL. THE HEAT'S OFF.
ARE YOU CAAZY, QUAD?

WELL LOSE OUA CLIENTELE.





YOU TAKE THIS LOT WE GOT
FPIOM 1 RAF... DIVIDE IT
FQU4LLY AND Camry on
AS LONG AS YoY

Sj— ASLE

war
ABOUT vou:
MY PRUENO >
4

\

1-172
PARKED ALONG HERE
IN MAPLOW STREET



BY CHIC YOUNG

(Hes GOING TO miss}
HIS WALLET
ALL DAY LONG

~N
HURRY UP
DAGWOOD! HERE
COMES OUR BUS /







yl LILA i.



wee



5
AND WHERE IS YOUR BAG OF
COIN? YOU KNOW THE LAW!

YOU PAY THE TAX OR (
SUFFER THE LASH/...

WELL... WILL YOU PAY 7
THE TAX? . Bron

\fere

WHO DO YOU THINK YOU

. i WELL, SUBJECT MEEMIR!

ARE TO KEEP THE KING'S
TAX COLLECTOR WAITING?






HERE WE ARE, FREDRICK / NOW
YOU- CAN'T KEEP STILL ANY LONGER...
YOU'VE GOT TO TELL ME EVERYTHING
YOU'VE BEEN DOING!

WELL, DON'T JUST SIT
THERE / FREDRICK... FREDRICK

WHAT S WRONG 27.



a
THEY'RE ALMOST AT THE
TOP NOW, CAPTAIN! HOPE THAT
ALBERICH DOESN'T GET VIOLEN
WHEN HE'S DETAINED’ .

ais



BY GEORGE

MC. MANUS

EXCUSE ME -SiR--

MAGGIE - WOULD YOU MIND
I'M LOOKING FOR

SINGING A SONG? YOU DON'T
KNOW HOW MUCH THE
SOUND OF YOUR VOICE
MEANS TO ME.”



RIP KIRBY

I MIGHT MOR!
WATCH FOR CHEATAN

| NEXT BRIDGE SEE
BUTLER.” I WILL TY

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES















OH, MR. DESMOND]
HOW CLEVER!
VHO WOULD EVER
IR) THiNik OF YOU,A
} DETECTIVE, AS
, A BUTLER?

UNCLE HARRY, PLEASE PUT LET ME BE THE
DOWN THAT PICCOLO AND JUOGE OF OUR
LISTEN TO ME! WE SIMPLY | STRATEGY, JESSICA,
CAN'T SCORE ANOTHER BIG DEAR. YOU JUST
TOUCH ON THE VAN EDGES / PRACTICE YOUR RIFFLE
AND THEIR FRIENDS... STACK... I NOTICE



lad / ROL T

THIS BUTLER'S DISGUIS TIONALLY Al
SO THAT NONE OF ...< AND NOW I BELIE\
THE GUESTS a - HEAR GUEST.

HINGsoe







THEY'LL GET WISE TO IT'S DEFINITELY

TACKY. 4

4
_ aia



BY ALEX RAYMOND

Witcon,|
a McCo/





| “YOUR GROCERS” — HIGH STREET.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nn nn i

PAGE SEVEN



i Here are the following . :
fy) Pkgs. Corn Flakes
y Pkgs. Quaker Oats
% Pkgs. rearl Rice
q Pkgs, Macaroni
| Tins Corned Matton
» Luncheon Beef Loaf
Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
Bacon
Pork Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Meatlunch
Tins Peaches
Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktai
Picnic Hams from 4 to 6ibs.
Cheese per Ib.

STUARL & SAMPSON

Tins Pears







don't you guess .

(
FPF FPS 8990 209



| q° in
| Use LISTERINE_ inte

POPP OPP EP PPPS PPPS POPES,

it's the best /



* Friends and x

s,

% 8
%, ‘ >
* ~ ~ %,
* Customers... %
3
‘
% We can still supply the
% following

%

1 “

os




@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
gredients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishing and cleansing
qualities without danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
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Try it today!

s



Tins Crawfords Asst.
Biscuits @ ee 1.64

and your favourite
3 & 5* Rum



COSTS OSSS

INCE & Co., Ltd.

x 8 and 9 Roebuck St.

*
V9OGG95 95595606 900665968

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES





Usually Now LEMON PIE FILLING é .39

CRANBERRY SAUCE , 60

MINCE MEAT .. ee ae . 66 MINT JELLY ; rot 36
LUSHUS JELLIES 0.00.05 ‘ 20

SAUSAGE OXFORD & CLAYTON’S LIME, LEMON, ORANGE SQUASHES 96
CAMBRIDGE ) 69 a 64 TINNED HAMS—4lb. Tins 7.68
LUNCHEON MEAT—4 lb, Tins . ia ed 3.36

NESCAFE oe 4 .87 —~ .80 COCKTAIL SAUSAGES ; 65

MARSHMALLOWS — Pkgs. ‘ 4 51
BARLEY SUGAR —1 ® Tins ve ‘ ‘cbs 1.19
BARLEY SUGAR—% ® Tins 62
4711 FROZOC PONE SOLID .......... iis +72

CHBEESE—Tins __.. ‘“s 66 — .60
GRAPE NUTS eat “ 48 _ 42

BEER CARIB .24 = 21



D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

Se eet

A MARRIAGE MANUAL

By Drs. Hannah & Abraham Stone ,





Fitness for Marriage

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Adjustments & Maladjustments
Health in Marriage

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Prefaced by Dr. C. P. BLACKER
PRICE $3.00

| Now on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY



MERE THEY ARE !!

The Ingredients for Your...

KMAS
CAKE

Pkgs. DATES
RAISINS and CURRANTS

PRUNES per !b. and 1 Ib. tins
ALMOND PASTE per Ib.

GROUND ALMONDS per lb.
ALLEYNE ARTHUR’S SPECIAL RUM
Bots APPLE JUICE _t

Tins JACOB’S CREAM CK>iCKERS
Tins ROCK LOBSTER

Tins ASPIC JELLY

Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELL’S

Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELL’S MAYONNAISE
SALAD CREAM

} ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.









<= s SSF
eS

x
‘
$ Tins 2)2- tin Ham @ $3.62
% ¢
~ Tins Asp. Tips @ .... 63
% Tins Asp. Middle and ne
Tips @ Oe hated 85
Bot, Cocktail Onions
y @ ; é% 15 5
X Tins Hostess Pea-Nut
% @ . ‘ eee 70
| |

‘ue





PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Police—B.C.L. Practice
Game Ends In Draw

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

* 44, 4, 4,
POLL LLL EEL PEELE LLPEELLELLEL LOLOL SE)

The Shoes you have been waiting for
DUNLOP















WONDERFUL
OFFER

SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG .
































s POLICE 1 and B, Morris 14 were the only 2 ae Se ot $
double figure batsmen, > “ate: b. 1. oe. .t a All ri ‘
Le aia ‘er cricket fang BCL (for 3 whts) 4 = ull rings, Comparts, iden

WITH the First Division cricket competition over, cricket fans R, Rudder, medium paced bows Date iservcpecstee a tity Bracelets, Cigarette

will no doubt turn their attention now to the Intermediate and Second . . ‘ace Who opened the attack with B. aa aL Cases etc., bou from
Division: games of the Barbados Cricket’ Association. The: Bikes Pt ies Greene took 4 for 10 in 10 overs OO ae a pemgp ee ght fra

Let us take a look at the Intermediate Division first. It seems = in . driw = while C. Rogers took 3 wickets 2 ne 8 .* 2 ae ;
as if Y.M.P.C. will win in a canter. Y.M.P.C. have scored 39 points - , for 1 run in three overs. = er 8 3 % 3
in nine games and with two more “emaining to be played they have Police batted first and put up " > . i
a possible 51 points. 61 against steady bowling by the he ‘, Ret. - + 7. soa oye Goadard ’ o w 86 ENGRAVED

The Barbados Regiment are second in the line-up with 25 points B.C.L. trundlers. 4 il © carly Eek, ater = aE .>..cecs 2 o 9 e
in “eight games played so that they have a possible 43 poirtts. But a failed to score while ©. ©” Rogers 32 2 ce
the “soldiers” have already been led on first innings by Combermere In their turn at the wicket the Graham scored | not out.) Kile, BCL. 189 INNINGS FREE
last Saturday when they opened their ninth game and even if they B.C.L, fared badly against a C™mer bes scored by he ®.Us
are not defeated outright they can scarcely be expected to make up spirited attack bythe Police “ere Bll extras. ea ey “Dreceew ?
the ground which they lost last Saturday. pacers Mullins and penemner and a Fouice iar INNINGS ; 3 Cg ai rent Oasis, ° Y De A

7 . ING rh rain ended ay about an ¢ jackman adder *. 3.7, 605 f >. Dane: b Bradshaw ve LIM i
OUT OF THE RUNNING four’ palore. the scheduled tinie. 7. Zavier © ene Y Ene, be pne § Extras: bo 1, tb. 1, nbs 4d 3 © one

That being the case they will virtually be out of the running ype B.C.L. had lost three wick- ; wan eee ae ae feciie ~~ ;
since none but full points would place them within striking distance Re for 4 Suhe. eS Dodson tee on ie Total (for 3 wkts)....-..-+- Are & co. LTD.
of Y¥.M.P.C, ‘ F Deny net aut abiding Ho oens: ene @ BOWLING SNALYSIS ae :

In the Second Division Central head the line-up with 38 points Police won the toss and battec yer ¢ Daniel Greene 3 < ‘ ‘ x
in ten games played while Legwart occupy the second place with first, B. Dodson 11, G, Sobers 10 & Meritt. homers Mik cf: Sethi: jor 4 ee an + 20 Broad St. Dunlopillo insoles, Canvas tops, Rubber ¥
36 points in ten games played as well. Combermere are lying in the GS: Bulfins 43i.455. 8 3 0 1 :
third place with 31 points in nine games played. Wis Ries and at Marine Gardens Mudguard and corrugated. crepe soles.. In <

Both Leeward and Central began their eleventh and final fixture - ana Ne z
on Saturday while Combermere entered upon their tenth. SPORTING ROUND-UP NAVY AND BROWN. ¥%

.
‘ CENTRAL HAS GOOD CHANCE ——— Sore Mouth %

Should Central win this fixture outright they will have scored ; x
44 points and then they would be beyond Combermere’s possible of ° 9 ai Bloody Teeth HELD OVER e %
43, assuming that the School had won both their tenth and eleventh a s OoOxin Bleeding Gums, Sore ows 598 x
fixtures outright. Loose Teeth that ¥

On the other hand, it seems to me as if the result of this eleventh oeeLas saan bed tha wid BY POPULAR ; ~
series in which both Central and Leeward are engaged will have a e ~ hig, 4 iuout"ang mag aiso a ae - CAVE ‘ SHEPHERD & CO LTD
decided bearing on the championship of this division, [ icence Suspen e ratiam and Hoare a “Amosae REQUEST . 9 ;

stops gum A
a h and quickly tight-
GILKES CREATES give LONDON. | tus the Speth. Iron clad guarantee



Amosa ust make your mouth wei

and save your teeth or money bac

on return of empty package. («
mosan from your chemis* ‘od,
be guarantee protects you

RECORD {0, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street

RAY WILDING, who twelve months ago was regarded
as a future world heavyweight champion, had his boxing
licence suspended by the British Board of Control follow-

It is interesting to note that
George Gilkes of Leeward has al.





LALLA OSLO

SALE



D656 5656565665656 545
; 3 : . LLL LPP LPP APPLE ALE
ready created a local record and ing a medical check-up. Thus another tragic chapter is -—— 5SSSSSSSSSSSSOSSSOSSSOSSOSSS hae oA AK AE

POOLIOS OO
seems set for establishing another

that should remain unbroken for
some time in local cricket history.

written in story of a man from whom so much was

expected.
Wilding returned to Britain last

Till SATURDAY

make his come-back, in the 195€

Gilkes has already scored 500
runs this séason and has taken
50 wickets. That completes the
local “double” since they are but
eleven games in which he could
play.

But Gilkes has gone farther
than this. He has now captured
96 wickets and is playing his last
match tomorrow.

werent nopes that he cap-
tures four wickets since the feat
of scoring 500 runs and capturing
100 wickets in a season of eleven

is a feat worthy of the

praise.



GEORGE GILKES

PATSY HENDREN SCORES AGAIN
Those cricket fans who remember the ugly, smiling goodnatured

face of
learn the latest news of him.

Patsy Hendren at Kensington in the 30's will be glad to
The former Middlesex and England

player is due to return to Lord’s next season, the scene of many of his

former triumphs.
He will not be recording runs
pen.

this time with his bat but with his

He is to become the Middlesex scorer.

Hendren has made over 57,000 runs including 170 centuries in

his career.
im
an

This will no doubt secure for him some measure of
rtality in the annals of the game but what has gained for him
most equal measure of fame is his actions*on the field. He has

been classified as one of the gréatest jesters the game has ever seen
and that is one réason why he was such a favourite here in the West

and in Australia as well.

aee
e usually fielded on the boundary and when the crowd sub-
jected him to leg-pulling he usually gave as good as he got.

JET PLANE — NOW JET AUTO

Barbadians yesterday thrilled

propelled ‘plane to fly over the island.

at the sight of the first ever jet-
They will also be pleased

to know that a jet-propelled automobile is being built at a cost of
$50,000

"It is bein
race driver.
375 miles per hour.



Tommy Farr Victim Of Bad Verdict

By GEORGE WHITING

DORTMUND.
At the risk of being accused
of squealing, or of reporting in
journalistic blinkers, I suggest
we can do without any more fight
offers from Germany until we
discover just what the referees
and judges in these parts are
i for when they jot down
points.

They certainly do not want
boxing — not if we are to form
any opinions from the points

verdict handed to Werner Wie-
gand, heavyweight champion of

Luxembourg, after eight rounds
here against Tommy Farr.
referee, Gerhardt See-

wald, decided that Wiegand had
won by.40 points to 35, Herren
Tessun° and Nispel, the judges,
each scored 40—36 against Farr
—so at least they achieved

ty.

But no unanimity is going to
convince me — or any of the
vociferously wrathful British
troo) among the 12,000 specta-
tors at the huge Westfalenhalle
—that Farr lost this fight.

But. perhaps our standards are

mate punches on target area aré
lof less value on the score cards
than Swings caught in mid-air or
taken on top of the head.

In My Book...
In my book, 38-year-old Farr,
weighing 14st. 9lbs., won five of

| ER-UH-CHIEFI-UM- YZ
| HEAR YOU NEED A NEW
ER IN THE TIN-
D- DEPT.~AND-UH-- \
ACCOUNT OF MY

built’ in the U.S.A, by 70-year-old Abe Jenkins, ace
enkihs claims that it will develop 3,000 horsepower at versity in
e auto is expected to be ready by 1954.

he eight rounds against 25-year-
old Wiegand, weighing 15st. 12lbs.

But forget «my testimony.
Accept instead the fact that the
Dortmunders present made un-
mistakable noises of relief when

the verdict was handed to
Wiegand — who, despite his Lux-
emburg label, was born a mile

cr two away from this thoroughly
German city.

Wiegand, half a head the taller,

nd well aware that his opponent
was no longer in the first flush
of enthusiastic youth, bustled into
Lattle as though determined not
to be frustrated by the tricks of
iny ring-wise Welshman.

For the first two rounds,
indeed, Farr was impelled to use
fuch ancient, but useful strate-
cles as the hold, the arm-lock,
ind the lowered head, but
icferee Seewald — to his credit

quickly put a stop to these
: ubterfuges,

In so doing, he brought out the
est in Farr, who immediately
:witched on an immaculate left-

and for which, so far as I could

»e his opponent could conjure no

yunter.

Cut Eye
“In the third round, Wiegand
ime out of a clinch with an

:ch-long gash over his left eye,
id Farr did not neglect to
egravate the injury.

From that point I gave Farr
«very round but the sixth, in
\ hich, after both men had lost



year after a toughening-up course Olympic Games.
in the United States under Ameti-
can fight manager Bill Daly. His
first bout was against Stephen
Olek, and it was stopped by the
referee and declared “no contest”
He came back, and in May beat
Frank Bell, who had earlier
knocked out Tommy Farr, to win
the Central Area Championship.
The following month he fought
the American Aaron Wilson. He
put up a great struggle before be-
ing knocked out, but took so much
punishment that he has not fought



A MAFFE
SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

Speedway

JACK PARKER, the ‘grand old
man of Speedway’, last week
set off on another venture when
he left by sea tor Australia, He
was to have taken a European
team, to compete against Austra-
lian sides, but the plans fell
through. Now, with the Scottish
rider Tommy Miller, who is flying
out, he will make the trip a work-
ing holiday, sight-seeing, and fil-
ting in a few: rides where he can.

SCORES OF

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ADDED IN

GENTS’



































the lavatory clean!











since. Jack is now in his middle-fortie’| Shake some ‘Harpic’ into the;bow! AND ‘

Football and has been in top-class racing | W— Jeave overnight — then flash. 3

since the early twenties. He hop®s| ‘That's all. No brush is needed. LAD E YOU LOOK
TED SAGAR, the Everton goal- that the present Australian trip} *#arpic’s’ thorough action cleans, YOUR BEST >

keeper, last week became fool- Will prove luckier than the last.| gisinfeots and deodorises the whole HOUSEHOLD
ball’s longest serving player with That was a year ago, and he near-| pan even where no brush can reach, e
one club. He has been with Ever- ly lost his life in a midget car! ng leaves the air refreshed. DEPARTMENTS
ton nearly 24 years, and beat the crash. As it was, he “escaped YOU FEEL
record of 23 years 7 months set with a fractured skull and brok-j| ‘Harpic* is‘safe to use in ail lavatories, YOUR BEST
up by Bob Crompton, former ©” arm. including (hose counected to septic tanks.
Blackburn and England full back. -——————.—--_-____________. ‘ , e@
His long span has brought him HARPIC RARE GIFTS
every major honour in the game, Rolex Watches i pA
four International caps, a Cup THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
winner’s medal, and First and LOUIS L, BAYLEY 31 ATTRACTIVELY PAY IS tee
Second Division championship PRICE Ss
Sea Bolton Lane PRICED WORTH

Athletics

DEREK PUGH, European a9 ONLY AVAILABLE AT *? ime in

metres champion, has resum ailo’
light training after being stricken The Harbades Police ring’



with infantile paralysis eleven
months ago, He is at present
studying geology at a Paris Uni-
yersity but may move to a Uni-
Melbourne, Australia.
is here that Derek hopes to

THANTS °

Prince Wm. Henry St.

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Brake early and firmly
But never savagely.

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their gum shields, Wiegand en-

forced a hurried clinch with a

mighty right ore. to the ribs.
Incidentally, iegand’s first

call after the fight was at a

hospital—seeking aid for the cut
over his eye.

Farr had no need of any such
clinical appointments. At no time
during the fight was Farr in any
apparent physical distress. In-
deed, it was not until four rounds
had passed that his second, Dave
Edgar was called on to use his
towel.

Farr assuaged his disappoint-
ment at the sergeants’ mess of!
the Royal Artillery, accepted
sympathy and a bottle of cham-
pagne from German sympathi-
fers, and returned to England
today unscathed — except for a
well-merited sense of injustice.

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Neuhaus Wins

Asked to comment on the deci-
sion, he told me, pungently: “If
that referee and those two judges
had been in charge we should
have lost the war, But their ver-
dict for Wiegand affects only the
record-book—not my career.”

I am not so sure about that
last point. Hac Farr beaten
Wiegand, he would almost cer-
tainly have had a New Year
fight here with Heinz Neuhaus
whom we saw retain his German |”
and European titles by means of
a fourth-round knock-out over
Wilson Kohlbrecher,

—L.ES.

WON'T YOU COME in and
look around % 7

C. B. Race
& Ce.

of Bolten Lane





YOU'VE GOT LOTS
OF TIME,GRINDS TONE

CHIEF~-I HEAR
GOOBER

By Jimmy Hatlo |
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE rRIDVT VOVFMRFR 2.1. 1932 Qwdb Callinq L v: : i wife of Arun%  • ul II • bados. ai thElder* and FyrTe* s <. tUM %  i %  i %  hdays wilh Mr to M undew to M aie „: Oxford. ihf rh.. J. • %  %  %  MdtUj | i %  \ n PXIWCN to leave on foi Antigua to attend an%  /".I TniiI /i Xppuinlnwnl M I>N HOSAMUNl) I.HEENHALGH, (iauxhu-r of Mi N. i UrM InapMtgf of %  it on the %  hor Vl| 1 mitiday *ith h to take up an appnint%  muwrlkm with I Srwnlvrnth tnm'iTsffrv I '' IIKOW Is thp M %  -f UN Y M.I'C To mark th. i .,t I-LI-II Iv .1qusrters.'Brckles Road tomorrow ritFht "t Hlf Excellent > ih Acting Oovpinir h;n promised t attend '..llroom will be wel' I'mn.-rii with balloon*, stream%  lid dancing begins short )v after 9 p.ro. Ml. ml,,I Dau^htvr'm II -tlilin, *JRS. WILFRED SMART of '• thine Sunex waa among enacts leav ma for Enresterday by the Oainu. :..i M* omigntor'i to Mr. rdMM. Mrs. Barbados : !i mber. wMa /. % % %  /„/.. D R. AMI Una A p. M 0Mlfl re' • 1 yesterday bv T.CA after -pcmling a hollDr. MUII is P.M.O. St Georgf, Canadian* In Vinpzurla Y ESTERDAY I met Mr. J. I. Gibson a Canadian from T.i onto who has been living in Caracas, Venezuela lor the past year and a half, where •try of the lnten.atlonal •in Co.. Ltd. Mr. Gibson anlved here about Mi d**s ago on hi* first Mi island. Hi' was accompani"! b) his wife and two children. James and Carol. They are guest* at Accra Beach Club, Rock ley M.. Gibson tells m? that he and his family are really enjoying themselves They have visited ...>.'.u part* 'if the island Including places like St. John'* Church. Lodge School, Codiington D liana, Snm Lord's Castle and llalhsheba and have found everything u pleasant as possible Phej expect to leave on Sunday. but hepe to return some day to en toy another vacation. In iuin Krlutir*fn t'.SM R. LIVINGSTONE A. FRANCIS. .. ion ,e, alarfe attached t<> the labour Office as Secretary to the Rehabilitation Committee. '•'I: ih; Island yesterday morn%  z by plane on his way to New \ urk whrre he will Join hi* other %  1 -t.ves. A loimer pupil of Combcrniere Fchoci. Mr. Francis >erv*d with .he Barbados Battalion. South Caribbean Force during the war. nd represented the "Volunteers' ;ind 'Empire" at cricket Loan l,i-aw RICHARD LE FAN'' Assistant Representative. i.ntiah Council, accompanied by I is wife and three sons left *ta> tcrday for England by the GoiII to. He is on long leave and It I i xpected that he will be returning r Barbados toward* the end of March, lUSH. For Thrvr Month* M ISS EUNICE BOYCE of Brooklyn, New York, ar ad here earlier in the week II W I.A via Trinidad for a holiday and will be remaining for three montns staying with he tousin. Mrs. R. L. Hutaon o loletown. St. James, Mi's Boyce is a nurse attached (0 lite Malmontdm Hospital .trooklyn. ff*irk To jmniiK a M ISS PAMELA SNAPE of the Traffic Department 'l.W.I.A. stationed in Jamaica, .ctumed home yesterday by i by Government H.W.I.A. after upending a few into the salaries of Civil days in the Island. She had been Servant*. He is a guest at the on a familiarisation tour through I'-del Royal. *ome of the Islands. Off T* \.u Kri A FTErt paying Barbados. Mr. J. I Chairman of Mellifont Press | (London) Ltd.. and of Oh ill and Co., LtdPrintfra of Oubjm. IreUnd. lefi for Trinid.,,< i It W I A on Wednesday night. He laid that he was going to New York early next month to %  ttend the CongiIndustry to which he I I the National Aasocia-| non of Manufa< I I While in Barbados. Mi ••> II guu on eek aa a gue^t at thnvr S IR ERHOL DOS SANTOS returned from Trinidad y-slerday by B.W.IA. m connection with his duties here as Commis%  \i-UV, The Canberra Jst Aircraft srhicb fUw over lrtdgetowu yesterday was maniifartnred snd saaeaiblod by Uis EngU-h Glactrtc Co Ltd Not only doss taia Ira make big tijiiip meat sacb as Jst Aircraft, bnt It also syclaU s— In isssllei items which It regards .equally important, such as electric refrlgeistor-. washing mac i,i IIBH. food mixers, etc. local agents for the Bn g H M Electric Company are Manning k Co. Ltd. %  i •LYMPM rO-DAV TO MON—.S \II Action Double ft 41 J i n 7 3 J C 6 • A Q 6 I i K '/ K J 10 H 3 OKI &f A 10 Anou*r des: from lh* final at Dun Laoglia.r. where the S.ede* used •' QM N.>rr.:rti|i owen J i oe place of a take-ou OJuble J : compelieel lu: la I and alter two pomes with one c:ub. and sou:!i oa %  '%  No-Trump. ei;d.nf up .r. :i rontmct n' r %  C >i.bW WsW leo | Al -a re.urn-i 6 3 slier rufllng s Diamond I.i lef Houlli Kli gne He entered .Dimmy srtth A and led :.d i; envet i : nadtai irdad % %  d m %  id to run* '.. \ in noon %  •ith One ltesf! - e Swed.fi' We'. rveniui I. iim.ii ,ii Four Spades West '.red to eel Inme in finessing O Q and Miui • %  iwo down Johnny WEISSMULLER JUST RUB IT ON Use •Mcmholatum' Balm to hail Sore and (tacked Skin, Rashes and Rocghnos. Use Mcntholalum daily. It is so simple to use. You just RUB 11 < IN %  Mcmholatum males your skm soft and smooth and keeps ii dear. Mentholatum n good lot All Skin (roubles. As ii cools it soothes. As it soothes it relieve*. As it relieve* it heals. Ouick— get J jar M tin to-day. ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM nt. STARS m iRiutv Novsunva •*, issc. i trtss* A *llll 1 1. MA -St *nu hitgw lo be Mn.ibi, Be pen M WwassMei IS II NF II —Mild today tut gSSBBJ "W locBOfrew Planet Um warns i. i lea se '"Mi.tr %  •< • %  it l n fumilUr mallet. list M • jixv Si i(swe)-Nnuu-t nnr loo hindering Inulrncn '"* %  Boalli up to vou and whal tour omres. 11 i. impottani thai you SM Mjani i iMOt ST St —ThlnS > . .I.I be probebl* .ixl -II tlv rrptiman^ma ' ii ..i -.. ,!„-. ni urn a M ivinei T'dad Girl's London Success Miss Evelyn Cribbos, 18-yearMiss Crlbbes did not hesitate. Did rimid.Ki Kill, has achieved fine did the 0,000-mile trip by one of iiii K L 'desi iimbitioni—to 'plane, competed against 19 other dance im the London SIHKC glrb in the auditioi.s-and jot the S'ie bus lieert chosen to take part. Was she nervous"? "A bit." she confessed, "especially as I had to sing, as well as dance. 1 duii't profess to lie singer!" Next week she will begin rehearsing—all day and every day until the show opens. And advance part 111 the pantomime "Jack and .hll" Hue to open at ,QV Caatno on DneenlMr 18. This lull, attractive, fmr-halred girl has always loved dancing. Back home In Trinidad, she begged her parents to allow her to come iniil "-tudy in London. In 1W: she persuaded them and Looking* are heavy, ao there will rrivod in the U.K. to attend the be n iHicked house to witness her Ari taxational School of Trinn first oppearanee in public. i MJN pnaUl emphasis Th ( pantomime is due to end in Is laid on dancing n the general March. Then she may relum In curriculum. Trinidad to teach dancingAfter taking part in "Midsumremain in Lond>^and make i IT Night's Dream" in Regents career on the London stage. I •ark Open Air Theatre and "I like London but there is i ppearing in several small pintoplace like Trinidad.she said i.iirnes outside London, Miss wistfully, "and I am longing to go Cribbea decided Ui take a holiback there." • you tan Vou ran lueeeed In a prolenional Hie. In any undertaking If FM drveliip your flnet ai*eli. cuila I I *> p m Can ner, I IS p -T.IB H .'M %  in i Merchanl Navv PTaarei Tip Top Tune%  * ,nd Up and Fu i m p m HVS ekll T *l p m Foitreii on Uie While Clu P IB p m Radio Nowareel. B SO p Weber. B * p m World Affair* B 00 p HOC Concert Orchetl's 10 fa p ie New*. 10 10 p.m Trom the Bdlloeii in IS p m I .men An"" Ii* Ihe Malurina BUW of Jordan. %  ALL WOOL PIN S I %  I E E ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED NAVY & BROWN 8.70 yd. 11REY & BROWN $11.32 yd. DARK GREY S10-36 yd. RAYON STRIPES 1 4.97 yd PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) $ 4.60 yd. GREY FLANNEI $ 3 60 yd. ALL WOOL TROPICAL $ 5.00 yd. GREY PIN STRIPE *3.39 yd. ALSO BLANKETS $ 3.30—$ 4.8P ALL WOOL BLANKETS $17 08 READY MADE TROUSERS $ 9.62—$14.00 TOYS. TOYS. TOYS, TOYS. T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS) YOUR SHOE STORE Phone: 4220 I I I I I I THE ANNUAL BAZAAR I'ndcr the Patronage "f MRS. Tl'RNER will be held at THE DRILL HALL from 3 lo 7 p.m. On SATURDAY. 29TII NOVEMBER. 152 in aid of THE OLD LADIES' HOME Would you like to do your Christmas shopping m pleasant surroundings? G<> to the Annual Bazaar Would you like lo taste noted Local dishes? Go to the Annual Bazaar Would you like tu give >our children a happy afternoon? CJo to the Annual Bazaar ADMISSION 1/CH1LDREN & Nt'RSKS 6d. ITS A VERY FUNNY PICTURE.' GUARANTEE LAUGH RIOT! 7.ERNEHUMD M .^, BBt .* I,. PLAZA IIVKltMtH '—IIUI 51701 ini>\\ 145 A H 10 p.m. and t ootiTiumc Dallj HDCHARISSF. HEw^Nin'


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PAGE 1

P.vr.K FOfR BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY NOVEMBER 28, 1*52 BARBADOS^ ADVOCATE r—>-_v—— a r„ ,. <" %  "• * •*>' **> %  •*•* Oo. I*J S"*** —. MtM(*W Krnl;i>. No%iiiibi-r 28. 1K2 Tin: iAMlLl tHE Rep n o„ the Vital Statistics of ; KCLTIM rations for th? year 1951 not.-* that of 6,793 births during %  illegitimate. Too often the subject of illegitimacy is passed ovei in Barbados and people speak as if marriage and the family formed the normal basis of local society. While everyone will agree that illegitimacy is not the fault of a child and that the brandin*; of illegitimacy upon a child will have a harmful effect upon his or her future development ..s a citizen it seems the height of folly to ignore the serious consequence* which must attend an island in which illfgltimate births greatly exceed legitimate. In .1 memorandum to the Royal Commission en Marriage and Divorce this month. Lord Justice Hodson expressed the opinion that "each extension of the groandl 01 divorce has been harmful and thai the Institution of marriage, once it permanent element is so weakened thai it tends to cease to be what it should be that foundation of a healthy community "' Soda! welfare officer* of the Caribbean have also this year been stressing the roll ihat the family alone can play In UM education of good citizens. Christians of course regard marriage as a sacrament and believe that outside marriage family life is impossible. Mr. Humphrey Walcott, the Probation Officer is reported to have said in a recent lecture that "the child born into a family in which he is not made to feel he is wanted has no sense of belonging and no respect for the wishes of his parents". Obvious as this statement must appear to any thinking person, it may seriously be queried l the parents of the 4.QS3 children born out of wedlock during 1951 regard children In the same way that a married couple ought l< regard them. If marriage is the foundation of a healthy community and if it is feared in England that the health of the community might be jeopardised by the extension of divorce with its consequent rupture of family life, how much the more ought we in Barbados to be alarmed that far more than half of the children born In Barbados last year were born outside the family as it is defined throughout Christendom' IIAI.XO.VIS EVEN though Barbados seeks to entice visiti i> to its shores with the plea that this is the land of perpetual sunshine, the performance oj thji' %  weflher clerk this week leaves none of n*s in doubt that when it rums it pours. It was even suggested on Monday that the reason why Barbados is called Little England is because on wet days it is so reminiscent of the Mother Country. In one important respect, however. Barbadians fail to imitate the actions of Englishmen at home. They issue forth unprotected on days when rain is obviously coming as if the waters could not possibly be released until they reached their destination. Inevitably they get soaked to the skin or have to take shelter for long periods. The resistance of Barbadians to the raincoat • would provide students of human nature with an interesting study. Do Barbadians refuse to wear raincoats because they cost money and so add to the coal "f living? I)o they not wear them because they add to the discomforts caused by humidity and heat? Or do they not wear them because the moment it rains they dash for shelter tnd wait until it is over? Perhaps none of these questions provide clues to the real reason. Hut whatever the reason it seems that schoolchildren at least who get soakeo to the sk.:i on their way to school ought to be U'tter protected against rain than they now are The sun does not shine every day in Barbados and a little rhore recognition if tins fact might result in more suitable clothing being worn on rainy days and much time-wasting would also be avoided. .M:\V PARK THE suggestion that the area around Needhams Point should be converted into a Park will be welcomed by those who consider that too much effort cannot be made < ivc and embellish the coastline of the island. The difference between the Bay Street Window opposite the hospital as its looks today and what it looked like onlya few weeks back is evidence enough of the bcnelit to be derived from beauty improvement. Soon the Bay Street window nearest to Bridgetown will, it is hoped be put in order and the window near to the site of the former Bcckles Spring is also in urgent need of attention. If all the efforts to Improve the windows in Bay Street should terminate with the transformation into a park of the land surrounding Needhams P en struck by the authorities to impress u|i Ti the public's mind what beauy is and means. 0 The fact that a rffiprange now lies across the area desired for a park ought not to be i l u an insuperable difficulty in modern times Within one hour gentlemen with rifles could be shooting at their targets \ alley and the joy of shooting WOtdd have been accompanied by one of lent drives the island affords. P int Park can be prepared in time for the Coronation. Action Takrn on W.M Indian4 onferrnrr HVroiiiincndjifions Industrial l*Vv'lo|iii4'iif<2) By ERIC WILLIAMS. Deputy Chairman. Caribbean Research Council *V*mtlnmt4 from l-**t tamri cuiii'lnnce* pertniltPd The Commission bas rvquetUd the M*mt>cr Current Law and Territorial Governments m In view f these doubt* a* to consider whether exlstm* the moat effective incentives and do impede Industrial development in the light of the exbtinjE varlaIn the Caribbean and whethei lions In the ux holiday policies these controls could be relaxed. of the government* of the Canb(iv> Necessary Capital bean, the Conference recornFrom 1U establishment, PKIDCO mended Out the Caribbean Comwas empowered to make loans for mission assemble shst facts reindustrial development and to enlaling lo current laws and pracgage in any manufacturing entering In the various countries, after prise Four "hey" industries were which It should provide for a set up for the manufacture of thorough examination of this data glass, paper, ceramics and shoes, by an Income tax expert who while the Company also acquired should be asked to give advice as .i eminent factor* built by the to the most effective method of Puerto RICH Reconstruction Adusing Income lx concessions as 111.111str.1t.011. These i-Ntcrpri*e. rn Inducement to investment in which provided employment (or industry. The Caribbean Com'.275 persons, hnJ a weekly paymission, St Its Fourteenth Meet"oil of $27,000. ..ml produced produig. agreed that negotiation* "cl* valued at J8.WHI.IHMI ..nnuajy, %  h< uld be begun to this end with were sold in 1849-1W50 in order to the United Nations or other approvide funds lor the establish pn pnalc international bodies, ment of or assistance to other tn.'.'etfntiations arc under way dustries. Assistance to private enThe tax holiday policy of the 'crpr.se rather thin direct operafcovernments of the Caribbean ,l n ' industries has now become raised another question which UhB keynote of thi %  xrvemnattU'l was considered by the Industrial industrialisation protramrne Witti Development Conference That is PRIIJCO holdini %  I lajonty inter the liability of metropolitan inesl in any joint enterprise. As of vestors in the territories to Income S-piember 1951, 42 industrial iax in the metropolitan countries, plants were in receipt of nnancial This nullifies} the lerrilorial incena slstance from EDA. One of tha dve, and is particularly true of most important aspects of this he United Kingdom and France. I""n of assistance rendered to The United States of America does private enterprise Is the wmstrucnot collect Federal income tax fon and equipment of factories, from residents or from corporaf r rent, sate or lease. The Comuons organised under the laws of pany'i expenditure in this field lias Puerto Rico on income derived "mounted to over ftO million, exfrom Puerto Rlcan sources s6 long elusive of the live key industries k those profits are not transferred noted above. i the mainland The Industrial i evelopment Conference recomt ended that Metropolitan C.overn%  tents should be invited to exameslJotlun in.cnlive aTar7inM.MO.000 had been advanced to investment "in nc PR1DCO. and in November 1M7. PKIDCO works closely with the Government Development Bank Puerto Rico, established in 148 as the successor to the Develicement .iribbean The Commission hi another loan of (6,500.000 was can The Commission has "*••"* %  < '* %  "" ."• ,•"; !" ^ n-nltted thi. recommendation *f> rov ed ?& io l ,9 8 vJL Ppr , m *, i the Metropoliti.n Governments. Btel *• niiluon "ad been loaned %  nc m u i (o p rtvnto enterprise by way of In so far as this Investment reindustrial credit; industrial mortI resents, say, United States investgage loans totalled approximately lent in a non-United States ter$4,300,000 at June 30, IM9, and niory, there Is also involved the secured Industrial loans 96 million -'ifficulty of transfer of profits and At June 30.1950. ividends or even of withdrawal of Direct Investment by guvcrnBpltal Recognising that existing ments Is not a characteristic of the • xchange controls were only a reother Caribbean territories, but itectlon of the deep-seated causes there are some examples—corn< f the disequilibrium throughout meal, a cotton ginnery and a limr ., world, the Industrial Developdistillery in Jamaica; lec plants in 'tent Conference recommended the Windward Islands; gas, pothdt the Commission should retery and a Dlant for making foodicscnt to Metropolitan Govern.stuffs from rassava in Barbados; %  nts that under-developed torn(sugar in British Honduras; citrus private investors from the Agricultural Credit Fund of British Honduras and the Minor Industries Committee of Antigua. An Industrial Loan Fund bas been proposed for Trinidad >>nd Tobago. Metropolitan AM Metropolitan aid has been provided to some extent 'or industrial d.veio p si un t m the Canbbe-i. Developanesit and welfare grants to the British teflgtories for this B jrpose totalled 'E7J.S45 up to [arch 31, 1940. The Colonial Development Corporation has hitherto concentrated mainly on agricultural activities. But a likely development is a project for ramie processing in British Honduras, while the Corporation has announced Its Intention of participating with a private firm in the establishment of a cement industry in Trinidad with ;.n authorised capital of B.W.I. $a million. The Corporation operates a cannery on Grand Cayman Island for turtle soup, and has invested In gold mining and limber in British Guiana. The Caisae Oentrale de la France d'Outre MT has advanced 2&0 million francs to private industrial companies for forest exploitation and tawraOUng in French Guiana, and 30 n inon francs for geld mining. The Surinam Welfare Fund, amounting lo 40 million Netherlands guilders, established liv the Netherlands' government in 1947. finances the Planning Bureau of Surinam whlc'. is Interested in Industrial development, and is financing, inter alia, the* preliminary investigations of a vast hydroelectric scheme kn< %  participation of Territorial (iovernmenls and the sugar industiy. Are Colonial Civil Servants People? (Being extracts from an Essay on the subject by a British Schoolboy) In spite of the fact that until fiequent references lo the writers i ccently they were found in almost ,'ionuur and generally embodying ; II parts of the world, the Colonial the smug hypocrllicul sub'ivil Servant appears to be one of servlency so prevalent in those "be leaat known types of the days. Even than tog tetter should l.uman race. Scientists have exnol be signed or •llspntchcook holds a most imrivil Servants can usually be poruint place in the life of all e-und. Clv* the least of which are its quare pegs will be placed in round historical associations. Compiled holes. Immediately on being pass*• the middle of the 17th Ostttury, %  d. each successful candidate Is B offers valuable suggestions on .•Iven ., .p> of the little bliirk ••tbodi Of taxing Ual ffOftt look which from then on will be American Colonies and ihe chapter he guiding principle of all hi* the art of procrastination is tetions and thoughts. very enlightening. The fact thai %  %  • ,n,? book contains no reference to Worthwhile railways, motor cars or other Life in the Service Is well worth modem things of life, must make %  htle. tor those who like that kind thing. .. hit awkv I ( life. It offers almost complete f or these who have to be struilv ccunty from youth to tomb, with guided by it However this dtflticrUiii iiiiount of social prestige u |,, \, U suall> eaattj OeereoOM n return for %  minimum of effort. |,y nol ofnciallv recognising that Ambition and initiative are not sl ich things CM.-: mly .letlmtcly dlscoutaged but are When something of really great riK-rded with graVe suspicion, importance has to be decided. iuch The man who spends his spare at the advisability of changing %  ime playing cricket, tennis or the lUumlnatlon of government i inking at the club, receives the buildings from candles lo whale .one promotions and salary inoil, because candles are no longer reases as the man who goes to available and the answer is tv>l tiiRhl school or otherwise trie* to io the book, then the m-mer hat make himself more valuable, lo be referred to the Colonla: Hence nobody goes to night school Office In London. This is white r does any studying the brains of the Service arc kepi The work itself Is nol too rigor. „mi is the only place where thmk"us, about two hours in the mornmg is allowed Many months of ng and the same In the afternoon, ('culled correspondence will then with plenty of jime off for a decent ensue, always of course by surface •eat in the middle of ihe day. Also] mall, as such things as airmail d> %  o Insure that the strain will not not officially exisi llaterencii *e loo great, there are DUnieroM "ill bg mide to the unreliability legal holidays, with local and of whales for supplying oil. etc home leave perir-d-; coming along before it Is finally decided that. quite frequently. In fact one :.s fresh supplies of candles have unkind observer commented that now been received, no change Ihe main occupation of Civil need be undertaker. Servants seemed u. be; (a) home In private life Civil Servants ieive. which lasts anywhere up appear to be like normal people, to g year: (b) local leave, usually However due to their very >f several weeks or two months sheltered existence they are duration and (c) sick leave, which seldom aware of what Is taking iomes in between (a) and (b) and place in lb* world and know very >s frequent and of Indefinite little about the fact* of Hie. Then •etigth. depending on how friendly conversation Is always limited lo he doctor Is. two subjects. though close to busy Kensington Hiiih street, has the quiet rural charm of a coun try village. ONE side of the square leads through an archway into Kensington Gardens. The other faces tree-studded park lands, on which sheep graze. The nearest house across the park is the sumptuous Soviet Embassy. Next-door neighbour to the Duchess will be Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, and across the cobbled square is charming, tiny Nottingham Cottage, until recently the home of "CrawHe," governess of the Queen and Princess Margaret through their childhood years. Crawlle used to tell me that having "grace and favour" house had its disadvantages as well as its delights. EVEN to plant a rose bush at your door needs permission, unly to be secured by almost interminable pleadings with the Ministry of Works. PUBLIC opinion, by forcing television into the Abbey, brings the ordinary people of the land for the first time in history to the steps of the Throne when their beloved Queen is crowned. It should now move to shatter Privilege still further by calling for the abandonment of all the out-of-date feudal nonsense which makes control of the Coronation ceremonial participation in it, and even a seat in the Abbey, the hereditary exclusive right of a minute segment of the community. Who control the ceremonial and play the chief roles in it? A group of historical relics whose privileges are not derived from any contribution they have made to the life ol the nation, but from something long-dead ancestors did. Can that be justified in these times? WHO will occupy the Abbey seats? Very largely a concourse of peers and their families who seldom emerge from their hidey holes in normal times to do any public service whatever. They claim privilege solely because of the beds in which they were born. Is that appropriate to a democratic age? The all-powerful figure in ceremonial affairs is the Earl Marshal of England. His is a position of the highest honour, dignity. and importance. That position should be our proud reward to a man who in this generation has render ed us signal service, and not merely the in herited right of a Duke of Norfolk. HERE we are in an age when we came within an ace of destruction as u nation. We were saved by the skill, heroism, and iliscoveries of men and women whose names will be imperishable in our history. Yet who within the last few days have established their hereditary right to carry the canopy In the Abbey Procession? The Barons of the Cinque Ports. Must we mark the achievements of the days of the old French wars for ever, and ignore the greater achievements of our own? Lord Shrewsbury, by right of birth, will carry a white wand as Lord High Steward of Ireland. Lord Cholmondeley will execute the duties of Lord Great Chamberlain. Lord Hastings and Lord Churston will carry "the gold spurs"; Lord Dudhope the standard of Scotland. And so on, through all the list of orb, sceptre, flag, and glove bearers.—L.E.S. in MI i is I! in in i is 11 AT THE \li\OI VII .STATIONERY PAIUTI lor INSIDE and OVTSIUE I SE — by — RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND Bl'RGER i: \ \ u i: i. s -by — LIFE C.I u:I. Ill Ki.l K -id BKANDaAM-HCNDHSON VAH.MSHCS — byBRANDRAM-HENDERSON. BERGER and RYLARD8 — II — WILKINSON It IIAYNES CO., LTD. surcnuora lo ph C. S. PITCHER & CO. Thono 4472. 4M7 In ( km I II STOKES •iii' Homv . as beautiful as Your IIa 1 js . and we know you home-makers would be pleased lo see our tine collection of Seamless Axminisler HUES. I here are sizes ranging from 51" x 27" to 78" x 51", in plain colours, or beautiful floral patterns and gay modernistic designs worked on soft colour backgrounds. ... ami Your Mirrors Plain and polished bevel, arch top and ogee — wa have them all. And what a great variety of siies from which to choose 21" diameter 12" by 1". 18" 14" by If. lt. 41" 16" by 2S". J4". 54". *" 18" by 4". St". St". " 20" by 30" Da Costa & Co., Ltd. GODDARDS S



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FRIDAY SJOVLMMfcK %  , 1M1 U.tUBAUUS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE N.Y. WHARFWORKERS STRIKE Fear Probe On Corruption NEW YORK, Nov. 26. HUNDREDS .>! Longshoremen bc-tfan wildcat walkMetal Dealer Not Guilty S.S. Golfito Brought 46 Passengers 0 Frees pur 1. ha e .. th"n>ugh uruici claiming of ami IhM I — Ul wu Mid to be The th law. tatcment the aecusaxl He Kilii Hie police how ho got U re. a scooter on which he metal i ihe metal was placed. Ha \|,.|.,l JuiBiid that ac <>f ihe boys lltHIKh Ml I Will. Is Your Back Aching Today? When SOW f,.| -h.-M. -h.irp f* ln g Wild rvi> sudd.n n-.Vc KMI .ui.uk don I frrl like kilting. A.k any h.>u-Wile how namlul i| (. to iron, sweep, or wast) didles—when her tuck oVAr. so she JII nearer ly -u.lighten up. Many ..iwn have found iliai Ur Chaw's Kidaey-Liver I'.ll. bn„_. „;,-(, relief fe,m backs* be because dS tm*proven Dr. Out remedy acts M b.Kh the kidfe-vs and Hwr. UU in protest against the New York State Crime Com^^hZa^'tH^SiS? frSE ^reaTsUtesncni was 101 ret* mission's impending investigation of gangsterism and corB r> thwiite The r etal eouM have oraalle staMmeni and should not rupturn on the waterfront t,een pall Brat] '• >*>* %  n e seatemrni waWorkers were reported to be incenaed over the Comwaste had a tertineate for thr mission having issued subpoenas lor some of the Union's ""' ,' *** m • % %  *• %  wri *" officers and members. Hearing it scheduled t<> slait next Wedneadav. Th. demonstration hau an UPden disappearance* have marked mediate effect on four large 'waterfront history in psst years. bound Trans-Atlantic liner.. AtIt all ruts an appropriate mystery though it wan expected that four flavouring found in detective novhig ships would be .Wowed to els. But to the State crime invesrerth. Mime 5,200 passengers tigatOr* the truth la far stranger aboard probably must carry then n*ii liiMgage ashore. The four i,*up* iinBaal new super nner "United Slate*". The American Export hnet "independence", the Cunai Wueen fcliraheth" and trie Italian Uner %  •Vutc.-,... %  und more ghastly than flcVion, I..:, k of Kvidenre Dock workers employed major north mil pnasenjrr ship jmssslar) piers between Foru -Second and larj\ Fifty-Seventh Street* are boased vide nee ing away. (Counsel for defence and proscThe big %  tumbling uenck fas all cation then argued on a point of Investigation* has been the same— law). The jury waa n* in MUH lack of plain ineontivverwble, Addressing the Jui> Mi. Itarptoof of criminal activity, Wititnf loM them that the reuse* urp wane where water*• <" "Hiui-. one fmnt crune la cmwenit*' rttui dn"f Mo.ilinv and taw DUMM lawlltajl .01 ttiKioev' -m. agjatal kuowtnf ". mm to be itoleri The peoge c u t lo a had \0 prove th.it the licuitd li'ok tin Forty-ux pasaengers, IS ei which were intranalt. arrived In the colony on board th.Elders F<>* liner OaMia which .irrtved MMv of the accuaed—bia ex'""< Trinidad at daybreak viaten.ent WM %  <> ," %  "wt"""Sl a) ad It eouaa .n*t In -"* '<> '* %  hamplea| -nd hro. He %  *'SV l"-P the an uaeri. '"' IJ-iba*.wei, Maj. £3 BratbwalU Ifl cents %  poumi ,/ vi.ie,..,. ot the bov. mm *•?*£ Mr w A. H^hnp for the metal. Ai tl.istage thi h • %  • '" %  • *i aerustd. They \|ifcs A H t.itnii*i fc h. Mr. cPd prosveullim rlmrd lU k> . I Iff* One of the M" H Blaaa H Mr and Mm. Mr Barrow submitted that Mirif l ' ': ,IL! M ,V %  "" "" know what H la* Fanu and thiee children, wai no count of lareeru to fa t*l i" nd two children Mm. * dii the accuaed the Ik%  "Buggie" returned te him ... ... %  ofl red ihnn fni law*. Aa men of \ UM u.M t" dsctdi I i „ UM btB} li-tl iinyttiHiK ,, wKk Iks .u.-used % %  regard" ) the s-jssssrsas gST&fe'S iS*fi"rsi.-j5 S^^S^s^ ivra-t Mlliu witt fcaavj KIIHUIM I;W T,, I IIMNIN /or Quality and Value FREE ENGRAVING All pens bought from us will be engraved with your name or initials free of charge. gallon. See Your Jewellers Y. De LIMA A CO.. i:ri. ::nlracts the "Pistol 1 'local gUd lu i memto supply labour. The two Bowt*'rsh'p are manv members deprs representing the Union also cribed by the New York City hava Btarsets in |hs Ka) Crime Commission a "hoodlums pany. Both Mickey and Kee'e are and ex-convicts." Bowers himcx-cenvicts. relf announced through hia Attorney A. Lowenburg that he would %  apply to the State Supreme Court for an order to vacate ihe subpoena issued to him by the Ci Com lisle S.i.i I agu idler a 28-dav 1 ktlantH r rixas ft a kjfl port >e-l.. . m.nniiig fn Maitmutue Kormeil, a Ashing boat M*M& Mrs. visit to narbastealtug %  vriiiiiuNl Refuse to Testify it* Fictoiv •'"'^ ""' "' %  "' 1 1 • %  ,;i "' bi Tbej heard other witness slupp.^ ....t of Uw bland and the I that theae Brttehsf ware arxused had i lemiUate for auih The steam.tn The pronertv of the Factor* ,.nd SBSTUL Recent uosaeMton was what poit ytelda% on July S ihese articlewere in %  " w a n af ra Sd -Hi London. While heie the BarHie Fact.u* There waa no evlHie cin "e .use HUHIBI IIMhai,;. I g " „.#„„,.. nidkelev F.ietorv w wrtneas who was valuable s^tnn. ontraetom"—including one notorious Anastasia bratben h thai Ihe) usually collect It was a one day slrke. ll waa for themselves n-n per cent of the *"* a warning fo-the State Crime ^,os* pay roll foi ihe mep they Coinimssion. The situation, intersupply national longshoremen President Joseph P. Ryan, explained dignity, is thai dock workers were and Joseph—are among Sou New grttk The AiiMStasiaaAlbert Anthony infereneea Bulkeley Factory not broken but ihe pweeeutlon swaild help MM basing theiallegailnn Off larrenv on One aasMin| that wn* because Ihe that he svag In posaeaalon < inds. it lands and this included lunacol :erv fiom Hntish Guiana, frwaen meat BM| from Trittttfad and atasst cargo of clothing and personal eanicts. is for Ihem to look at Ih. %  Ml %  %  %  Simply protesting because the York political gangster and Union Commission subpoenaed three ngures who** financial recorddock bosses to testify about have waterfront crime. Ryan himself is under Investl-\ JagtOS of ihe < !" e for Ihe mallei oorKsrrned ihain. If ihej fbtl *i>ai the prosecution had "e-i discharged its duty I hen it would he foi (hem to bring in a suitable verdict HeiKh the evidence carefully and i your duly. %  ^ HP tile CtfkM to thf ... HIS Lordship told them thai r. lie hras llttlngs were ittentlflnt by rieaauiei had sold, It pve-i-' But th,Bowers jasir and Keefe explanation he was arrested be* MS and some whin(l tM Regional ssosnooiaG Combeen examined by the State Ifl Foundry we Comm.ss.on. Jgjgm^ £& gjUL 1 Arreatad The man Marshall nnd the Ceilalso in pobBtfo i Mr. Game* And Mr. Adams % t rent page 1. Dr. Jagaii then id that (i. uai lha Financial SttMmy a ,erv*d %  jajsj ..i, i ;h' BB C. Wednesday they cause Mai shall Id he had bought nes the three defiant dock Union bosses all the wax. They refused to The doctrine on which both The waterfront crime inveatigaUon "•*.> ^'"ny ss*oo on cases on the iiidUUnenl ePI-*-^ spreads through a network of New Wednesday afUrnoun Then their is the same Jht * T mm Yt.ik and New Jeney politicians. Umi demanded for them the proseeuUon must I* the *>*^ Union leaders and gsners. "^mr mn.unity Luchev pt." cept in the case of larce i> " J_ Mayn John V Kenny o( Jeey He referred to Thomas -Three would have to be strong ev d. i. City was mentioned In past tea%  *' Brown*" Luchese. attoiher of recent pas*cs*4on in "•" ^ r tlntony. The lop .eaistaiil to Mayex-oonviet. who lestiile.1 secretly eWDSUOCee • to t >J Bd H JJ^-J -IJ or Vincent ImpeUitteri of New teffore the commission and then conclusion. Ai the unu w waa given immunity from any cused was arrv-ted and ehWO further quesUoning. Civic groups with laneny. theri are trying to nnd out now, why to connect h.m With ihe larceny I.uehese. at present a fugitive from of ihis brwaS or old snesB i. ;1 denaturalization order, should The onus i^ upon me P**^"" be given this Immunity. lion There was guilty kn-v. U". Wbfii they broughi ouxurrsttanUal Big Names aid there were marks igineering rlrm on them, should Be Satisfied I'heiefore they should be saiis lie piece* of Itltiiigs wen•he iiopcrty of Bulkeley Fai stud thai work wen on there every day and Ih tiiiet were last seen oa Jul Mai I 11 said ttee made ihv -^Uctauii. ilr. hxii-lsency the ofllcer adminlslering Goveriunent Mr. John (.inch who presided, adding to what Mr. McDavId had said, ''"'^ pointed out tbat tdviaar) repie%  entaUon ..f the Caiibbean at this %  nfeiiue was tivflnliriy limited WO. York has been linked testimony. othei BASE YOUR ACHES THE SIMPLE WAY Use MAGI HEALING OIL Remarkably effective, incredibly soothing, for all tired, aching, muscles. When you rub in MAGI, you rub in RELIEF Nobody know, the extent of the political gangster Union tie-up with waterfront crime. For years the New York waterfront has been under investigation. Just one year ago this week seven ecparale commissions "investigated" port crime. Now there is a new*" commission und a "new" investigation. nany There are many big names of New York's underworld on the Crime Oominlsaioa's list in the ualerfront nvestigalion—such as Joe Adonis now serving a two to Rich Port IhTOe years prison term in New Jersey for ganiMmg and rorwpiNew York's por* is rich. It rucv. the Anastasia* — of whom handled a record 151.783.244 tons Albert had been named s one the brass ai 10 cents nd and in answer to Mr. Bathsi.nd he hud bought ll as p metal. he statement of ihe jccu*ed i. important and it watt i duty lu examine the stalemeiit ihe accused made to see If it rotdd have been a reasonable ano* true non mittee. His Kxeellen* \ mnlled that on Ihe last uCl-Moil when lluu /a a nigh level coa'areiice i4 that kind. B.O. supplied one of the dvuers to assist Ihe Seii i n.oulithen said of commerce lant yesr I44.7UU.153 Ions in 1950. Crime Commissions wno are laboriously piecing together a lale of corruption and racketeer.ng by hoodlusns controlUng L'I-*.".'.' ;.„, waterfront jobs s H y that nt least Dt S300.0O0.0OU per year is the "take" of the crime bosses. This comes 1 from "kick-backs" on pay rolls from "loan shark" operations. from outright theft of goods—all time head of the infamous Murder Incorporated Syndicate Aimer "Lpngle" Zwillman of New Jersey. cx-boollcggjcr who now I \<* m .. 21-room $200,000 mansion and Is known as the "biggest man In the coterie of whlmsllly named leaser light' Vincent •'Jimmy Blur Ev>" Aio, and Anthony "Little Carfano. evidence they still led things tor ihem to infer They must be satisfied without reasonable doubt. Ou-i. the nrcused ihe witrw-a*-n-l ihe> *-•' ,irtiee there was not enough 1 hy Dr. J-enn .ignin-l the action teasonalale duobt. inen trie nccuaea ,.„ nn ,. r In ,. accused with the taken bv the Regional Economic was entitled to an acquittal on niiUi ,. lk nK „, lhe fittings, they C .unmltti--—C.P. the grounds that some ->i ill "t wllu i n .till he open to And him ihem hud a doubl about the case. -ul | tv „| (rce iv ng if they l>rlieve,i Never Afraid so on the evidence. Thcrefm, on Mr. Reecc tald 'hat the pre*emg aacond count there musi be cutlon was never afraid to dist ne guilty knowledge of the charge the onus that way placed nrcused on its shoulders There was [ n ftu iothlng wrong with the evideni They would also have to bear it. mind that Ihey were the sole judges of the facts and as men of il was for them I" tleude whether the criticisms mnde use the accused offered r ,h w-tneaeaa were )ustifted Btlon as to how he came %  ( "h count had fn he considered given by the "lads but it ws ihe t y the articles and they would ^perately. iiccuied who did Itw ihort-cirhave to uk tbemsalvsi if the estZl cutting According |o the statepktnabon waa reasonable or Ki menl -if th. .iccused he had sold •sMQVtl It left iny doubt In their .-.. more than 214 pounds "f the minds. The law states that where metal. He had u duty se ptt| %  %  11) accused hsi been found in the . Mcntasol HI groan because it contains active chlorophyll . Nalurc's way of lummg lha teegiving energy ol 'he 4uo into health and rrashnns. No woodar ^hlorophyll *ork< ioch marvels in yoar nsootfii Fi"l. the sou ihis proSactiont Millions of Amer*ans use it. Try the msnfy freshness of this green loothpaste ihai makes teeth brilliantly white' You'll love Menusol... you'll Mletmrd >*er *ole momtk I Shop at Sahely'sthe new Broad St Store where you invariably find what you want. Mentasol THE Chlorophyll toothpaste n m Geo. Sahely & Co., (Bdos) Ltd lin.iiil % 



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WHAT'S ON TODAY M a I-. -.. U ( ..,„„ |, Bn,. at r .OMM ia v „ II.Mtn*. Roiki %  HWilfc Brain. TruM IKpni far IU NIM thai > %  %  MHUM, QalnM lh aronn thai rw*d ruMlancr. r uw future a. KM aimiwi. And the flood Uut I tan dn ESTABLISHED IMS KHIDAY. PRICE FIVE CENTS !SIIRDAS WIA1WK tlHJT I <* %  ..., • IT. Hirt T* 111 i i w t m Commonwealth Meeiing Opens In London Mos/ Important bince Ottawa Talks In 1932' lUIMIIIM ill III PROCLAIMED bolr apparent to the chrysanthemum Uironn of Japan. Prince. Aklhlto Tsogn No-Miy-. lB-y*arold -on of Emperor Hlrohlto. reflect* thr -riou-np'.* of the occasion aa be poses in aavata morning garb. His coming of age was marks*" by spaas! ceremonies in Tokyo. — International. SISTER KENNY IS DYING SYDNEY. Australia. Nov 27 Sister Elizabeth Kenny, atrtcken last Friday with cerebral thrombosis now also ix suffering from pneumonia which set In over the last t1 purs and bar life is ebbing; swiftly, two physicians said Thursday. They said the famed nurse had not responded to drug* used for treatment of pulmonary infectl* %  aid tur crancasi for recovery are "sUiht". Sister Kenny was an expert in the treatment of poll' ntaBtUtl paralysis. —U.r. LONDON. Nov 27\ Tllr BKITISH Commonwealth Nations BM Llb|lr moat unportant economic conference up Ttmrodav to make plans to strengthen the pound sterling" so that it can take "'' alongside the American dollar in Irec world trade. Prime Minister Mr Winston Churchill presided at the opening session which wa attended uy sevea* commonwealth premiera Financt Mil aaented India mid Smith Africa. The in:!. "Cn dee—— -— %  ——— % %  %  "bed QaMBa moai '.twa con%  soufht to fence round MI| re %  -eekinj; to expand rait< i us to aern ... %  i •iif freely %  I | %  however. will dadde which %  %  %  pad to :ak. i urchaaed % % %  deb resources may be developed itbe sold for doll ra; Sow '.< attract outsde inhow to facilitate the use of sterling, mid finally to set up a Ion? term marketing plan to r.r. Indian Proposal Must Be Submitted To Red China LONDON, Ho*, II British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden told Commons that the United Nations must submit the Indian truce proposal for peace in Korea to Communist > MM ktaptta Russian objections But he said hope of ending war now that Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishin.iky -had rejected tlie Indian proposals was a "slender" he one Eden promisci the House would continue to giw the q ttDfl "I %  truce in Korea closest attention and even go back to the United Notions meeting in New York tf necessary IP Rain Forces Parade Indoors Mr. Buatamante And Mr. Adams Re-appointed %  Frotn tmr Own CorrngoiiSent < /AIRFIELD. Jamaica. Nov. 27 Hon. Alexander Bu*Umante and Mr. Gnintlcy Adams were rfoppomtcd Caribbean Commissionionerj Oft IAS British Section tor a further period of two yean it a meeting of th,. British West Indian Delegates at the Fifth Session of the West Indian Conlerrncc at Montego Bay this monunt Mr S. T. Christian of Antigua and Mr W. H. Courtenay of British Honduras were reappomtcd alternates to two Commissioners. Examination Results CODRIMiTON COLLEGE Ilurhtm I'niveralty Honour* Throla>K>. Finals H. W. Riley. class III. UalversUy of London. Diploma ki Theology. Part I r. K. i.. Intermedia I* 11 li P. S Archer. L C. Clark General OrdinaUon i: xa aaiaatiao Part I. II Pu^li A T.'iidtl I I trda) peejfton Pari>de of ihr sJohn Ambulance Bnga.N in the Games Room of the Polkl Canteen at Central Knl I'.n.ide would have uiken place M Ihs Barrack Square had not ram intervened. The Inspection was carried by Colonel It. T Michettn Commissioner >>f Pnlit. l was met by Mr E H. WilJI i' mmisalonei of me B On parade were si nsan, M members of Uie Nursing Dtvi Ion and six Cadets The Pel %  I and Pirr Brigade were well rt pel rented. m Inspection Mi. helm consratuluted MM rari <>u division^ and said that it was very creditable that then* should be such an excellent turn out ile-pite it being awn I r-..lnv nfli'moon. It shows the keenness and spirit of the Brigade' he said He asked the Police and Fir' Brigade to keep (heir interest in the Brigade alive because he thought it was very es-enlial that these branches should know First Aid. There were at present Hi division* of police In the St. John Ambulance Brigade and he hoied that iv November next year they would be able to odd oil tons. He also commended RM the public for taking an interval in this work during their pare Demonstration Members of tho Brigade gave .1 demonstration of the Holgei Nellacn method of artificial respiration. Mr Williams said that this method had already been adopted •n England and had |UBt bee)l -idopted bv "jhe armed forces of the USA. THE R A F fVn : Biidtctown yesterday. FrenchForce* Barbadians Saiw Jel Seek Shelter m *? n rrii rlaiic lor rirst lime In .Niisiin HAN' •! N %  Nlghl-long small French outposts and Udrrisej* sneaked ..ei the comsfei. %  Baasesjtfl ftageii t Moat attived In .< pitiful pbyel* eel condition %  '* r 100 kilometres in ,. weal over the noil tail i rhal cO*Js> -.warming with They weie reported bavin;. %  thanks tn planes and trseapll Parties of '• %  r ..Mil.. %  tin strain on the detandei tn CsssaSafaB] %  . ar ISO in Nasan area thiough<>. day. wiuie M i %  Bl 'Hi ' %  napalm Hal bringing r ; s anc %  Imimfaad The fan I There was no ootibl In .diers' mlod n Vietnnrih .vill attack in JII end* last Fiench bastion it to U< and thi rich H ... Delta. I l Hurl...it Ha fortunate to I'suverstt) llsnuurs ( [emi>nstratioti of this met ho-1 on ( lxv.t<. Preliminary Kxamination I. A. Thompspn K A. King Dariuaa. I lassie*. .Seroad Vasr. these, p. M. Greavt11 F How. I) Rock Television in London when il ww j.idopted by the Lin Society of England. Ha felt it wgs %  superior method to the (Ider Mi Williams moved a vote of thanks and said that Mrs, F U.^ie-Smilh. Headquarters Officer the Eastern Caribbean, who I* Trimdad. will give a broadit on Monday. December 1 B< a.00 p.m. over Radio Trasldad _.j. Davie-Smith la starling %  brlvS to recruit new membei • for the Brigade. I>asl year the Annual I' was carried oui by Sir Otto Lund, K.C.B.. D.S O Commissioner in Chief of the St. John ABrigade. ElevenTop Communists Sentenced To Death VIENNA. Nov. 27. Eleven of the 14 defendants on trial in Prague on Thursday were sentenced to be handed. Trie only defendants not given death sentences were Arthur London and Vavru Hajdu. both former Deputy Foreign Ministers, and Hvzen Loebel. former Deputy Foreign Trade Minister, who were sentenced to life terms. London and Hajdu were shown %  mere>an announcer said be-I I N SI'I 1 'I'I Y< cause they merely were appointees mnilWMM %  aueei of Slansky. Slansky and General K.irvl Svab. tormar deputy mi" Ister ..f teeurity were said to h* "most guilty' because may refu*>*d to "co-operate and COnfl > and thus prolonged theinvestig*•tion leading to the ti. I In addition to Clementis. Slanskv .inrl Svab. thoac sentaflcad to death were Bednch Gemlndei. former Slansky deputy. Andre Simone, former lop propajtandist Ludvik Erejeka. oncp economic (• %  'visor to PreslOWnl Klement Gottwald. Jcef Frank, anothei Slan5kv deputy. Rudolf Margolius. former deputy foreign trade minister. Bed rich Reicin. former de-i Eutv minister of defence. OUoj |l former ambassador to East i Germany and Otto Sling, former! party chief in Brno. In addiUon to death or prison sentences, all defendants were deprivated of their citizenship and property. The eerdict was delivered at lu.OO ajrt. But was not Hnnounced until Radio Prague s regular newscast'.v 12J0 p.m. The climax of the biggest communal trial Sines Ruwlan purges <>t the isans %  three minutes on broadcast < tuning To mommy Two lii.ny ms „ Mr. Uonun go* Oorrela. winner of the flrt pnan in in. Barbados Turf Ohih Bwvep. end Mi. Bernard "Inn' Fenund*":. Uckat aallai %  topped o0 B.W.I. Airway. Plan, at Seawall Airport laat night la a happy mood. Corrala. a Uiuanasa handy man Ixn.xht Uckat 88 21(31 ;l '"'": MaSl from |Vuiai„|. and was l.li with savral ssj saU M a tm on l,lhand. One WSB. And lie ik kerr to draw They are beta gusatt at Hotel Royal and will Hum* naxt waek. Indo-China Situalion Needs World Attention (By K HDIIKKII III i rAB EAST dipka •iiuntij.il HI ladoCI hM ... ,, rt .~ and shui.l.i %  Kurea I h.-y beOevc i he uni'iismji M-nunsn, „| ,|„ ,, ,. lar K tquantllin of BUM an mllltai hve just he*'ii linrrteiirerl been uncovei'i Una dipieeri ik ire discourager! by tn ews of fresh French losses. BA ..I. i ouraged by reporu of U* MUSIS .v.rMl.iv nsorning Barbadian high pitched whim' oj a jet lBfflirt nOpat itopped what (hey were donif< 'HI outside, bul Uin urcraft, which arrlthsdnail an botir Mrliec Ibs1 it W%$ ex pec led. had alre.nlv dusssp! %  wi %  ready and waiting fo. ihr %  if ly a Caniierrn aircraft i K.A.F, Mi I which Hew ..vet Brffttsdjown ; |p| %  Imatl I29 rniniitr rtod work an Iwui late Bad te majority of their students ,.f l me.l lh.tiiiwil ii Visitors to Seawell Alrptirl !" _^ bad .. magnlfscant view at the alreraft made several runs along Uie % %  .!! near the Airport fcV-r.vune was —Meea t sf S amaaed %  Id BM ni.ilioeiivrblltly Die jiiiTsfl which U ane ol %  dig hi of fear C'aaberraa on > lour of •inuiii and Ontral tnicrira tnok tO nilnules lo II from Ttlnldaal a distance f I 2U mUrs. It was estimated that for most of the flight over the Island the Canberra was doing a speed apMOadmately ioo m.p.h The U piloted by An ViccDi rmoi A Boyli A.O.C I Croup H h t Homlx-I Mia four Canberras |ef1 ffin| %  i . i .. %  than DSC i They will have M 000 "..I' iliey leave IOCUV for Bclem on .in journey to the U K. Srh.-ot GWl lmnre..iin %  x o-year-old V v <• n n e .. slftdenl of St I li nuii'iH* Ian"' written tu nnprwuiion* of th %  il-im: visit -I the Canberra lira ifl "' H AT. Ilomber C rnjngnd "In. ii lie* over Bsr%  lerday YvonrK' is In the .i st r.iiKk'^ vhnrthand and typing 8.45 a.m. Itoliffusion time, and •l I rSgSsltr piogramme is coming ovet the loudspeaker Buddanly i ii.uiiiituc voice of the lady I breaks into the prot.i say:—"I have an announcement to make At 9.10 rnonuftf, the Jet Plane will f BridgeProtest Against Mr. Gomes And Mr. Adams OEORGETOWn E TWt l LUaBCTED ME Ml I RS %  i tho H. ; Council at :ta aession today weni on r. 'esting a^aiitat the action of tin V Committee m selecting Mi Albert < • l.aiti.nir. Industry anJ Comnu t.r..niie\ Ati..ms! member ol the Executive Cornrnl Barbados, to be the VVesl liHi.cs' two f>( the seven colonial i. I u Miitatives. who Will BdviM lUlfl /or the Coloniea, Mr Oliver [ayttelton .it the ('. %  mnmnwe<h Prime Ministers Fxronomic Conference wind, begtsai in 1 .nlmi Thursday. These memtiei I di .lagan one of llhe alleged Communist domina-ed People's Progressive C. i Mr. John lei i 1 Roman Catholic. Dr. Jagan told tin he had obeerved in the %  Messrs Gome* advisers to the s< for the Colon h We-,t Indies and B-0 dura*. He did nut know the selection hd lern made by Giivemment bec.u Kincement had IsSen Those gentlemen were e..klng on behalf ul B I a West Indie iut I.fill ii '.iilil do th. lountry a sjraat tl'-ol of good if in future they had Iheir own lecasssantaltlve vise the %  scratary or > the colonies on matt ni asrtssBlug lo BC .mil tn the West Indies. Samr Two Names i'ii') had mi MI.OH • tn th* same |tvo nan**) log and he would like i.. know tether those derision* were African Chief Hacked To Death NAIKolil. Nov. 11 1 •ssJnuad B[ oddU todsy I kepi up scatcd attacks daepite Incrsaeinab I ciack dowi M.i M..u struck M hours oval HH l'i.it'.f->>paiii. TTtBSdSd i air from Venezuela after nn months. Nothing of him since a lhal he had landed .. ia following an accident ) supplh l i w>uries said the %  This numexpected to be doub'i d OOLOlfEL R T sfSCHELIN John Ambulanca Brlgada at U (right) Is ID charge of tbj IT of Follea. inspects thf Hnrsing Dlsiaiti iscUoii Pirada yastarday avanlag. Mrs. E. In Orsborne said he had ihe Venezuelai een three month natlg jails where endured many beatuiga id u.ituie,. Captain Orsborne Mire how long. 'lust r man in In chains • th are missing tate> that they wer the thugs wh> His hair is practi• ihough his beard is as I . } in prat* use i ustodf foiiowrts ol im-runnlng n Ti li N I lh it the wholp %  ntUlg w th rev>nal revof Kreak out in the end of —I'T. tl month.*"—fctTT. i Ina would %  lition if Ki %  observers thai due to th Is Korea %  %  %  • pre ide with al. (in IPid i uild re para i Heplymg. FinaiKiai bitrctary id Treasurer Mr. E. F McDavid %  letad that the conference was of course an extremely important %  l high level "lie B>i Ma|egty's I'limc Ministers were meeting Ui discuss economic and nnanciu' matters. .i.n ol Mata ear the Culniiu-a who was of ionise n are*ennng in.Cokmlal lerrit .' whole, had asked foi %  ertain inimbe, of advisers II osWfossslj ,. ;i larjie nui ince Ihe British Caribbean terri..ries were vary well represer.f'.I by the Hegienal > (ommitfee. two of those connected with it were selected to adtrjes on nutten eonceming the ii the Hrih.h Caribbean Govl. Opinion He i-iinted oul that the B.C. Government had been n'ked wnetbei ,, r no, hr> wou _, d ^ happy to have thosstwo gentlpmen represent B.G -long v.,Ui British Hondunis and the Caribbean territories, and thu .ountr\' repfj w JS in the •aarasajtrea. If h were a conference In which each colonial territory was to tie represented he supposed. Ihert would have been opportunity for B.C. to have Ms -wn representative. as On page 3. cpresented U "porn rod foi whIU l;..i'i.*alta was i 1 sir. I W Barrow. day the second da) I th, 'ailed __ Ore witnesses bringing tin total to iv bsfan i he deeaaea did not rail witnetsei Win, bearing resumed yesterl-r.au. ut c.i II. .1 UlUnS Moors, an Hgncultuial I 1 -"I %  ( Bulkeley'renanlry, t who sead that an July home -he Knocking at the l>ack of bar house she looked ...v On peiM>„ w.i (oh MI llr.it'iwaite. Brathwaile told her that while •n had aril set! him of stealing brass from llulkeley factory. She told Br.ith*aite that she had J son wnrkins %  t Bulkeley Faeaarj lit ithe %  %  let hci son help him oni of I i. Moore said thai Sol "learn Ihe .,..1' What she said. 11 laid bet Oajvtn Moore is her son hei house ibout 5 p.m. on July 27. M.mrV lived at her Th. ul n < hr ,< in V^.i'/f her house on July 28 and *hc Ilr,thwaite brought .ome old rnetal made a statement to the police I'" bhl shop and he paid hun for :!H ,..unds ol TensnJJ told ihefn ... ._ „._ ,.,„,,, .... : ,. „, a HS £ren< jorra m.tai to the M'. ii IBJBeeae kmKking on the %  door. knocked on the i lean tag bou Mrathwalte In 11 M and aw Brathwaile Urlm. '. told 11; .tl %  was not going to help him or to llow her t:VP ,. vl . July 2aI. r n> are not at home when the i rived. Hid Not Hear Conversation To Mr. Barrow, Kastmond said that Tony went to hi* grandmoUaer uii July M llrjihwalte went f.r ITrllne Moors"! I July 27. He left llr.-itr.waite with Moore and return, i and fou'm liralhwaile %  till in lbs house. He Was away about 18 nlnutee frrm the house. He .lid not hear the He_heari Mpore u II Bl I .is net suAwIng her son to he!11 him. • )T Jul '.tent u* Moon ho told Moore thai he -rvlew hfr ion Tenv laurle Marshall, a v mi ..i la :• %  ..i Pudoi fltttei Ught nietal front on many *>ccasiori Arthur Clarke t employed ugh) fron: Brathwaile After he li*i deliv. rhi Foundr>'. the |x.|ii-e went to his shop. ; .. search at the •il waf selected a, 0- naee 3



PAGE 1

PAf.F. sl\ BAHB.IDOS ADtoCATE I KH.W \ iVLMBEft 2, 1*52 CLASSIFIED ADS. IN MKMOKIAM Nltw i*ar. h" i Jo.huMM bk> .lm"M Ma-tni Eul Wtnfecd. I..H MllN< I Am-"-i reel. B'.ln* A.,..i-i.. Carl. I'" -x' '£••£m, DortM Bhitir:l Na*. *aa**. :* II U II I I* In tovn.r. mrmar) al my %  i ... •>-> %  <-all*4) • 'atal cm llw Bath Hnv l-r 1*1 M Iwrl l-a'-Hie (-I ill. H II H I OH HIM ran mi A-'TOMOTIVK At'-TIH A-4S COVMTRYMAN approa • -ao nin, tiir-eaW) *pra)-p* nu-a ami r-ralHMI —II Uw i Dial *l II kl--n. PI III It SAI.IA KKAX INSTATE Jl atonawall bun-fakx. in feel of land al Plna Hill. St MnhaThe -OLiconlatr.. ihrea bedroom, ttvaac rnaani and to. Thd above proaa-ty w ,u q, tr | up for .*!• tv r,t>U* NnaHIUM al our OfJka. mi F-.day ••< Nov*anb*i .'.. I i Ml S HJMiIlT" Fa**ar*J Cai J.J. A*i> (AH On. IMt al. m•—anK-i I'll— TM IT n ... .1 %  . Si (AH Ont UiWiM 10 II tr) Phb"* 41 i Sedan 1"4* II Juhraaon n 11 n CAn1 %  MHtoM %  H i i i —I 1 ISa3 Thai dmrabuf dwvMmfhauar c4ld OVBeUJALr iltuale T-erara Chi iCk.m l"l of UiML •wee f frama 1 sawn aauai la toilet aaw balh Ha*trie lia-hl and fea Uaraf* 1 aivinii room* iti i..ik*4 and Balli in yard. ahw, orchaid i_. haWaa] Th# H-a*. caMm dra-4n O-d d-d I t All Mill-nan Mil.. CM Er..*llee>l OartrlM 1. i All MoiiM Oa.li.Mi i: HOXJSi-:s model, good M nja" "ia CAR One Jajun i-alhar ue>ri.il.tri i tenetal condition .*.-* %  • l.id *IHO> < %  Im* .a Ion Black tire., balircy and • %  eallailt Cbelaea MATHS w uxaumm M • mat. MAIL NOTICES •Uhl m tie itjitd Draft i Cahla N 3 M Fr Man. 'a. T. l >.tddd. V > •M. lit"" (ii.iana. Fa !" ". POM O*. .r M DaaaMd D-alU 14 M Pi M 1 1 „!., • Iva. Dialla T I 141 TJ , it-. r< •anrl M.il ai II nw*. riafilrtd Mall ...„.,. Mail -i I a i, ... .-r — IMI MftniMnai. Canada. By UM Challanaai -"l W (MaM %  I P< OAW' ai unajacIWdMtriad hlal GOVERNMENT NOTICE MtST A FOUND LOW %  OY'fc CLCB "AITU IltKIT B*. kcvn Jaraaa SUM and taiatai) Road "ii< H Ho Ja* Flndai lund't latuir am* to lhaAdvwiti Anwi ." %  D> -Krwaid oflaml lor daad Mnwaa Cat Ut Moid.) Nighl roloui Dark Tail. !**• Ear-. Abt'daia. CHHH Ouirrli TCI ft II U—*i SHIPPING NOTICES TAKE NOTICE Th, KMM.lt! UN II VNUH It M I-. Copit uf the "Heporl on Handhrftfli -TUI Coltate liidiwirlw In •ip b. i ujMnv Brill* Wt-il Indi*" by fVd LvtghUfi m> b purch**l al S4 nt each from the Colonial Secretary'* OffW 28 11 52— In. Mvc Mfw PMtiln rempvUli... aMraal on Friday ih. Mfji 4 1 Jim (AW.LSOTON EAUy. II II H B-i %  AI* No-nrr Th* undnaianed nl nlTrr f< HM by PLIUIIC contprilUon al lltir <4nc. No. IT i llilh ftlrrrl, %  rldt..-.i. on r.idav Inakilt day of rlo%mber IM3 il !• %  I %  a coin*, concern.; %  TDOITWATEII i WITT3-. BUHhah-l!. It Joaepk. %  % %  < %  > %  1 ci. T aerea. I rood. II percftea ol land The balel hlch rotuniandi • eeaulltu. of th* '-.aal and -....:... Htout l..une i CAHV-One llll Au.lio A^O *ai„n. %  een. S.ffaa mllaa. condition %  J U l. Cbaiaea Oarafe Ltd UHei. ft II Wllh tol^U ; CUUtUm — C-llaah. %  ruily lUrhKriei .'-mJin, lefnienilai %  %  DEfBOY SI Lawrence Kn.ni lit De \.r.r,aii Drat..na -IKI Dmind loau T-.ib-t ami Bath. Kil.bci. and (hii OnVDial 4tft 16.11 M 3 DOPtlCl Cut December lit A|>|, r. naxt door II ~S (ABAWAV-rulH furnlahed I tad room house St Philip coaft M Hit in plant. WalaemUl MRM Carport. Servaat room.. Maninly rent f*, pl^, (3 claanalruj ,-haiia. IN ADVAM I i 44M lllifctf wi.NUKIJCVK" H cater Hdl" %  •"0 •"'' : r it--.II Phone NIHi.AUA fully fumi-hxl &f -• %  reajaa liefire Crane -m-t Dol>> Oara.i ; iiinn r*nt. *• %  \ : %  uiui „: -irr It! ADVANI-t Di N llllft-tln 4411 "'in ;; M!JTt>K-CYCt Jamea 7 h p. Can tain Da Luae. a-llh Hpnna Eiame. Mue t*m in adeelleni condition Con B I Kelly, c • Muon OnVe ELECTRICAL r-HiDur, MOTOB-One rV.i by Jach a Johnaon I 6 It (• •Hidilion Apply to Mra. G I DM fla.. City 1 LlltpHY RADIOS— Ma and n .at. Call and aea then* before Abwiawn-Badman a Taylor i buyma G-.|i I n—9> rAIHOCBAM Hi one Tempi* Radiogram with aulaanalte laeoid ciur.1 rVara HJo •. D-Aray A. %  i.-neei Dial M*' A -con M u siLIVESTOCK llAfE HORSES Thoieihbieo tweet Itoe-et' and "Mlah and I la 11 bird3 *r old " %  • Foam" | -.irs.^ MKCHANaCraL uly and wate. i .tailed Inapeetion ahy day m% appointment i i.l fiM I* tWtaal parUenlai. and eondltH.!"^COTTl-E. CATTOflD a> C %  aMel-4 II | AUCTION UNDER THK DIAMOND HAMMER AITttlW "Air Of TBITK BT lu.liu.tic.ni fioi: Uil. a-lll Mil by auction at B'daa Taxi Cab Co Ba> Street on Friday Hth vavamber at I ocloeh one ill new Ouy rrurk. Thi. tiuek ha. a dynaituea.. la*ced Chaada whfcrh H M t' 10 '"• oauj and m bu It for line Ufa al a to* -unnlnt co.t Maximum wellht • to 1 tea* Can be teen any day at the Tan Pan American leads again! NEW TOURIST SERVICE TO EUROPE, from New York ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. %  *ll IM. PBOM It ion VIMTA Hth Noeamkai Ifaa M artNTOH llth December laftl MS. HERA IfV thtemaei iu IIS NVtTOK Mb January Ifft) MS. HERJtCl.lA iM Jaauary lew %  4iuma To itmn MS WILLBMSTAD Itt December 1H1 \IIIM. IO IRIMUAU PAR4WAR1IKI AND i-mil-n Ol IA?A M.l NU4TOR t*|n Novamber ltd) M S ffTBHTOR fcllh Deeemlier lf MA NEBTOR rd January IPU -4UI-X. TO TSIM1U4D A fl'BACAO IS Ajjamemaon RKM Moeemaer '.l AUTCRTAl. led December 1 BOtKOOP fth December 1SU I P MI'SSOfl. BON A CO KTB Canadian Natinnal Steamships INTBRNATIONAL HARVXaTTBKl coaajfANV. a corporation araanlaed and! Itealna .,„der the lax nl the StaU all New Jeraey. United Stato. of An.eriea. ( -heee trad* oc bualneaddraaa l N MlchUjan Avenue CM* of ChMafa | %  tale of HI'noM. L* S A hea applied fa* 'he apgiitraklon of a trade meek In Part A' af W aBtaaar in ieap*rt of l.rm macMiwrv af all klnda. vrhU-laa of all, kinda irn********* % % % %  % % %  i a iii an SfC".:'! will be • after one maaitli Iturmtn ItM. I -.ii iM4H tu CHl^SJUt CXWIeTT-ffi.Kill >l*\ 1 r^OKB cm.-iMJt COWRTTlW-Ti* OHAI i r_\OM %  u i %  ; v [. j, -. in %  I'HAIJJeNCSR ton, aalla waMreal llalllai IS Not No< 3EZ z JS ft Jan Feb II Fab Mar IS Ma. S Ape Sella Arrteea Raibade* Pla—Iti a i. I* Dec M Dec. M Jan a Jan Mian %  r.l. IS Few IS Fab M Fab at Dae. IS Mar • Apr Includm* Uactora ibath i and ait *.heela> power unit.. I ill kind, and paita and aeeeaI — the fuieaolna aoadi. an.l i I'tarey to ..*..te> to. -eane -.T-* Mlh day -*, •bail' to me ai my ofnee o( rag tit ration Ttie u.< •aen an apf-lireUen at Dated thi. 14t> day Mice in dual ppuaiuon 1 MMk I M .„. ,'lhT* my aelUte I Novamber. IKl W, IIJ JAMS. t Trade Haik. M II IS-a*. DARCV A SCOTT. Aucttof.ee. as II (I—4n TAKE NOTICE t^AL-di Ld. pn -treel Apply T PS5M MOO is II B>-ln -.(, Am .Ii A-." It ckl-v. fe. Jaauarv rawT tt dfl >"B1 flaret. Fully fu.nwl.e i [I...I IBa. M II —I I r !' •• i %  .i to • OS pn M i i ;. IM Hill MIIH IS HHtCl.l* An 1 % %  ,. M PfwTII a % %  ... LH H-.i aMw ... iH ICtOrfl llli 4 withutit %  %  SS,' HAI raaetj ,.*„i,e D'Ar. Mai ISU mi* net. Him-i H *i.i-li AiHliant M 11 M NDTICK rrrt-B t t r I'., iM cloie-J Iroaj .•ma--e is to Un Ord. not iiAHTtAii.i COTTtiN ne JSUI daa • %  I ill. day <>( Ii. •i 1-ftF*laiiH.C Mach-na . Waaaj TumlAd 1*11.-m. real and f-beHrt af luiMn. taal* s n ii ** - MISCF.LLANfcOUS NOTICE" Piaejfrl rrf lha ADVOIATF V. IK in in Ft.l-n.H-* Rwad and -urroi-nd n„ dill lct> i.r^ a.kcd In pule that th paper Will 'rnrn Mr I from Turaday. Dec 1 AllV(H-ATB CO.. LTD.. ..II.-, Depi. TAKE NOTICE OBRAS MAESTRAS COCrPBXS AUIIOL rLVaPRAYS an .urea quick death to Fllea. Moaqulio*. Cockroach nbtalnable from all leedtn. stcrraa In Iwo ataee il oa. s>.M. %  w U IS. IS VS. MfJUK) PBnDUc'es-Petrole-.iiii J-ll* While In in.. %  ... *4 Jdl, i-ai.t'r. CW %  i....... and Pa la Flit ftprayeia. Flit %  in Inn. Git.. Plnla and *. J*lnU. Fll' A ."-wot. Flu Powder E.... Handy in. I.... tee...hi ti>, Ujhte. FueL PUdlulm 'ie*her Kadmtoi Prat ret or. Stop lea* laonsaa. -H-rl. |-in. Brake Fluid. Pikalal and Palla. All of theae can 'il.tained from R M Jonea at Co •hone 4TS4 V II ISI ITHISTKIN STOVB #>AJ*TB Pleaae ota that all Perfection Slow parU M .d Ir.m R M Jone. A M Whtle Park Phone 4TM IKIWCASES Thte. -a Can be -ran 111, | si..'. nat COLUMBIA norallon oriani-ec Stale of Delaaai M t* ?* Se. (nth Ai'iiiH Nw -d eel your requliemeiiU pre ilciWHOOM REDMAN A TAVLOtt %  ,iv.\(.l I Mi FT II * %  -*. m "THE RAINBOW NEW SUPER DC-fiB CLIPPERS That UNION ALLUMETTtRRS, S A So-lete AraannM .-aat,i,ed -i.-Jetn. I'A t*. %  %  '"" %  Manufacturera. whoae bu.m*.._add'aa. Ii II. Boulevard ael. Be: flu in. Id. i k. raM-M ark in Part A of Re.i.ier in raaaeel f woe*. lraw aP „i „,„,, „„iped or HpUlped ."T *}, " ??** U "*Po"tion oT .uch aftiatiallon The Hadmi'k (, beean on a wile alien al my oCDce aValeel thi. 14th day of Novamber ItfU II WILUAMS. Resietrar of Trade Murk. TAKE NOTICE SI ERA .n MVKO DIO, a ri.iii[ii > under lh* law Thai N V fUFJlA RADIO, %  dan lied and e.l.tlnj f the Ki.iir.iniu of i or bunn**addrea I me lliiur. iThe Nethei ipplled for the re|UIrallo< r-rk In P t -A" of Ren •pee-t of ihiirtimenta aen l. telegraph Imtrumei vt WI1M " Now. Si la*| yiw tan tale Itiat r'uiiii.: U ip >ou alwayt waanwd aiartinn Ma> l.t fan MlRaTlCU V.n>ld Airwavi will mttodui* • Nf-v. Tflwtifl s-i.i..pA . *.ll oil iDe rsia liwri New lotk to all maiur European vrlM, by aa wa-vk as ONfc THIRD TAKE NOTICE CALTEX MH.IMH"! Sli CD-N CBUISEK IT* COhtBTBlICToll i ON (-HAI0^r.urR DN i F.UIUS c-DN COHfrTfll-f-ToK ( UN I IIAIUTHCIK (TIN CrUIIHUt (ON roKsTRll'Tort, (UN CHALIJ.M;Ht SaUi i Rarftad tt Dec IT Ma* II Mar. .Mar Jl Mar II An 14 Apr Arrlee* I M. JakRabfe* M Dec S Jan II Jen II Jab m Jap II Jan 12 Feb II Fetid Pwb M Feb. 1* Mar 14 Mar IS Mar 14 I 'fflS lar lather irti i-ni and craoie. eul ute. fuel 0*H. hydr roll ale. wri pmof compound.. ^d odteinal petrolatum and peuoleyn. was. and w|U be entitled In rtajiatoi %  aaaa after ane month fioni the Mth day ,.f November. Ml. u'W. -.* perwm .hail tth* meantime Sl*a nonce m uupiiiate la me at my offtci l,un "I —"'I rel"t'atloi. mark MB be aeen on applic ti..i i UW ( November. ISSI WilJ-lAMS. „l Trade Mark. 0-!*V. MfjRS lywwt n.^. H.-K-.i-i' rvolRKis fvsw lire In. 3C Op* mid onlv Pali Ami r.. A .K Bal tl,,,,-,. ira.l> t-i rKket* if IHNIIHI lu Lr brW IriEi (bfffjtaMwaWI by 1*M Aim eeiiici I !.n.t H -.al i.i.lMi i wall (Koaan moli dip pro, M i icuwilM lha need il t.mr-ht if((ht-i. V"i Ice lhal IM*" i Eeperi ouj tea-, in-1 .rwCTd AlT.ll Far eaaenellani we ,,*• TMBef AgeM ar Ho/t/n l/ttmi\ Give Your Overseas by Raditt Telephonei si: LAS For Cookinf and Heating It's Beat GAR COMrAN* C'G'TRANSATLANTIOUE SOUTHBOUND S.S. "DE OPASSE" Sailing December 11th, 1962 For Trinidad. La Guaii*, Curacao, Cartagena and S.S. "COLOMBIE" Sailing December fllst. 19S2 Fur Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao. CatUgena and Jamaica. NORTHBOUND S.S. "DE URASSE" Sailing 24th December. 1S52 For Southampton and Le Havre S.S. "COLOMBIE" Sailing January 11th, 1953 For Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, 3oulha.7ipton, and Let Havre. HAHftENGEKS. CARGO AND MAIL ACCEPTING R. M. JONES & COPHONE 3814 LTD. — Afenti NOTICE Telephone numbers in Advocate's Editorial Department are as follows: %'e*,VeVe*.*,,***e*V>'.-*^^^ FOR SALE THE FOLLOWING MACHINERY 3—Strain driven M.W. Dty Vac Pump, with Air Cylinder. 22" 18". 18" x II" and II" x II" 1—Miehneli. Lilting Vac Trap 1—Enhenr Steam Generator 111 volt. IS K.W. 1—Steam Engine 1—H.V. Juice Heater 4011 .q. H. 3—Large Steam Duplex Pump*. 2— Filler Preaaaa t—"No Lag" Electric Motor. 2M/3/S0 currant 40 III' S • Applv 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. (JIVE BOOKS THIS CHRISTMAS ADVOCATE STATIONERY Editor Aulslant Editor New. Editor Sport. Editor 3118 32*4 3113 1.IEVKI.Y PATTEKNS Or I OM.OI.H M AND "IKIOTH JU8T OPENED AT CENTRAL EMPORIUM Cr. BROAD Tl'DOR STREETS AJVJVOUJVCEMEJVT We have jut received our first shipment ol NOVASEAL Compound lor und-rcoating Cars, etc., to protect them against weather and rust. The cost of undercoating will be approximately $25.00. Pleaae communicate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Department, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. %  •*S*'*'~****'Z'L'S : Satisfy that lonniiv: to speak to your Friends and F.imily Overseas Give them a emprise during the F'estivt Soason Dial 00 and i> % %  k your Calls NOW Cable & Wireless and The Barbados Telephone Co. ARE AT YOI'R SERVICE P For Rntr. See Telephone Oirectory . Page XIII : -.-xAv.c.v.v.-.-. Iin II IIlilin111 racvui.uu'Jl " WIN A PRIZE.' "CLASSIC" "TECNIC" Gent's Footwear Competition GENTLEMEN ARE YOU THINKING OF BUYING A NEW PAIE OF SHOES? Well than, invest in a pair of "CLASSIC" or "TECNIC" Brand of Shoes and at the same time receive a FREE CHANCE AT WINNING A GENTS' BICYCLE, complete with light and 3 Speed, fitted witl: "India" Super De Luxe tyres and tubes. WEAR "CLASSIC" SHOES Masterpieces in the art of shoe making. WEAR "TECNIC '—Comfort 8hoes for Quality, Durability and Style. They Cannot be Beaten For VALUE ASK FOR THEM BY NAME I ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES ASK FOR YOUR FREE TICKET WITH YOUR BILL You will receive a ?REE TICKET with every pair of these shoes you purchase. Drawing takes place on SATURDAY, April 4,1963.



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TRinW VOVFMBFR 58. lSI IHRBADOS ADVOCATE PV.i RFVKN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON a G m tiA. ilO£ COR THAT "SPtKIAC BIOTWDAV .' a \—s BEMEMiSR IT ISN'T THE T&3V JKSS'CA. OCAS. M9(/ J-S' PRACTICE lOjR 3 =RE fiTACK... I rOT-C* %  -, SOOXSt I WSJ EW ABB VOJ ZJZE. V*. COKMCMSl IT MAPPENS TO K A THAT 3U CAN OMStf* C** *>-.? AT ..'I •*• %  SO THAT NOW OF -'.O M5rt I BC€.E I Mff AH <5L*ST* %  ^-. y THE PHANTOM BY ALEX RAYMOND riLady-make sure... IW' "^Se it. & don't you guess Jl UseLISTERINE -its the best/ Pkm C*r* n.k.-. Pkf H pkgi rw Phg*. Mil ifiim Tlr Corned Million l.n-hen lie.-! l.-af Minbirifr SU*h Vlenn4 !>M|H %  nttaMk Tln Prsrhnt Tin* Prr Tin* Gripe* Tim FmK (orluil I'l.nlr H..IIIfrom 4 In ttba. < h ... ii., lb. M' \KI 1 SAMPSUN (1938) LTD. Ill idQIurlrr* f.ir |UI Rum To Our Friends and I Customers • . j: X —* Tim 5,-lb tin IIUK • *3. Tim top Tip* # .. . Tim Aap. Middle *nd rip, .. .IS Bol < ... ki.ui Onion* .11 Tim llo-le*. Pr.-Npt .M Tim Crawford* AMI. HUriiiu v .... I.C4 and your I.MMIIII 3 5" Kum INCE & Co., Ltd. and 9 Roebuck St. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES MINCE MEAT . SAUSAGE OXFORD & CAMBRIDGE NESCAFE CHEESE—Tins GRAPE NUTS BF.ER CARIB Usually .73 .69 .87 66 .48 24 .64 80 60 .42 ,21 l.EMIIN PIE Kli.l INC CHANIIKIIIIY SAUCI MINT JFJ.I.Y I.' sill's IFI.I.IF-S CLAYTON'S 1.IMK. I.r.MIIN. OKANtlF. SQI TINNF.II HAMS 111, Pin LUNCHEON MF.AI 4 II, Tin. COCKTAIL SAUSAGES MA1IS1IMA1.I.OWS — Pk. BARLKY .SU11AH -I m Tin* BAULKY SUGAR—4 n Tin. 4711 FROSOC HONE Sill.Ml .80 M 20 H 7 M 1M U SI I 19 62 .72 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street A .11AICIIIAGE MAM II liy Drs Ilunnah & Abraham BtOIVJ. Fitress fur Marnii;!' T.H' BkflOgy r>f Marriage Rppuxluction Family Plunning Fertility mid Infrrtllity Thi Art of Murriajte Adjustments & Maladjustments Healtli in Marriage Happiness in Marriage Completely rtvind Million, greatly enlarged I'n iuc.-.i by Dr. C. P. BLACKER PRICE MOO Won on Mile at ADVOCATE MTATIO.XKHY nt:m: THEY nth a Thtlu,f




PAGE 1

I HBU MIVI.MRKR n. 19M BARBADOS .Unix Ml PA(.F. FIVE St. Thomas Vestry Cannot Pay Solicitors Regret Expressed: Bui Case Was Against Board Of Guardians In 1947 HIMH (Oil tl'MS Action Committee Appointed The ed THE ST. THOMAS Vestry yesterday decided to write Messrs Carr-n^ton St Betty, Solicitors, telling them that they are unable to uppropnate parochial funds to pav legal expenses resulting from a case brought against the Board of Guardians in 1947 The Solicitors had acted on behall of the Board in the case. The Vestry will state. "We reiret the incident, especially because the firm hu been alwnvs wiiilna to advie the Vestry, but as the cue was nol a caw agaimt the Vestry, but the then Guardians who acted without the consent of the Vestry, we are unable to ap%  ay parochial fund* for tht purpoae.' In their letter t,, the Vestry the Solicitor* state \ that in 1847 they were instrur-ted by the then Board ol OuagdJaiH that the Board had unanimously dismissed the matron of the Almshouse for day appointed on Action Commilneirlect of duty and inefflcien r y in ,e *" w un power* tu CO-OfH, aril!, a her administration of the instil u. v,pw of making recomii>i tlon. They the Solicitors, were 'r the celebration of the Corel handed an official copy of the acdon of Her Majesls Queen t. Uon wiwih had beta riled by tho beth in tho metropolitan l r matron against the Board for in June 1853. Appointed u, \i,t wronaful dismissal and the claim Committee were Mr. E. D. Mottf,.i aim ag W and w,-unutiucle.1 le>. Hon. V i (;.,! %  \U ({ .\ to retain the Solicitor General a* Tudor and Mr A R Touuin Counsel for the Board. This the> Tins action ma | jk c., by the t u i. Vtmt,y wncn Mr B *Weatherin Matron* raveair head enquired of the Vestry The crse wo eventually decidwhether "It is the intention .,; the n favour of the matron who Vestry i 0 decorat tinpanehlal awarded £75 damages and building*, die AJm-houee and eosts against the Board of GuarQueen's Park, for the purpose of i.i.. r-i.. • . Coronation Celebrations" in tne Chief Justices judgment. Hon V C Gale rhi.T^Kw D ^ The Vestry has refused to agree f£S?"S 1, il H *J. ,d ,,nc ne *to the payment of the damage. £*£*'* " Elc ? r Company awarded to the matron or her Ic,n, ,, P nr0c '" 1 buildings gal expenses. The Vestry had also '""mmated. and had also made refused to pay their, the Solidarrj n*' n nts with a City firm to tora. out-of-pocket expenses or run ,he necessary wirei for the their fee. purpoae. There were many other The Firm had served seven of ma er which had to be dealt the II vestries in the island for w,th but he considered that there more thrn 50 years and could not %  ''" time to deal with the recollect %  single instance of the matter. Vestry refusing to support an Had No Money action by a subordinate Board. It would appear to them rather a As to the question of obtaining pity that the St. Thomas Vestry "**•* and bunting, etc. he thought should create a precedent in that lhat would be be*t to acquire way. ,n ese locally, because it should Whatever the Vestry might oc borne In mind that they had no think of the Board's decision to money at present to purcha** dismiss the matron, they, the same. Solicitor were asking the VesMr. Wcatherhead said he only try to reconsider its decision If wanted to know what monee the Vestry did not see Its way to would be spent In this connection pay the matron's damages and as U was necessary jo make curly to,is. the Firm would like at least preparations, and thanked the the iKit-(f-pocket expenses IncurChurchwarden for his exulunared by the Firm to be refundtion. ed. The out-of-pocket expenses Mr. E. D. Mottlev said that tne amount blMft Vestry was the most important When the letter was read, Mr? body in the whole inland when it Collins suggested that the Vestry came to dM|lnjr wIlh c a oron \ „ -ate that would satisCelebrations. It was so because they represented the metropolitan parish whose inhabitants were Mr. K. Sandlford said that It close on 90.000 pep],. ;im U1 ..„. would be unreasonable to expect dltion people from all over (he the Solicitors to lose out-of-pocket l5 | and wouW addition to their service. vee w i ia w ^ JT" "*' w but the.v had to remember that *'" **'"* donp the matron had als-, incurred exTo Impress Yniilii penses In carrying through the He said it was their dsste to SUlt B the Ve.try felt it waa re*cWebrate m such u fa-hion is table to pay C an ington fc Sealy. crej e an imp ^, lo|| THE ROOF of John BfcCoHln's bouse at 11..U McCollin's mother was in the house at tlie time at tMO. Michael fell in %  escaped injury. ii Wednesday afternoon The housf it valued i'ROHY\ ST. BUS Barbadians Saw Jet Plane For First Time STAISD ro Gh:T TOILETS a> r'ram page I. Ily still standing In front of thenschool u little earlier. I / %  uld hOBaa. !! %  W*pectfo| %  perhaps by now have reached something. I pass another group s M k-h.el !" i. Bay Street on my v.,. Anyway my motto is ,. %  %  Uughing and , "s -c Bus St Z he a crimeand In. prepared to givta* their impretatona ! the ,'^ „, '.'' ," %  „,* ^ '"' l j* PB3 I Ah..! With BOB arrangniK m> hair I omanl i ily \ peasant and her UtUe soi> are forgot about most things in genHMnlng towards me MU eral Iniludiiu* ""<* ")•* plane' laid ksUd rolcea The mother declares. concentrated on getting out in It did i..ii;.v By knv bsM Ume to get the 9.15 tais. Just a time it did look to me like if it drink of water before I go. Then did want to By through do trees caBM the roar, and mere It ut. oy Maxv. the jet plane. Th. bus is In sight. I nave to Chwvkwanhm 1/ /; iitiil To VAMH. BJ ptowuu Vestry yesteri hun nwai • K Saudi ford, and M • >' icnt them ass a Geaersi Committee which d assanass HO-I %  The formation of thli u||sfM by the \ I -ti | nominated their %  wo napPsaantnUeog after ihe ilerk read a letter from the St. John vnatr) uniting them to send two r-preseniatlves to the General Meeting which • .,1 the Parochul lloildl December 10 at I p %  r then letter to Iha St Tbpanai tiM %  ) Jnna Vestry •i Md ih.it ihe Oannral Oeaamll' :•• a i| for the purpoae of dis^.|li: .irncTulmcnta of the Vestt A %  vcster Mr. I Mqueai that Qovtnunant lease t tin \bfj nprttfliM of land In the aiea for tho purpoae. Takini charaa of tinma* le careful that I do not get left .. behind, ifi coming on to CnrE Ml K D """'^ hi,id u, l tor Raced Through Hou*>e I raced through the house like mas and that often happen a h a flash, "even faster than the jet the plane or so it seemed to me, and stops and 1 hlUTj along. A man in a matter of seconds 1 u JS in th,politely steps aside to let me In toad with othet n| i ban %  thai nlo the *k> m the direcdon of ting on this seat and I am ab|. could lay fy the Solicitors. I'nreasonahle But where was it? 1 could i.< al .. ri : 1. 1.. n.ginrs but -her.wa. IK : %  plane. Suddenly an excited voice ( ]liS • %  %  hoartod: "Come up here. qunkl>. you can sec it through the trees". Again I rode on greased huh time the ... %  H iiii % %  .HI tha quaatton "f IIMl.H %  ), %  %  % %  wound the Immediate They had v landed certain site* js Beautiful \M.\S (JITS Jff*itu wilt find a larie *rl< dEUaii tu ahaan from at %  jay dcWralhrrhrail's' 1 COOLING & REFRESHING 26c. ttK *:;•.'.'.< s.*ss'ss.:'.'.;:*,:',:*ss*',;'.:;'ss.*.:;'.'.:*. '<*s-'s. )ti> right tO Uuend. I %  in ba aaay fa nment, but it H % % % % % % %  i Li'' a *'h. ut tint this fits the re*, panMo*i NacaaahaajH mf'vn%S'SrSSln^i v, s,r > ''|lly I 1 Vlr. Vlill.r's QnOr| t)l.n-iinnilh.il ilood ment. "Now It'l visible, now It's not. If I lull down llu..Id. I Ihe IIOUM. I Ihlnk III M-.it lor. If. nit ol -,HI,. Hu, BO, II ii. \> irj at si :.i I.'t.l.l> I !" 1 "I""""-"" 1 = !" "'. irtJlo an ImpttHlon on Ihe voulh II would be rlfhl U> p Ihe mlapecuu, in lh,: day. yhen Sole, r ,^.l *"* '" %  >-~.on,..nTv.,U. i.pohr" Mr. S. A. W.leotl id that al the lime he was a member of the Ideologies cr*fpui| in.'Thoy the lime he was a member of lb. nTdl.'Lll^'^ ""."i n . ""'"' Venr, .nd did nol know tin cue "?,,?'*''" '"''' P" !" m and a, on onUI he read of 11 ^ V ,t"L^ 7.T'' Th,t c,, ,d in Ihe newspapers. When the ease J !" "• a "'i '' %  " re.pons ble brouKht aiialn.1 Ihe Board. ' r '!" celebration worked the Board should have notified Jhoulder to shoulder and make the Vesliy. The then Board had '"cm a success. %  clad On lli-'i' own Hid it would "e wanted II to be understood be pert.-.ll.v .lli-Kul t.. pay tho '""t Queen's Park. Princes. Alire ,i ..,,. %  .. Playlnn Field and other ... „l Mr. Thorne said that If they centre* should be used by the were belnu asked in pay the piper. Vcsuy as places for general cnIhev should have been consulted tertalnment for the populace They al. ut -.he lunc. It was a cae of should not play seeond riddl.10 whether they were willing to anybody. He had certain Idr.,,, and condone the offence of the Board he knew there wete other mem. which acted al.ro ri-e. The only ,„, wh „ o| „ „„„ way 0m c^suld do that would be M lhol lr ,„, v |0 llltrUln n W UX awls_certirimo In the „ u d mrtp „ |P ,„, Coronjllon Poor Uw Cram He moved that „ fnr Barbados was conre, i M the Vestry write the Solicitor. omMhi ,„.l po.""^^^.! telling Ihem thalj fund.^wer. ,„,„ ^^ on ^ ' —old lm .... m II.e Bug S'.ii.u H s .1.. HlCO li. r..^veii.ane-a. As wa. known li. try J Ilia p.iii'ni .1 the CommUMilonta li lh BUthorltj v-l.i. II... „,,...,i„i,;." ,: %  """' ; -;"' %  bean camel, .equeatlng a into the "" %  Mi Mill, r l"e." ..iil.l He ha. turned ground, .u tomes again, Iravellinu like I nxiuestln, a lease Its gone now gad I l.a.k „„. .,„,,„,,., .„,,,,„ ,„, ,„ „ .|„. I >r Hi. ..I. ..i.-mei,l,one.l PJJJwho kgm .„ ibal Uwn , "-clher II, | ,,,,.,„,, a. It mlghl pujjjjo shaky voice. Wh.i is dat hap,„,,„ fore should nol b.-too arrtl• BMcp;sr I I 'S V y ., mUHjdis-V Sj "t-lvrnlns in I'arls' "KifelM WE T • w e r". ''('hampasiiiS 5 Iturkrl 0>-trr Shell 3B OB "KII", '-..adir* mar, 3J 5 ; B> "(JOYA"llat B..x. "Ilandher M %  rhief Bes." XSIH t ard. S ^* "Xmas rrarher." Treas V ii "" %  Cheat" tu "fOfTU HOOM %  %  3P l.unaala.' an 1 Aladdlns Ump' £ It. "SAVlM.i:"— "Top Hal," "llee' Hand •>( Broad] Btraat S "•S'SMMWHiaiilWMI*' Maty "Ol n \I:I: "Itomb." "Vaae". "SUtur" i The Prices of the Pvrfuin* Nfieltn%  from 4/6 — %/• aha/val r.nnrj THERE IS TIME!! NOW is Hi,, inn,. To look SMART — If you are smart To buy a New Suit for the Exhibition All SHI... M.ii,n,.l., Coloun and Sizes THEU IS A SUIT TOR YOU l.AKHADIM & TUOl'KAl. SUITS Iron, HSJt "|l. PANTS Irorn JB.5I1 up THE LONDON SHOP LTD. Umm !.tn:ui Brno The (nmiilele Mini's ttutlitlers nvnilable to the Poor Law G dlans. Mr. Walcott said that they would still give the wrong impression as coat money but Ih their feeling". On the motion occas Money Hell Spent that it was going to to their feeling'. On the motion occasion when the %outh of the Ol Mr. Sandirord. the Vestry then community ahouJd bt'giv, expressin g their InabtHty t o pay dians prpfertcd „ mon J ch !" \ !" t POLICE BAND AT ROCKS t^lS^"^ 17 V i!E C Areher. The u PPrt from uuUide. and suggested that on Action Committee lie appointed foe the purpose of ,_jWh-u. B r_ w^rji*. drafting and praseiii.i.^ icuom$.+X£*f Z-T* V.i*r?w m^and.t.on-forthe.f-1,-1,,.,:., ,. t n--.rs--Huns.fin i sr*. Brithns. WO Coronation in the parish of Sft programme is as foil M.I h rathar Btiin*" Clly llr.ft. fflk ii..,..H ah > SAVE THE Ciqnan CU4>tt**4>%t IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT. WE OFI-ER CRM'tNSE in arversl uualllles. and -lde rane of pattern*. from r,e. to 12.13 yd. KU.KWKAVr U" wide at I %  AK't SILK TAPE8TBV 3S" wide a 1 11.73 48" wide from S2.lt t JJ 15 yd. \. id.in Maroon. (,i S2.47 I2.M <. .uiini] deslfns from '. li SI.77 >d HARRISONS III i \ni.v in furl ... BUY KOWlt BROAD ST. DIAL 3142






ee












‘ YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT
WHAT'S ON TODAY = 7 «.. ote
s - Peintall from Cocringio f
Court of Granc essions 0.00 a 9» ‘ 4 - Total all for month to date: 4.55 ‘«
11.00 a Highest T erature: 6.5" F.
Southborough Bo Lo perature: 73.5° F.
School, St. Thomas -- 7.30 p.m P Ww y: & miles per hour
Police Band Concert, Hastings Rock Bu 9 am.) 20.88 (3 p.m.) 29.300
8.00 p.m TO-DAY
Rediffusion Brains Trust 9.00 p.m Sunrise: 6.04 a.m
Sunset, 5.31 p
SU
For the cause that lacks assistance,









vows re Oe tg November 24.

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance, High ‘fide: 118 am., 1.06 p.we

For the future in the distance, ‘Low Tide: 7.12 a.m, 7.17 p.m

oe Se ae eee” oe ESTABLISHED 1895 _ FRIDAY, NCA’ MBER 28, 1952 PRICE: FIVE CENTS | ‘* ™“ .

SS SL LL Se -
‘ne
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; oe
| Commonwealth Meeting Opens In London



Most Important Since
Ottawa Talks In 1932)

; Gotti LONDON, Nov. 275
IMPERI AL HEIR | THE BRITISH Commonwealth Neue popes their

most important economie conference on Th: ay~to make
plans to strengthen the pound sterling so that it ¢an take
its place alongside the American dollar in free world trade.
Prime Minister Mr. Winston Churchill presided at the
opening session which was attended by -seven Common-
wealth premiers. Finance Ministers Tepresented India
and South Africa.
The conference has been
cribed officially as the
important since the Ottawa con-
ference in 1932 when British and
Doriinions Premiers sought ta
build a protective fence cround
Empire trade. This time they are
seeking to expand trade and will

‘ANBEREA HOMBER

Protest Against
Mr. Gomes And.
Mr. Adams

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Noy. 26.

TWO ELECTED MEMBERS of the B.G. Legislative
Council at its session today went on record ag protesting
against the action of the West Indies Regionat Economic
Committee in selecting Mr. Albert Gomes, Minister of
Labour, Industry and Commerce in Triuidad and Mr
Grantley Adams, member of the Executive Committee,
Barbados, to be the West Indies’ two df the seven colonial
representatives, who will advise Secretary of State for
the Colonies, Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, at the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers Economic Conference which begifis in





des-~— ——

RainForces|

ge es a

|
|



decide on the best means to earr
more dollars and spend less, The
key aim of the conference is to
make ihe pound sterling freely
usable “without let or hindrance”
in“trade trensaciions,





No such dramatic announcement
is exrected ‘immediately however.
Delegates will decide which
of the Commonwealth natural
resources can he developed to take
the place o; those now purchased
with dollars:, which resources
may be developed to be sold for
dollars: how to attract outside in-
vestm ..t; how to facilitate the use
of steriing, and finally to set up
a long term ma%keting plan to
sell products.—U,P.



| Indian Proposal j
Must Be Submitted





PROCLAIMED heir-apparent to
the chrysanthemum throne of
Japan, Prince Akihito Tsugu-

Parade
Indoors |

Due to a hecyy downpour
rain yesterday aiternoon the An-
nual Inspection Parade of the St
John Ambulance Brigade was held
in the Games Room of the Police
Canteen at Central Station. Tni
Parade would have taken place on
the Barrack Square had not rain
intervened.

The Inspection was carried out
by Colonel R. T. Mich@lin, Com-
missioner of Police 'who,on afrival
was met by Mr. E. By Williams,
Commissioner of the Brigade.

On parade were 52 men, 40
members of the Nursing Division
and six Cadets. The Police Force
and Fire Brigade were well repre-
sented.



THE R.A.F. @anbexra Bomber as it streaked over Bridgetown yesterday.

French Forces) Barbadians Saw Jet

Seek Shelter
In Nasan



- “ ° ‘s
Plane For First Time

London Thursday.
ee — These members were Dr, Che@d-

f é Chi { |i Jagan one of the leaders of
the alleged Communist dominated

A rican le ; People’s Progressive Party ind
jMr. John Fernandes,

Hacked To ee ee the Counefi
Death

he had observed in the Press that
Messrs, Gomes and Adums were
advisers to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies for b. West
NAIROBI, Nov. 27 ’ ritig
fhe Colonial Government and aoe and B.G. and Brite prone
wu Mau continued at odds today | 2474s. He did not know. whether
the secret society kept up scat- the selection had been made by
ered attacks despite increasingly |@OVernment because no such en-
iif crack downs, Mau Mau struck |"®uncement had been made,
ee again in the last 24 hours Those gentlemen were always
‘gainst Africans loyal to the Ad-
ministration,
In Nairobi itself the body of

devoted

speaking on behalf of B.G, and
the West Indies but he felt it
would do this country a great
Tem Mbotela, tribesman leader,| d@al of good if in future they had
was found hacked by knives, ang|their own representatives to ad-
n the Fort Hall area police re-| Vise the Secretary of State for
ported two Mau Mau attempted}the Colonies on matt¢rs pertain-
ambush another friendly native|ing to B.G. and if necessary also

t . ™ Yv bes ’ 4 . 5 hief to the West Indies.
“. ; | SHORTLY before 9 o'clock yesterday morning Bar- Grviekhibnt * cot
. . im : 5 pie ep re : ve . ‘taliated with a :
moses terearee wee | Tor Med Citirmy — | ajar wie ineppetion, colony HANOI, Nov. 27. %'l badians heard the high. pitched ‘whine of a jet engine| seriousness of the occasion as he LONDON, Nov. 27 Michelin congratulated Mel vari- pees ee retheama for the first time. People stopped what they were doing} Mau found guilty of earlier at- They had on many occasions
poses in severe morning garb. British Foreign ' » =! ous divisions and said that it was outposts and garrisens

Secretary

His coming of age was marked | anthony Eden told Commons that

by special ceremonies in Tokyo.

very creditable that there should

sneaked acfOss Vietminh lines

rs and rushed outside, but the aircraft, which arrived ‘half



cen the same two names appear-

wks. Five in the Fort Hall area
ing and he would like to know

were sentenced to hard labour

c . the comparative shelter of th an hour earlier than it was expected, had already disap- ranging from twelve to eight vears}Whether those decisions were
—International. i bd "evens must submit|be such te md vt besieged Nasan Fortress. peared, However they were ready and waiting for the and 24 strokes arte i eit made with Government's ap-
AEC o esc yg hoy ge deed Be ’ Raila aenilik 4 sate nae second and subsequent runs made by a Canberra aircraft for SeaST an old African and] proval,
SISTER KENNY China despite Russian objections. “It shows the keenness andjcal condition ‘afte: ‘covering Gael of RAF, Bomber Command which flew over Bridgetown in Stow’ iar ging ee ae ins. ee Me
s 4 But he said hope of ending war|spirit of the Brigade’, he said.|100 kilometres in a week'e maret,| 20d other parts of the island for approximately 25 minutes. Mbotela Fak eiliecinistein « mers. Stee nat the iinenine —
IS DYING Anan Viele 40 He asked the yong ane n't. ee, the Seman * gy coun-| Hundreds of people rushed to started work ani hour late and beg e the Nairobi Council. He|course an extremely important
Indian proposals was a “slender” ain’ Pe mone SS ueatie e They ar teaterted “aera he Esplanide, the Bay Street the majority of their students hh pene ae by a ene and and high level one. Her Majesty’s
SYDNEY, Australia, Nov. 27 |one. 7 et it = Suir: Aaaldiad Matt | ehiiiied Weaan thee over 66 miles indows and into the streets of joined the crowd at the Esplan- African Bene at t ie Nairob} Fem Ministers were meeting e
Sister Elizabeth Kenny, stricken et n os pha A know First thanks to clouds of dust raised by ie. Saat Combermere School ade , Visitors to Seawell Serport President ‘ol the Rie ee — @conomic “and financial
last Friday with cerebral throm-| Eden promised the House he rrw sei’ . planes and tramping feet * aoe 5 Seana ee See ; man samt thee
bosis now also is suffering from|W°uld continue to give the ques- id.

pneumonia which set in over the|tion of a truce in Korea his
jJast 24 hours-and=her life is ebb-;closest attention and even go back
ing swiftly, two physicians said
Thursday.

They said the famed nurse had

to the United Nations meeting in
New York if necessary,

—UP.





proposal for | despite it

There were at present three
divisions of Police in the St. John
Ambulance Brigade and he hoped
that by November next year they

Parties of friendly Thai. ty at
16” trie
strain on the defenders who had
approaching

mer also arrived addivip

to challenge ail



aiveraft made several rung along
‘the coastline near the Airport,
Everyone was noticeably amazed
at its speed and manoeuvrability,

The aireraft which is one of

Voming To

' Money



Union but resigned some time ago
ln disagreement with the Execu-
tive over poliey matters.

Ne was known as a moderate
and since the

The Secretary of State for the
Colonies who was of course repre-
senting the Colonial territories as
a whole, had asked for a certain
outbreak of the|number of advisers, Tt obviously

Sart p , a emergency, urged constitutional |could not be ¢ ] bi 4
! a other divis-]}troops. Over 150 planes operated | @ flight of four Canberras on)’ ; : oe maT De a large number, anc
not responded to drugs used for oa. ee . in Mukes area threugmout > ators Two lucky men Mr. Domin a tour of South and Central —_ oe “3S mning Mau Maulsince the British Caribbean terri-
treatment of pulmonary infection. ’ day. While 50 planes poundec gos Cassis, winner of the first |! pape eT ay eee to ~ ‘ Hut a ae “ez wen reprenaes-
Physicians said her chances for E; © © He also commended members of|the enemy with bombs ene prize in the Barbados Turf rom n a distance 0} — ed by e Regiona nomic
ecovery are “slight”. xsaminatian t ‘ n interest)... es ea at AB ag. Club Sweep, and Mr. Bernard 210 miles. Committee, two of those connect-
y oy teas oe ci dealin te gers SF ee oe foam napalm the remainder continu¢ “Gun” Fernandes, ticket seller. {| It was estimated that for 175 o> ed with it were selected to ad-
the treatment of poliomyelitis— Results ‘ +h mam . ey Hanoi 175 mile ‘ stepped off B.W.I. Airways most of the flight over the island 9 ire vise on matters concerning the
ntaattia paralysis. “UP. ime. Coe peinge ements me — at Seawell Airport last the Canberra was doing a — ia interests of the British Caribbean
evacuating § cCivilfans = and ue night in a happy mood, of approximately 400 m.p.h. The as a whole.
CODRINGTON COLLEGE Demonstration wounded Darvel, & tena hi ies scar! amaica
‘ a, anese handy- aireraft was piloted by Air Vice-; Govt Opinion
i i ne an boug “ke ¢ . e 7 . .
Mr. Bustamante _ d | Durham University Honours re x ne eee The garrison’; :.oraie was high. ieee ‘tiles Pie hae, ’ ' nee * ar. i From Our Own ¢ He pointed out that the B.G
ms - é emonstratiol ere ras ] j 7 s ‘i lino rroup . (Pro uw Own Correspondent) . Gr,
oe, Name Re-appo na be we. eicies, Staal: Neilsen. method of artificial ; ner Pint Cee me, Peal wold thekent, with several un~ || Command KINGSTON, Jca., Nov. 27 |Government had been asked
oa . ; . W. Riley, Class , oe . ers $ thé ormmunist lec sold tickets on his hand. a Sipe aah a Pnp- The se $5 suffere: yhether Py
a eed Ser Wasibataal aad University ol Limaas, Diploma in respiration, Vietminh will stage, a n ss| won. And “hs ‘hence ane | et ab — sri ee ae, 9190000 arene na che ee domes to-heve those toe mine
on, Alexander Bus a . ; jg jattac an endeav ) captur $33,000. land Oc and are due be esse. ‘age Be , saa _
Mr, Grantley Adams were re=| » 5 Eider A Peeme.. Mr, -Witliams - seid thet Lg is lent appointed Caribbean Commission-| ng Intern diate B.D method had already been ptoptec road to Laos and the rich H | Hotel Royal and will . = |visited 10 countries and covered establishment on Harbour and| British Honduras and the. Carib-
sioners of, the British Section] 5, ¢ eee G. Clark in England and had just heen} ita tr ae ‘Vil home neh Wee ee ‘ver 24,000 miles, They leave] Princess Streets in Kingston early |bean territories, and this country’s
ior a further period of two years) (tera) Ordination Examination. )*dopted by “the armed forces of ; —UP oe |Tiinidad today for Belem on|'his morning, reply was in the affirmative.
nt a meeting of the Britis neat Part I |the US,A. ta their return journey to the U.K. Considerable stocks of motor- Tf it were a conference in
Indian Delegates at the H. Pugh, A. Tatnail

Ss est Indian Con- .
romne FO ao Bay this} Durham University Honours
morning, Mr, S. T. Christian of| Classics. Preliminary Examination.
Antigua and Mr. W, H. Court- L, A, Thompson, K. A. King

enay of British Honduras were, Durham. Classics. Second Year.
reappointed alternates to these | P. M. Greaves, H. F. Hope,
two Commissioners,





R. D. Rock |

| He was fortunate to see a
}demonstration of this method on
Television in London when it was
adopted by the Life Saving
Society of England. He felt it was
to the clder



‘a superior method
one,

| Mr. Williams moved a vote of



Indo-China Situation :
Needs World Attention * «!"«i's



School Girl's Impression
Seventeen-year-old Yvonne
Padmore, a sta@dent of St.
School, Jemmotts Lane
impressions of
the Canberra

aircraft of R.A.F, Bomber









car parts and accessories and also|which each colonial territory was
four motor cars were burned.|to be represented he supposed
These were valued at $125,000 there would have been opportun-
ond the building at $50,000. The ity for B.G. to have its »wn repre-
stock and building are partially | sentative, ao

overed by insurance, @ On page 3

















®
© By E. HOBERECHT Command which flew over Bar- J 7 F d M t .
V unists thanks and said that Mrs. F. (By siete ne , 27 | bados yesterday, Yvonne is in the ury in e a ea er
e en oO omm Davie-Smith, Headquarters Officer FAR EAST TOKYO, Nov. 27, commercial class of St. Patrick's o
for the Eastern Caribbean, who ‘ wAS diploma i¢ observers believe the military | studying shorthand and typing. *
s is in Trinidad, will give a broad- Situation in Indo-China has reached 4 dangerous stage| 845 a.m. Rediffusion time, and Ne rt ( ‘ It { :
Sentence oO eat 1 cast on Monday, December 1 at and should be given as much immedi ittention ag|the regular programme is coming ul y arceny
8.00 p.m. over Radio Trgagen. Korea. They believe the worid has tended to “overlook’ lavet Be loudepenicer, gprs
g Mrs. Davie-Smith is starting a the increasing seriousnes sone : Aan ct 1. {the charming voice o é is L ‘ “bo,
VIENNA, Nov. 27. drive to recruit new members for lar . wpb ye At Ah of the war in Indo-China where announcer breaks into the pro- ' HIS LORDSHIP Mr. J. W. B. Chenery at the Court
ta | b arge quantities of Russian military supplies have t| : Oe uMe hnee ae of Grand _ Sessions yesterday discharged 26-year-old
] f the 14 defendants on trial in Prague On |ihe Brigade PI 1ave just!igramme to say: lave an ie ‘ 26-y
one ad ed to be hanged : i been uncovered, 7 ' announcement to make. At 9,10 Colvin Brathwaite, a metal dealer of Ellerton, St. George
Thursday were sentenc . ged. ‘ F Last year the Annual Inspection Generally speaking, diplomaticgairlift” to rush needed supplies;this morning, the Jet Plane will after a jury who deliberated for one hour and fiv ; fi :
The only defendants not given death sentences were was carried out by Sir Otto Lund,/quarters are discouraged by thelirom the United States. Some | flying over the area of Bridge- found him t ilty of s i tings ‘vatmet ae
Arthur London and Vavro Hajdu, both former Deputy|y’ Gg ps.0.,°Commissioner in|news of fresh French losses. But] quarters peculated that the| town”. $464 f be guilty o stealing brass fittings valued at
Foreign Ministers, and ivzen Loebel, former Deputy |chiet of the St. John Ambulante!at the same time they are en- Communists appear to be build- Dimly, through my _ excite- * OM ulkeley Ltd, sometime between July 3 and
F a Trade Minister who were sentenced to life terms. | Brigade. ; couraged by reports of the “babyfing up for new “all out” pusb/;ncnt [I can hear her voice July 22 this year.
Forte oa artes Were = ha ii a in South East A ind feap the} se peat over Bridgetown, but Brathwaite was also found not guilty of receiving
‘ a. i "4 : hing eds may swing into|}yrfortunately, I am not in these fj 1S ae 4
are SS see ae INSPECTING NURSES ndo-China—either openly or dis-| ; deetouls In fact, I am nearly} Mr, W wt Se knowing them to be stolen.
cause they merely were appointees | _ ' ised-—in the near future foe: Same ree me se alee Wee . W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor§ talking with Urline Moore.
of Slansky. Slansky and General! i These O0ldsadests © arc dena miles away from t ¢ mt General appeared for the Crown Moore told Brathwaite that she
Karel Svab, former depu mip | . ; ludied closely Ing O. well if I'd only got ready for oe Brathwaite was represented kwas not going to help him er to
ister of security arete om = - , 1, The French have give n| ® Dawe Vente = W. werrow. aa allow her boy Tony to give evi-
“most guilty” because they re’ us | “Ms D a’ aaah Side idee esterday the second day of the}dence for him. The next day
ed to “co-operate and _ confess iter Re rt ee ee . trial the prosecution called on July 28—~the police went to
and thus prolonged the investiga- ick os sarDhe oa tok Yeh ' P| Capt. Orsborne three more witnesses bringing the | Moore’s house. The boy Tony wa
ation leading to the _, Sian | owdown battle with adv anc ing ory ” ae — i before closing its case [not at home when the police ar-
In addition to Clementis, at nunist Vietrriinh forces is ex-| Tortured a ar ae, did not-call witnesses. | rived.
sky and Svab, those sentenc oO eta } When hearing resumed yester- Did Not Hear Conversation
death were: Bedrich Geminder, . PORT-OF-SPAIN. day, the prosecution called on To Mr. Bar r Bast said
former Slansky deputy, Andre + % ‘Communist forces ére «t nen ail-)Urline Moore, an agrieultural la- 0 TOW, RAS aes
Simone, former top propagandist, well supplied The BoB] Captain Dod Orsborne, who sallbourer of Bulkeler’s Tenantry,,@@t Tony went to his grand-
i udvik Brejeka once economic ad-| saree rte at " ans Fre nen ed the Grimsby trawler os fond St, George, who said that on July}â„¢other on: July 28. Brathwaite
a o Nng i discovered ¢ arge | aaaas » antic a ‘ ' Su r . aha sae
visor te President Klement, Got} sche ef Soviet eal auc rea meron the Atlantic in, 1896, ae er ee ae ath ae [went to Urine Moore's house. on
wald, Josef Frank, another n- ammunition arrived in eRe aes, | heard a knocking at the back of y 37. left Brathwa t
sky deputy, Rudolf Margolius, | 3. United States officials navel PY, st from gin <8 ‘Nothing her house. She looked out and] pioore and il im the’ hovel aie
torres Bote Soeie. nn Mde- ; revealed that Russia has 35 divis~| —. 4 be as hate 1 of him since a|S4w the person was Colvin Brath- |ooe' ye about 15 minutes temp
ister, Bedrich Reicin, former de-} ons ineKdst Asia. C} Com-| 28a been ard A since od | Waite. as uway about 15 1 bs from,
puty minister of defence, Otto | munists have 250 divisions. | repert in June thatihe SO eet Brathwaite told her that white| the re: Ris Baa id Bane: tip
| Eisil, former ambassador .to wei | 4A “baby airlift’ has been eapneauele LOLLOW SEE Yer es he was in town some men had ac- nn shi “Mo e% oI Brathwaite
Germany and Otto Sling, former tarted to rush military supplies gea ¥ he had| {used him of stealing brass from] ,, oi y “o tle ing her son
party chief in Brno. rom the United States to Indo- Captain Orsborne suid he bes 3ulkeley Factory, She told Brath- | that he oe not allowing her
, i ? China. Informed sources said the urrested in the Venezu ‘| waite that she had a son working} *© help vagy 4 Rata
In addition to death or prison number of flights to Hank ae les and had been three months it Bulkeley Factory | On July 28 the Police went. te
sentences, all defendants were about ter i at Tie torn. more in Venezuela jails where Brathwaite asked her to let her Moore's house and a_ polic¢man
deprivated of their citizenship ther is expected to be doubled had endured many beatings)... help him out of his troubles. / told Moore that he wanted to in-
and property. The verdict was | leech ee oe oublec| n@ tortures. Captain Orsborne terview her son Teny
rc at 10.00 am. But was | The low ohite cd he was not sure how long, Croes-examined, Moore said that ao Oe os : set e
OP erica until Radio Prague's | ooeab « 98 ee gta “one day is ‘just like|she did not “learn the story by Laurie Marsal), *
. ne r , s 1 shains sl ; mite} old meté saler o
egular newscast’ at 12.30 p.m. ri Asia. Asia vers other when a man is in chains} heart.’ What she said, Brathwaite r : a '
tthe climax of the biggest com- that du a Be Tonite, nd darkness.’ told her. Calvin Moore is her son| Said a oe noneat O e
munist trial since Russian purges elections the spotlight } Mos; of his teeth are missing|and Brathwaite went to her house ae nei a - ADlOMsee ren
of the 1930’s was given exactly focuse® 6a ‘war in Kore nd he states that they were] about 5 p.m, on July 27 Moore | Arthur ar’! : at im antes
three minutes on broadcast. on the political! knoeked out by the thugs whallived at her. The police went to} him and on ile Gay re
J me of the politica thwaite brought some old metal
Om ; , tuatded him. His hair is practi-;her house on July 28 and she! Brathwaite brought some ola aoe
believe the intense lly white, though his beard is as] made » statement to the police to his shop and ee ne
ri ( in Korea he ten j to!r iS ever Charles Eastriond of Bulkeley’s|the metal It was 2 pounds
l attention fro? ng FE Venezuelans ¢ ed that he had|Tenantry, St. George, told the| metal. E
F ttention from the critical zuclans claimed Bs Te t thint July 27 he was at; He later sent some metal to the
; . ; n Indo-Chin Fr n in protective custody follow-| cour mt on July > was § . iy and "thi Sie
: , . Trline > i{Barbados Foundry anc $
tion t fighting ir Indo-Chin: g reports of his conviction for|/the house of Urline Moore anc : es » had bought ftom
Accepts Invita I € ere thar un-running in Trinidad, Captain] heard someone knocking on the ~ seo ee ee ‘had deliv-
Her Royal Highness me fede ert ; I t ee aa “ Pe ee Oe i Brathwaite was the per-|ered the metal to Foundry,
Royal has accepted the - pp | pea ae 7 if naa EEG of ica | ih who had knocked on the|the 3 went to h rs 8
‘7 ey the Acting! < ss ) to; olutionaries and it is a 0 | who fh : : a search a he
oar a ts vs teas during) COLONEL R. tT. MICHELIN, Commissioner of Police, inspects the “Nursing Division of the St Indo-China tation that a national revo-|house. He left the house with]. 4 Sows Sebel was Sbeae
+ taggin ‘visit ‘of Her Roval; John Ambulance Brigade at the Annnal Inspection Parade yesterday evening. Mrs. E. B. William reed vill break out at the end of Brathwaite in He retu ned toy Foyner e On page 3
he comin is y I LOY “ oa prey 9 pac een pe a srathwaite! us 3
1 ¢ West Indies (right) is in charge of this Division —U.F nth,”—B.U.P, ’ i




PAGE TWO



Carib Calling —







I ADY ARUNDELL, wife of
4 Sir Robe Arun-
dell Governor-Designaie of Bar-
bi s rrived here yest®rday by
the Elders and Fytffes S Golfite
frou Trir ‘ t the
norning at Government House
She left later day by the
same vessel f t pe i
1 holidays with her
hn who is am undergradu-
ate at Oxford.
e .
tis I nip. the ef Jucti
I A 1 Collymors r-turnec
f Grenada Wednesday by
B.W.LA. after attending a sitting
West Indian Court of Ap-
s Allen expects to leave on
Monday for Antigua to attend an-
other sitting of the W.I. Court of
Apveal

To Take Up Appointment
h ISS *ROSAMUND GREEN-
HALGH, daughter of Mr. N.



Grecnhalgh, retired Inspector of
Schools and Mrs. Greenhalgh of
vi Lfleld, St. Philip, left on the
S.S. Golfity yesterday on her way
back to England, after spending
four months’ holiday with her

parents








Miss Greenhalgh has been

viding the University College
Lon for the past three years
takir an honours deggee in higs-
tory. She took her finals just be- |
fore coming out to Barbados and
h been very suce®ssful. She has

now gone to take up an appoint-
ment in connection with the Uni-
versity.
Seventeenth Anniversary
OMORROW is the seventeenth

anniversary of the Y.M.P.C.
To mark the occasion they are
having a dance at their head-



ters, Beckles Road tomorrow



f and His Excellency th
Acting Governer has promised tc
attend :

The ballroom will be wel!
decorated with balloons, stream-
ers ete. and dancing begins
shortly after 9 p.m.

Attended Daughter's
Wedding
ARS. WILFRED SMART of



awe
the pas.

thing, Sussex was among
sengers leaving for En-

glend yesterday by the Golfito.
She was here for her daughter's
wedding on October 4 to Mr.
Peter Way of Navy Gardens, Mrs.

Smart
since

haa been in Barbados
September.

PM.O. Returns
D*: AND MRS. A, P, MUIR of
E

‘Buttals’, St. George re-
turned from Montreal yesterday
by T.C.A, after spending a_holi-

day there,
George.

Dr. Muir is P.M.O., St.

‘he STARS -

and YOU



YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
Look in

birthday

look

the section in which your
comes and find what your out-
according to the stars

FOR FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952.

MARCH #1 to APRIL

20 (Arien)—A

day for controlled emotions, caution in
business and finances. On days like this
we can accomplish best when we try
quietly

1 to MAY © (Taurus)—Im-
ur. work, try out well-planned
os, but don't deviate from
1 kerigw to be sensible procedures
nt, @greeable!




MAY % to JUNE 21 (Gemin®—Mild
ndcations today but going to benefic
ones tomorrow Planet Mars warns
againet impatience, undue anxiety. Most
achievement in familiar matters
JUNE to JULY 23 (Cancer)—Neither

too helpful nor too hindering tendencies

now Really up to you and what your
position requires It is important that
you ma ntaln serenity, dignity

JULY % to AUGUST @ (Leo)—Think

them act; else you will be probably
site, and surely reprimanding
f for blunders



3 to SEPTEMBER 23 (Virgo)
to be fussy, too set on having
small details attended to at expense of
the over-all picture. Wateh that!



SEPTEMBER Mm to
(Libra) —Understanding,
old-fashioned common sense your stand-
bys during this trying period, Here's
where Libra can shine: Do!

OCTOBER 44 to NOVEMBER & (Scor-
plo)—There is just so much good health
and nerves can stand. Take care of your
health, attitude, disposition. They often
determin failure

OCTOBER 2%
reason, good

uceess 0

NOVEMBER 3 to
Sagittartun Syetem

DECEMBER %
routine fine,
veress, changes to
labor Check upon





¢.or lessen
your methods

DECEMBER #3 to JANUARY
ricorn)—There are so many small things
a part of our daily I ves that we tend to
overlook them in counting our blessings
Study them,

21 (Cap-

JANUARY & to FEBRUARY 20 (Aquat-
iu4)—Some days are extra hard. Then,
your wisdom, your courage, and your
smile are needed most



at- |



Mrs. C. J. MANNING
Judge’s Wife
RS. MANNING, wife of
Mr. Justice C, J. Manning

Judge of the Windward Islands
Court arrived at Seawell Airport
yesterday morning

During her stay in the Island
Mrs, Manning will be a guest at
Enmore Hotel, Collymore Rock.

Salaries Commissioner
IR ERROL DOS SANTOS re-
turned from Trinidad yés-
terday by B.W.I.A. in connection
with his duties here as Commis-
sioner appointed by Government
to go into the salaries of Civil
Servants. He is a guest at the
Hotel Hotel Royal.

Canadians In Venezuela

ESTERDAY I met Mr. J. L.jJon Wednesday

Gibson a Canadian’ from
Toronto who has been living in
Caracas, Venezuela for the past
year and a half, where he works
as Secretary of the International
Petroleum Co,, Ltd,

Mr, Gibson arrived here about
ten days ago on his first visit to
the island. He was accompanied
by his wife and two children,
James and Carol, They are guests
at Accra Beéachi Club, Rockley.

Mr. Gibson tells me that he
and his family are really enjoy-
ing themselves, They have visited
various parts of the island in-
cluding places like St. John’s
Church, Lodge School, Codrington
College, Sem Loerd’s Castle and
Bathsheba and have found every-
thing as pleasant as _ possible. |
They expect to leave on Sunday,‘
but hope to return some day to
enjoy another vacation,

To Join Relatives In U.S.

R, LIVINGSTONE A. FRAN-

CIS, a former clerk attached
to the Labour Office as Secretary
to the Rehabilitation Committee,
‘eft the Island yesterday morn-
i.g by plane on his way to New
York where he will join his other
r-latives,

A tormer pupil of Combermere
Schocl, Mr. Francis served with
he Barbados jattalion, South
Caribbean Force during the war,
nd represented the “Volunteers”
and “Empire” at cricket.

Long Leave

R. RICHARD LE FANU
+ Assistant Representative,
uritish Council, accompanied by
his wife and three sons left yes-
terday for England by the Gol-
fite. He is on long leave and it ‘s
expected that he will be returning
ic Barbados towards the end of
March, 1953,

For Three Months

ISS EUNICE BOYCE of
i Brooklyn, New York, arriv-
ed here earlier in the week by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad for a holi-
day and will be remaining for
three months staying with her
cousin, Mrs. R. L. Hutson of
loletown, St. James.

Miss Boyce is a nurse attached

to the Maimonides Hospital in
Brooklyn.

Back To Jamaica -

ISS PAMELA SNAPE of the

Trafic Department of
B.W.LA. stationed in Jamaica,
returned home _ yesterday by
B.W.LA, after spending a few
days in the island. She had been
on a familiarisation tour through
some of the islands.

T’dad Girl’s “Dhadoe Success

Miss Evelyn Cribbes, 18-year-
old Trinidad girl, has achieved
one of her greatest ambitions—to
dance on the London stage.

She has been chosen to take
part in the pantomime “Jack and
Jill” due to open at,the London
Casino on December 18.

This tall, attractive, fair-haired
girl has always loved dancing.
Back home in Trinidad, she begged
her parents to allow her to come
and study in London,

In 1947 she persuaded them and
arrived in the U.K. to attend the
Arts Educational Schoo) of Tring
—~a school where special emphasis
is laid on dancing in the general
curriculum.

After taking part in ‘“Midsum-
roer Night’s Dream” in Regents
Park Open Air Theatre and
#ppearing in several small panto-

mimes outside London, Miss
Cribbes decided to take a_ holi-

day and visit Trinidad again.

And it was there, last month,
that she heard from her dancer-
friend, with whom she shares a
flat, about the audition at the Lon-
don Casino,

Today’ 8 Gem

One taper lights a thousand,
Yet shines as it has shone;
And the humblest light may .

kindle
A brighter than its own.
—Hezekiah Butterworth.



FEBRUARY 21 to MAROH 2 (Pisces)
—Mar’ wonderful by-products ot
achievement to be had through; sincere
application at regular duties, and
through devotion to one's responsibil-
ities, Note that!

YOU BORN TODAY are a combinat on
of practicality, ambition and sensitive-
ness. Teach yourself to be more under-
standing with others of different
temperament who cannot do things as
efficiently as you can, You can succeed
in a professional life, in any undertaking
if you develop your finest assets, curta !
and pray daily







ate Wm. Blake, Eng. poet-
artist; Anton G. Rubinstein, pianist-
composer.

Miss Cribbes did not hesitate,
Bhe did the 6,000-mile trip by
‘plane, competed against 19 other
girls in the audition=and got the
part,

Was she nervous? “A
confessed, “especially as
sing, as well as dance.
profess to be a singer!”

bit,” she
I had to
I don’t

Next week she will begin re-
hearsing—all day and every day
until the show opens. And advance
bookings are heavy, so there will
be a packed house to witness her
\first appearance in public.

The pantomime is due to end in
March. Then she may return to
Trinidad to teach dancing—or
remain in Londgs.and make a
career on the London stage.

“I luke London but there is no
place like Trinidad,” she said
wistfully, “and I am longing to go
back there.”

In the meantime, her many
friends in Trinidad will be think-
ing of her on December 18th and
wishing her success in this, her
first venture on the London stage.

—L.E.S.

LISTENING
HOURS

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, i.
- 6.00 p.m,

400 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Deily Service; 4.15 p.m. Piano Time;
430 pm. Can I Come In? 5.00 p.m.
Weber, 5.15 p.m, After The Verdict
640—7.15 pom, ....-. 31.82M, 49. 71M

4.09



6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Programme,
€15 p.m, Tip Top Tunes, 6.45 p.m.
forts Round Up and Programme Parade,
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. Home
News From Britain, 7.15 p.m. West
Indian Diary.
7145 — 0.30 pm 31,.32M 49.71M
—————

7.45 p.m. Fortress on the White Cliffs,
8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m.
Weber, 8.45 p.m. World Affairs, 9.00 p.m.
B.B.C. Concert Orchestra, 10 0 p.m
‘the News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
10,15 p.m. Linger Awhile. 10.30 p.m,
The Maturing State of Jordan,

Saea: Tee nee ati
ane oe aE rellC lClU Oe

ALL WOOL PIN STRIPED WORSTED

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS)

YOUR SHOE STORE



NAVY & BROWN ccscccsccssssssssssecsssses ii ieee $ 8.70 yd.
CE BE ea a. ieeeaiica $11.32 yd.
DARK GREY. cess ee ae aes $10.36 yd.
RAYON STRIPES scccsccssssssssrun Pe, ane $ 4.97 yd
PLAIN GABERDINE (Popular Shades) ............ $ 4.60 yd
CHS PAN oie a ee ae . $3.60 yd.
ALL, WOOL PROMRGAL eas ss .winatiwusdicaies $ 5.00 yd
CORIY. PAN GPPBREII ciel csvstsscyesosassvedennoclsopcltabben $3.39 yd.
ALSO
PANNE ue oe a $ 3.30—$ 4.8¢ i
ALL WOOL BLANKETS ooecsssssssscsesssssesin $17.08
READY MADE TROUSERS. ooessssscss oo $ 9.62—$14.00
i TOYS, TOYS, TOYS, TOYS. :
a
iQ
a

Phone: t+!

4220

‘







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





York

t visit to

O'Leary
Press

Off To New
FTER ‘paying a, shor
Mr. J. J

Mellifont

Barbados
Chairman of

Pe \iaesya









(London) Ltd., and of Cahill and
Co., Ltd., Print€rs of Dubjin. Ire- | ¢ By ivi. t 3
land, left for Trinidad by B.W.L.A.) } ” Pheitn mae
night. ; East-West ame
He said that he was going to i N =
New York early next month to) § oAaB
ittend the Congress of American’ 3 VQ92 :
Industry to which he has bees} § g 72." 33 :
nvited by the National Associa- P| w.” . £. ;
tion of Manufacturers. F.9 2393 @7642 :
While in Barbados, Mr, O'Leary * 48 y z a see ‘
was a guest at the Marine Hotel./4 ¢ Qj9e6e5 2K 4 :
Checking B.B.C. Reception | i. ar :
EAVING for Jamaica yester- > & 23a 43 3
day morning by B.W.LA.' ©K7 :
vas Mr. Henry Hatch of the En- Al0 :
gineering Division of the B.B.C. hie gee! from the j
who was in Barbados fog one! whete. the Swedes “taeda t
eek as a guest at the Hotel One No-Trump overca!! in !
toyal. doublet nH et 5
Mr. Hatch is continuing his ouble, The Italian

compelled East to open. this §
hand after two passes with ¢
One Club, and South. bia ¢
One No-Trump. ending up ir
& contract of Four Hearts =
doubled.

West led © 5 and reiurne
® 5 after ruffing a Diamond. :
This left & h with one
slender cha He entered
Dummy with A and led
© J. East failed to cover. so ?
® 10 was discarded and West -
had to ruff with OA .

In Room 2 the Ita :
South opened fourth-in-} hand bet

a Ss
:
:

mur of the Caribbean area to get}
rst hand technical information
n order to assess the perform-
ne> of the B.B.C’s external ser-
vice.

From Jamaica he expects to £0)
o Nassau and then on to New!
‘ork before returning home.

Neen nn EEE



8 see neeseeeasereneceasessterseecesans!







The Canberra Jet Aircraft

dgetown
which flew over Bridg the ees ekaeeh eal

’
yesterday was manufactured & Swedish West | eventually
and assembled by the English yf plead in. Four Spades
Electric Co., Ltd. Not only |i geubien ae Q a as 7
bo 3 ‘est trie to get tome y }
does this firm make big equip Pinnessing O@ wud thus
i went two down



ment such as Jet Aircraft, but
it also specialises in smaller |
items which it regards as

equally important, such as elec-
tric refrigerators, washing |

[naenecaseccavsccenmecsestsnscunessensanseves”
Loudon Ezpress ‘ Service }

i eneee Seite Se, a,
GALLEY

THE GARDEN—ST. JAMES
Today & Tomorrow 4.30 P.M
“THE BLUE LAMP

with Jack WARNER



machines, food mixers, etc.
local agents for the English
Electric Company are Man-

ning & Co., Ltd.







Thrilling Police Action Picture!
: Midnite Sat. Sun. & Mon.
SMUGGLERS 30 pam.
COVE Mat. Sun, 4.45
Rolex Watches The Bowery ABBOTT &
Boys & | COSTELLA
SILVER TRAILS | Meet The

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





Jimmy WAKELY | INVISIBLE
Whip WsLSON MAN
ae ee

GLOBE

HAPPY MIDNIGHT BAND
TOMORROW — MIDNIGHT

THE FLM— “WHILE I LIVE”

LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE









JOIN A

Leroy ALLEYNE — The Lil’Man with the Horn
Free! —o— Free!
HEINEKEN BEER AND CANADA DRY





B'TOWN (Seon) “THE LION AND THE HORSE” Steve COCHRAN

TODAY 2.30, 445 & | “TODAY 445 & 830
& Continuing | |







oday & Tomorow



8.30 pm. & Continuing x y
PP Daily 4.45 & 8.30 Daily 4.45 378.90 pm,
Thrill-Packed Big Laugh Special |
Action! : UNION STATION
HALF—-BREED MATING SEASON | Willam HOLDEN &
Gene Joh |
(Techn color) | TERNEY LuNp | RED MOUNTAIN
Robert Janis | Thelma RITTER | Alan LADD (Color)
YOUNG CARTER | -. Leste | gor eens a
& Jack BUETEL SA%. Special 1.30 ws a
SAT: Special JUNGLE

990 am, & 1.20 p.m STAMPEDE GLASS ALIBI

ALIAS the CHAMP Paul KELLY &



lA

|
of }
|







j
| >
Gorgeous GEORGE | SENEGAL HEART of the
DAYS of | 7 SONORA ROCKIES
BUFFALO BILL | Rock? LANE Roy ROGERS
Sunset CARSON - — tke
Widalte Bevclal fa Midnite Special Sat. | Bianlte “Special Sat
nite Special Sat. | PABULOUS ; 7 i"
HOMICIDE for | SUZANNE Soa ety WOMAN’
THREE | Barbara BRITTON | dele Mara &
Warren DOUGLAS | \IGILANZE demas,’ 6

LAW of the } SAN ANTONE”

_Gene Autry

OISTIN
(Dial 8404) —



GOLDEN WEST Rocky f
___Monte HALE |
BRIDGETOWN | BARBAREES |
(Dial 2310) (Dial $170)

“THEATRES

se

—ROODAL











‘EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
To-day THREE To-day to Monday To-day 445 & 8.30To-Day 4.30 & 8.30
Shows 2.30, 4.45 & 4.30 & 8.15 & Continuing Daily; Double —
4.0 and Continuing | Columbia Action Cecil B. DeMille’s | Lex Barker
Dally 4.45 & 8.50 | Dwuble Masterpiece Venessa Brown



Cecil B. DeMille’s\Johnny Weissmuller in
Masterpiece as SAMSON AND |
JUNGLE JIM _IN DELILAH |PARZAN Sip ae
THE FORBIDDEN ee GIRL
SAMSON AND THE FoRE LPs .
and he ghties NARROW.
(DELILAH |FRONTIER “ L Motion on MARGIN
: OUTPOST) In Color By | With
Starring: Starring Technicolor | Charles McGraw
_. read Charles Starrett Starring Marie Windsor

Sniiley Burnett

Saturday at 1,30 p.m. |gaturaay at 1.30 p. m.

The Duke Boy:



| Hedy Lamarr
Victor Mature



Saturday & Swnday



CANADA
Double > | “Mid-Nite Special 4,30 8.30
IDENTITY bi er al Saturday Doubles”
UNKNOWN) lAction Packed Dou-[pouble Attraction Dana Andrews
\ble FREE Lex Barker Farley Granger
and |COWBOY AND Venessa Brown in
THE SENORITA in By i
END OF THE (Roy Rogers) TARZAN AND THE| EDGE OF DOOM
__RAINBOW and CALIFORNIA) SLAVE GIRL and
Mid-nite Saturday FIREBRAND
4
Action Double (Monte Hale) _ | pog#1iGHT ORC ay
| Mid-nite Saturday | | VARIETIES) 1
BLACKMAIL Double Si iakake |
\Abbott & Costello in| Errol |
and } BUCK PRIVATES | Leon Errol Leon Err |

jPre ankie Carle & H | Frankie Carle & Hil
Ore.

and
DESERT HAWK

THE AVENGER Ore















THE ANNUAL BAZAAR

Under the Patronage of MRS. TURNER

will be held at
THE DRILL HALL

from 3 to 7. p.m.
On SATURDAY, 29TH NOVEMBER, 1952
j in aid of
THE OLD LADIES’ HOME
Would you like to do your Christmas shopping in _
pleasant surroundings?’ Go to the Annual Bazaar
Would you like to taste noted Local dishes?
Go to the Annual Bazaar
Would you like to give your children a happy
afternoon? Go to the Annual Bazaar





ADMISSION
CHILDREN & NU

.1/-

RSES








Pro

t Three Wi ves” and “All About Eve’ ?

PLAZA

(Bs
TODAY 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Continuing Daily



TO-DAY TO MON.—430 & 8.30





@eeteeessee@ @tCoevee@ eae eis

TERNEY-LUND

~HOPKINS:RITTER |
JAN STERLING
A MITCHELL LEISEN





OLYMPIC |

All-Action Double

AU ct

FORBIDDEN LAND

with ANGELA GREENE - JEAN WILLES «LESTER MATTHEWS.
and TAMBA (The Talented Chimp)
Written for the Screen by
Nagi ten Sang’ ‘SAMUEL NEWMAN + a
Produced by Sam Katzman + ‘Deven ya Landes








— and —

TO-DAY'S THE DAY AT

EMPIRE & ROXY

2.30, 4.45. & 8.30 4.45 & 8.30
SIMULTANEOUSLY
and continuing daily at

; 445 & 8.30

(elaplaalapal

THE

Ulla

OF ALL

Motion
MLGUU cans



SEE Delilah iearn ine se-

cret of Samson's strength
.and betray him!

SEE Samson fight a lion
bere-handed, crushing
the beast to death ! P

MLE
May Lae

Camson

and

ace

‘olor by

i tn





production

duced by Directed by

— BRACKETT: MITCHELL LEISEN

reen by Charles Brackett, |
and Ric

ARBAREE



hard Breen

2S—Dial 5170)
and

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952









Use *Mentholatum’ Balm to
heal Sore and Cracked Skin,
Rashes and Roughness. Use
* Mentholatum * daily. It is so
simple to use. You just RUB
IT ON. ‘ Mentholatum * makes
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keeps it clear. * Mentholatum’
is good for ALL Skin troubles.
As it cools it soothes. As it
soothes it relieves. As it
relieves it heals. Quick—get a
jar or tin to-day.

ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

IN
TINS
AND

JARS

Made Only 8B.
The Mentholatum Co. Ltd.,
(Est. 1889) Slough, England.



GIANT THRILLS !
FURIOUS ACTION! !

HALF-WHITE,
HALF-INDIAN

.. ALL MAN!
ee ke

Jealousy and
revenge light
the fuse that
sets the frontier
aflame!






STARRING

ROBERT YOUNG
Ee CARTER

s ACK BUETEL..
| Sete ios STECHNICOLOR W
Directed by ‘STUART GILMORE * Screenplay by HAROLD SHUMATE & RICHARD WORMSER

2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing
TO-DAY Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

BRIDGETOWN
(DIAL 2310)

GLOBE

and Continuing Daily 5 & 8.30

—_——_.





Teday
% & 8.30

Teday
5 & 8.30



M-G-M presents
a drama of savage }
passions and ; + A
spectacular adventure
in
EXCITING COLOR! :





STARRING

STEWART GRANGER WENDELL COREY

TOGRAPHED IN

seven OVD GHARISSE ~ new ANsen coLOR



ef
%

ie
spit

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952





Is Your Back
Aching Today?

When you feel short, sharp twinges

with every sudden move—you simply
don’t feel like working. lAsk any ae.
wife how painful it is to iron, sw P, |
or wash dishes—when her back 3
so she can scarcely straighten up. |
Many women have found that Dr
Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills bring quick
relief ae oe because this time-
proven Dr. Chase remedy acts on both
the kidneys and liver. 7

For_over 50 years, Canadians have
used De. Chase's Kidney-Liver Pills—
for backache and paitdul joint, kidne:
and liver disorders and a sl gis

stem. Try Dr. Chase's Kitneyeh heer

iils tonight. At all drug counters, 17











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.

BASE oon ACHES
THE SIMPLE WAY
Use
MAGI
HEALING OIL

Remarkably effective, in-

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credibly soothing, for all
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When you rub in MAGI.
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'
:

N.Y.



Fear Probe On
Corruption

NEW YORK, Nov. 26,

HUNDREDS of Longshoremen began wildcat walk-

outs in protest against the

New York State Crime Com-

mission’s impending investigation of gangsterism and cor-

ruption on the waterfront.
Workers were reported

to be incensed over the Com-

mission having issued subpoenas for some of the Union's

officers and members, Hear
Wednesdav.

The demonstration had an im-
mediate effect on four large in-
bound Trans-Atlantic liners. Al-
though it was expected that four
big ships would be allowed to
berth, some 5,200 passengers
aboard probably must carry their
own luggage ashore.

The four ships were the great
new super liner “United States”,
the American Export liner “Inde-
pendence”, the Cunard Liner
“Queen Elizabeth” and the Italian
Liner “Vulcania.”

Dock workers employed on the
major north river passenger ship
piers between Forty-Second and
Fifty-Seventh Streets are bossed
by Micky Bowers, ex-convict who
has been subpoenaed by the State
Crime Commission. Bowers is
reported to have called the men
out in a protest demonstration this
morning.

Bowers’ organization is known as
the “Pistol” local and ij, iis mem-
bership are many members des-
cribed by the New York City
Crime Commission as “hoodlums
and ex-convicts.” Bowers him-
self announced through his Attor-
ney A. Lowenburg that he would
apply to the State Supreme Court
for an order to vacate the sub-
poena issued to him by the Crime
Commission,

It was a one day strike. It was
a warning for the State Crime
Commission. The situation, inter-
national longshoremen President
Joseph P. Ryan, explained with
dignity, is that dock workers were
simply ge reared the
on sul three
dock bosses to testify about
waterfront crime.
Ryan himself is under investi-
gation.

But it is more than a case of
three defiant dock Union bosses
The waterfront crime investigation
spreads through a network of New
York and New Jersey politicians,
Union leaders and gangsters.
Mayor John V. Kenny of Jersey
City was mentioned in past tes-
timony, The top assistant to May~-
or Vincent Impellitteri of New
York has been linked by other
testimony,

Nobody knows the extent of the
political gangster Union tie-up
with waterfront crime. For years
the New York waterfront has
been under investigation, Just
fone year ago this week seven
separate commissions “investigat-
ed” port crime. Now there is a
“new” commission and a. “new”
investigation.

Rich Port
New York’s port is rich. It
handled a record 151,763,244 tons
of commerce last year and
144,790,153 tons in 1950.
Crime Commissions who are

laboriously piecing ‘together a
tale of corruption and racketeer-
ing by hoodlums controlling
waterfront jobs say that at least
$300,000,000 per year is the “take”
of the crime bosses. This comes
from “kick-backs” on pay rolls
from “loan shark” operations,
from outright theft of goods—all
controlled with business-like effic-
iency by the use of the strong arm,
black jack, knife or gun. A score
of murders, just as many “deaths”
and beatings, kidnappings or sud-

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\.

ing is scheduled to start next

den disappearances have marked
waterfront histery in past years.
It all has an appropriate mystery
flavouring fo! in detective nov-
els, But to the State crime inves-
tigaters the truth is far stranger
and more ghastly than fiction,

Lack of Evidence

The big stumbling bleck fe» all
investigations has been the same—
lack of plain ineontrovertible,
proof of criminal activity. Wit-
nesses are searce where water-
_front crime is concerned and dov-
umentary records are fragmen-
tary.

Wednesday’s strike involved
the three main figures: Mickey
Bowers is boss of the “Pistol”
local branch of the Longshore-
men’s Union. His cousin Harold
is a local official and John Keefe
is am official of an Allied Steve-
doring Company—which contracts
to supply labour. The two Bow-
ers representing the Union also
have interests in the Keefe com-
pany, Both Mickey and Keefe are
ex-convicts.

Refuse to. Testify

Past testimony by such “labour
contractors”—including one of the
noterious Anastasia brothers—has
shown that they usually collect
for themselves ten per cent of the
gross pay roll for the men they
supply.

The Anastasias—Albert Anthony
and Joseph—are among 300 New
York political gangster and Union
figures whose financial records
have been examined by the State
Crime Commission.

But the Bowers pair and Keefe
served notige-on Wednesday they
will fight the Crime Commission
all the way. They refused to
testify at a- stormy session on
Wednesday afternoon. Then their
lawyer demanded for them the
“same immunity Luchese got.”
He referred to omas “three
finger Brown” Luchese, another
ex-convict, who testified secretly
before the Commission and then
was given immunity from any
further questioning. Civic groups
are trying to find out now, why
Luehese, at present a fugitive from
a denaturalization order, should
be given this immunity.

Big Names

There are many big names of
New York’s underworld on the
‘Crime Gommission’s list in. the
waterfront investigation-——such as
Joe Adonis now serving a two to
three years prison term in New
Jersey for gambling and conspi-
racy, the Anastasias — of whom
Albert had been named as one
time head of the infamous Mur-
der Incorporated Syndicate, Abner
“Longie” Zwillman of New Jersey,
ex~-bootlegger who now lives in a
21-room $200,000 mansion and is
known as the “biggest man in.the
State’, and a coterie of whimsi-
cally named lesser lights like
Vincent “Jimmy Blue Eyes” Alo,
and Anthony “Little Augie”
Carfano.

The State Crime Commission
has a tough job ahead. It noted
that Federal Tax Authorities have
\been investigating some of these
men for nine years and more—
and still. have not collected
enough information to act.—U.P.

fe




Time to outfit
the little Lady!

@ DRESSES—in a variety
of sizes from $2.87 to
$3.19.

@ SHORTS—blue, pink
and yellow at $2.00.




@ PANTIES—at 72c, and
87c.

@ HANDKERCHIEFS —
an assortment of attrac-

‘@ STRAW AND FELT
HATS—Straws at $1.56
$2.16, Felts at 1

Shop at Sahely’s—
the new Broad St.
Store where you
invariably find
what you want.

Geo. Sahe



WHARF WORKE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Metal Dealer Not Guilty

@ From page
and this metal was said to be the
property of the Bulkely Factory
He told the police how he got this

metal.
Bought Metal

Cross-examined, Marshall said
that he had bought metal from
Brathwaite. The metal could have
been call waite had a_ certificate for the
metal which he handed over to
him. The certificate had on the
quantity of metal and brass. He
»yaid Brathwaite 16 cents a pound
for the metal. At this stage the
prosecution closed its case,

Mr, Barrow submitted that there
was no count of larceny to go
to the Jury. He then quoted pas-
sages from Archbold. He said
there was no evidence of larceny
no evidence of taking and carry-
ing away.

(Counsel for defence and prose-
cition then argued on a point of
law). The jury was not in court.

Addressing the Jury Mr. Bar-
row told them that the accused
was charged on two counts, one

of stealing and the other of re-
ceiving metal knowing the same
to be stolen. The prosecution had
to prove that the accused took the
metal without the: consent of the
owner. They had to prove that
the accused took and carried
away these articles from Bulkeley
Factory. The prosecution had not
brought any evidence in the case
to connect the accused with the
stealing of this brass from Bulke-
lev Factory.

They heard other witnesses
which said that these articles were
the property of the Factory and
on July 8 these articles were in
the Factory, There was no evi-
dence that .the: accused was in
eharge or had access to the fit-
tings. Therefore there were many
inferences. Bulkeley Factory was

not broken but the prosecution
was basing theit allegation of
larceny on one assumption and

that was because the accused said
that he was in possession of this
metal on a certain date

Arrested
The man Marshall and the Cen-
tral Foundry were also in_ pos-
session of the. metal. Before

Brathwaite could have given an
explanation he was arrested be-
cause Marshall said he had bought
the metal from Brathwaite.

The doctrine on which both
cases on the indictment appeared
is the same. The case for the
prosecution must be the same ex-
cept in the case of larceny there
would have to be strong evidence
of recent possession in such cir-
cumstances as to lead them to one
conclusion. At the time the ac-
cused was arrested and charged
with larceny, there was nothing
to connect him with the larceny
of this brass or old metal.

The onus is upon the prosecu-
tion. There was guilty knowledge,
When they brought circumstantiak
evidence they still left many
things for them to infer.

They must be satisfied without
reasonable doubt, then the accused

e witnesses and they had. .a
reasonable duobt, then the aceused
was entitled to an acquittal on
the grounds that some or all of
them had a doubt about the case,

Never Afraid

Mr. Reece said that the prose~
cution was never afraid to dis-
charge the onus that was placed
on its shoulders There was
nothing wrong with the evidence
given by the lads but it was the
accused who did the short-cir-
cuiting. According to the state-
ment of the accused he had sold
more than 214 pounds of the
metal. He had a duty to put the
case for the prosecution and he
would not fail to do so. The
accused said that one of the boys
said that the metal, 14 lbs., came
out of a well.

Passages from Archbold had
been quoted for it was well for
them to take note as they should


















oa

have a thorough understanding of
the law.

n his statement the accused
mentioned a seooter On which he
seid the metal was placed. He
alsoisaid that one of the boys took
the metal out of a well.

statement was not a reas-
onable statement and should not
be accepted. The statement was
the Story of the accused—his ex-
plination, The statement was so
nonsensical and it could not in
any way help the accused.

The evidence of the boys was
that they knew the accused. They
knew the almond tree. One of the
Jacis said they did not know what
happened on July 7 and another
said that he did not play under
the tree. Those lads had spoken
the truth and they never had
transactions with the accused re-
garding the metal.

Offered For Sale

According to tte accused the
te) “Buggie” returned to him
with some more — articles and
offered them for sale, As men of
ihe world they had to decide

whether the boys had anything
to d& with the accused as regards
.o the old metal.

he police arrested the man and
cheeked his story. Moore told the

police that her son was at his
grand-mother, Cpl. Goring had
teld them the truth, In every

eviminal ease the onus is always
on the prosecution. In the case
they were dealing with heavy
metal and this metal cannot be
shipped out of the island and the
accused had a certificate for such
metal. Recent possession was what
they were concerned with,

The circumstances of the case
was such that it could not raise

RS STRIKE

-$.S. Golfito
Brought 46 |

|



Passengers |

Forty-six
which were

passengers,
intransit,

35a
arrived in

the colony on board the Elders &|

Fiyes liner Gelfite which arrived
‘rom Trinidad at daybreak yes-
ierday morning.
Passengers for
ivom Barbades were: Mrs.
Margaret Best, Mr. W. A, Bishop,

Miss A, R. Greenhalgh, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs.
R. Le Fanu and three children,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward. Morgan
‘nd two children, Mrs. G. M.
Smart, Mrs Isabel

Mv. James Meakin,

The Golfite is under the com-!

mand of Capt. S. A, Sapsworth:

ind local agents Messrs, Wilkinson |

& Haynes.
VOR MARTINIQUE

Pleasure
which arrived “in Carlisle
iwo weeks ago after a
\tlantic crossing left port yester-
day morning for Martinique.

Formerly a fishing boat, Meoon-
vaker is owned by Dr. & Mrs.
EB. A. Pye. This visit to Barba.
dos was their second in three
years, Dr. Pye plans to visit
Tahiti before going to Vancouver
where he will spend a holiday.

BURMOUNT GOES TO
LONDON

vacht

Bay

The steamship Burmount left
port yesterday on its way to
London. While here the Bur-
mount discharged a quantity of
cargo from the other Caribbean



Taylor and |

Moonraker |

Southampton |}

28-day)

|



a reasonable doubt in their minds. islands and this included limacol ,
The prosecution had put in every from British Guiana, frozen meat |
witness who was valuable and from Trinidad and other cargo of |

would help the case,

It is for them to look at the
evidence of the case for the matter
concerned them. If they felt that
the prosecution had not discharg-
ed its duty then it would be for
them to bring in a suitable verdict.
Weigh the eyidence carefully and
discharge your duty.

In summing up the case to the
jury, His Lordship told them that
the brass fittings were identified by

clothing and personal effects.



Mr. Gomes And
Mr. Adams

@ From page 1.
Dr, Jagan then sald that from
what the Financial Secretary and
Treasurer had said, it appeared

several witnesses and some Wit- (hat the Regional Economic Com-
nesses said there were marks of mittee made the selection

the engineering firm on them,
Should Be Satisfied

Therefore they should be satis-
fied that the pieces of fittings were
the property of Bulkeley Factory.
Witnesses said that work went
on there every day and these fit-
tings were last seen on July 3.
Marshall said on July 11 he
bought the brass at 16 cents a
pound and in answer to Mr, Bar-
row he said he had bought it as
serap metal,

The statement of the accus
was very important and it w
their duty to examine the state-
ment the accused made to see if
it could have been a reasonable
and true one,

On the point of larceny and
reeeiving, if they felt on the evi-

dence there was not enough ‘to by Dr. Jagan against

connect the accused with the
actual taking of the fittings, they
would still be open to find him
guilty of receiving if they believed

His Excellency the officer ad-
ministering Government Mr. John
Guteh who presided, adding to
what Mr, McDavid had said,
pointed out that advisory repre-
s¢ntation of the Caribbean at this
conference was definitely limited

* to two,

This Government was consulted
and had endorsed the selection
af the Regional Economic Com-
mittee,

His Excellency recalled that on
the last o¢easion when there was
a high level conference of that
kind, B.G. supplied one of the
idvisers to assist the Secretary
of State for the Colonies,

Mr, John Fernandes then said
he wished to join in the protest
the action
taken by the Regional Economic
Committee,—C,P.

They would also have to bear

|
|



so on the evidence, Therefore on '% mind that they were the sole |

the second count there must be
the guilty knowledge of the
accused.

Judges of the facts and as men of
the world it was for them to de-
cide whether the criticisms made

In the case the accused offered Of the witnesses were justified. |

an explanation as to how he came
by the articles and they would
have to ask themselves if the ex-
planation was _ reasonable or
whether it left any doubt in their
minds, The law states that where
an accused has been found in the
possession of property which has

Each count had to be considered
separately,

They would also have to bear
in mind the points put to them
by counsel for the prosecution
and counsel for the defence,

The jury then retired and after
one hour and five minutes they

been recently stolen, they, the Teturned a verdict of not guilty |

jury, could infer the guilty know-
ledge

Naturally they would not re-
member every word witnesses
said but they had to apply the
facts in the light of the law.



on both counts.



Kolex Watches

LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane



we offer - -



|

VALOR STOVES - 1, 2 & 3 Burner

GREEN ARROW STOVES — 2 & 3 Burners
BEATRICE STOVES - 1 & 2 Burner
SUNFLAME - 2 Burner Table Model )
SINGLE & DOUBLE OVENS

|
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POINT SRANO

nes
Ԥ

for Quality
and Value

BUY A BOTTLE TODAY!










A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth —a quick
rub — and greasy, dirty things shine and sparkle again,
Vim is so easy to use, so quick and smooth — it keeps
surfaces polished and bright. Use Vim for pots and pans.

paintwork, tiles — a// your cleaning.

VIM

cleans everything
smoothly and speedily







YOU TO
BUY YOUR

STOVE .

AND

OVEN

FOR CHRISTMAS!

Fe


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952





DIARIES !! DIARIES !
AT THE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



Action Taken on West I ndian Conference Recommendations

Industrial Development(2)

By ERIC WILLIAMS, Deputy Chairman, Caribbean Research Council.

(Continued from Last Issue)

mission has requested the Member cultural Credit Fund of British
Current Law and Territorial Governments’ to Honduras and the Minor Indus-
In view of these doubts ag to consider whether existing controls triés Committee of Aptigua. An
the Most effective incentives and do impede industrial development Industrial Loan Fund has been
in the light of the existing varia- in the Caribbean and whether proposed for Trinidad and Tobago.

tions in the tax holiday policies these controls could be relaxed, Metropolitan Aid
of the governments of the Carib- (iv) Necessary Capital Metropolitan aid has been pro-

pi
bean, the Conference recom- From its establishment, PRIDCO Wwided to some extent for industrial
mended that the Caribbean Com- was empowered to make loans for in













ADVOCATE

SSeS Picea] €

CURRENT EVENTS

By JOHN GORDON

I AM informed—and I am delighted to
pass on the information—that the money
difficulties of the popular Duchess of Kent
have been eased,

But—as is so often the case when public
money is involved—the good deed was done
in a way that concealed it from the citizens
in whose name, and with whose money, it

* hie =se

évinted oy the Advocate Co., LAd., Broad ~.., Bridgetown,





Friday, November 28, 1952 cumstances permitted. The Com- private investors from the Agri-

THE FAMILY

THE Report on the Vital Statistics of
the Island and other Registrations for the
year 1951 notes that of 6,793 births during

for INSIDE and OUTSIDE USE
ae U-son
RED HAND COMPOSITIONS AND BURGER



.















in. . : .

Bee @ ae ; mission assemble the facts re- industrial develépment and to en- Devel: are grants |was done, That, in my view, is never wise.
the year 4,953 were illegitimate. lating to current laws and prac- gage in any manufacturing enter- to the British hy s As I explained the considerable in- E NA M E LS

Too often the subject of illegitimacy is i in 9g reas on, after sores. 4 — inductee nee pngese Ween 4 <7 up to hich he? helatoeih drew from . the -- by —

4 iad oe which it should provide for a set up for the manufacture o are , 1950. onial De- |Come whic ie . LIFE RAM-HENDER
passed oe Barbados and people speak thorough examination of this data glass, paper, ceramics and shoes, velopment Corporation has hither- Civil List ended with his death. There was GUARD, HERGRE ane BRA : pen
as if marriage and the family formed the by an income tax expert who while the Company also acquired to concentrated mainly on agricul- “6 . : VA RNISHES
normal basis of local societ While should be asked to give advice as a cement factory built by the tural activities. But a likely de- |no provision out of public money for the

7 ; . ty , to the most effective method of Puerto Rico Reconstruction Ad- velopment is a me for ramie Duchess, apart from the £380 pension of an
everyone will agree that illegitimacy is | using income tax concessions as mannan. | Pre ae ecenning in Pneuras, ? : it tert * Se
4 = . | an inducement to investment in which provided employment for while Corporation has an- | air commodore’s widow. P BRANDRAM-HENDERSON, BERG YLAR
not the fault of a child and that the brand industry. The Caribbean Com- 1,275 persons, had a weekly pay- nounced its intention of patticipat- divs newest. ta Sack aniw thle aad wage ha ER and R Ds
ing of illegitimacy upon a child will have | mission, at its Fourteenth Meet- roll of $27,000, and produced prod- ing with a pri firm in the ; ”

a harmful effect upon his or her future de-
velopment as a citizen it seems the height
of folly to ignore the serious consequences
which must attend an island in which
illegitimate births greatly exceed legit-
imate. In a memorandum to the Royal
Commission on Marriage and Divorce this
month, Lord Justice Hodson expressed the
opinion that “each extension, of the
grounds of divorce has been harmful and
that the institution of marriage, once it
loses its permanent element is so weaken-
ed that it tends to cease to be what it should
be—the foundation of a healthy com-
munity.” Social welfare officers of the
Caribbean have also this year been stress-
ing the role that the family alone can play
in the education of good citizens. Christians
of course regard marriage as a sacrament
and believe that outside marriage family
life is impossible.

Mr. Humphrey Walcott, the Probation
Officer is reported to have said in a recent
lecture that “the child born into a family
in which he is not made to feel he is want-
ed has no sense of belonging and no respect
for the wishes of his parents”, Obvious
as this statement must appear to any think-
ing person, it may y be queried
whether the parents of the 4,053 children
born out of wedlock during 1951 regard
children in the same way that a married
couple ought to regard them. If marriage
is the foundation of a healthy community
and if it is feared in ene that the health
of the community might be jeopardised by
the extension of divorce with its consequent
rupture of family life;how much the more
ought we in Barbados to be alarmed that
far more than half of the children born in
Barbados last year were born outside the
family as it is defined throughout Christen-
dom!

RAINCOATS

EVEN though Barbados seeks to entice
visitors to its shores with the plea that this
is the land of perpetual sunshine, the per-
formance off }he ‘wedther clerk this week
leaves none of u&S in doubt that when it
rains it pours. It was even suggested on
Monday that the reason why Barbados is
called Little England is because on
wet days it is so reminiscent of the
Mother Country. In one important respect,
however, Barbadians fail to imitate
the actions of Englishmen at home. They
issue forth unprotected on days when rain
is obviously coming as if the waters could
not possibly be released until they reached
their -destination. Inevitably they get
soaked to the skin or have to take shelter
for long periods,

The resistance of Barbadians to the rain-
coat» would provide students of human
nature with an interesting study.

Do Barbadians refuse to wear raincoats
because they cost money and so add to the
cost of living? :

Do they not wear them because they
add to the discomforts caused by humidity
and heat? Or do they not wear them be-
cause the moment it rains they dash for
shelter and wait until it is over? Perhaps
none of these questions provide clues to the
real reason,

Put whatever the reason it seems that
schoolchildren at least who get soaked to
the skin on their way to.school ought to be
better protected against rain than they
now are. The sun does not shine every
day in Barbados and a little rhore recogni-
tion of this fact might result in more suit-
able clothing being worn on rainy days and
much time-wasting would also be avoided.

NEW PARK

THE suggestion that the area around
Needhams Point should be converted into
a Park will be welcomed by those who con-
sider that too much effort cannot be made
to preserve and embellish the coastline of
the island. The difference between the
Bay Street Window opposite the hospital as
its looks today and what it looked like
only|a few weeks back is evidence enough
of the benefit to be derived from beauty
improvement,

Soon the Bay Street window nearest to
Bridgetown will, it is hoped be put in order
and the window near to the site of the
former Beckles Spring is also in urgent
need of attention. If all the efforts to im-
prove the windows in Bay Street should
terminate with the transformation into a
park of the land surrounding Needhams
Point then a redoubtable blow will have
been struck by the authorities to impress
upon the public’s mind what beauy is and
means. aw

The fact that a rffl@range now lies across
the area desired for a park ought not to be

regarded as an insuperable difficulty in
modern times. Within one hour gentlemen
with rifles could be shooting at their targets
in Snipers Valley and the joy of shooting
would have been accompanied by one of
the most pleasant drives the island affords.
Needhams Point Park can be prepared in
time for the Coronation.




































|

ing, agreed that

negotiations ucts valued at $8,000,000 annuaily,

shculd be begun to this end with were sold in 1949-1950 in order to
the United Nations or other ap- provide funds for the establish-

propriate international
Negotiations are under way.

bodies. ment of or assistance to other in-
dustries. Assistance to private en-

The tax holiday policy of the terprise rather than direct opera-

governments of

raised another question

the Caribbean tion of industries has now become
which the keynote of the government's

was considered by the Industrial industrialisation programme with

Development Conference.

That is PRIDCO holding a majority inter-

the liability of ‘metropolitan in- est in any joint enterprise. As of

vestors in the territories to income Septefnber

tax in the metropolitan countries.
This nullifies the territorial incen-
live, and is particularly true of
ihe United Kingdom and France.

1951, 42 industrial
plants were in receipt of financial
asistance from EDA, One of the
most important aspects of this’
form of assistance rendered to

The United States of America does private enterprise is the construc-

not collect Federal
from residents or from corpora-

income tax tion and equipment of factories,

for rent, sale or lease, The Com-

tions organised under the laws of pany’s expenditure in this field has

Puerto Rico on income der’
from Puerto Rican sources so long

ived amounted to over $10 million, ex-

clusive of the five key industries

as those profits are not transferred noted above.

‘9 the mainland. The Industrial
Development Conference recom-
mended that Metropolitan Govern-
ments should be invited to exam-
ine their respective income tax
policies with a view to preserving
‘he @xemption incentive as an in-
cucement to investment in the
Caribbean. The Commission has
iransmitted this recommendation
‘o the Metropolitan Governments.

In so far as this investment re-
presents, say, United States invest-
nent in a non-United States ter-
ritory, there is also involved the
cifficulty of transfer of profits and
dividends or even of withdrawal of
apital. Recognising that existing
exchange controls were only a re-
flection of the deep-seated causes
cf the disequilibrium throughout
-he world, the Industrial Develop-
ment Conference recommended
that the Commission should re-

Government

PRIDCO works closely with the
Development Bank
for Puerto Rico, established in
1948 as the successor to the Devel-
opment Bank of 1942. Up to 1945,
$3,500,000 had been advanced to
PRIDCO, and in November 1947,
another loan of $6,500,000 was
approved, Up to 1948, approxim-
ately $6 million had been loaned
to private enterprise by way of
industrial credit; industrial mort-
gage loans totalled approximately
$4,500,000 at June 30, 1949, and
secured industrial loans $6 million
at June 30,1950.

Direct investment by govern-
ments is not a characteristic of the
other Caribbean territories, but
there are some examples—corn-
meal, a cotton’ ginnery and a lime
distillery in Jamaica; ice plants in
the Windward Islands; gas, pot-
tery and a plant for making food-

present to Metropolitan Govern- ,stuffs from cassava in Barbados;
ments that under-developed tetri-‘fsugar in British Honduras; citrus

cories

endeavouring to develop}:packing in Surinam; a processing

ihemselves through measures of|yplant for corn, cassava, plantain

industrialisation should be give
special consideration and such re-
laxation of controls as would assis
their special needs, as early as cir-

Are



In spite of the fact that until
recently they were found in almost
cll parts of the world, the Colonial
\Civil Servant appears to be one of
the least known types of the
human race. Scientists have ex-
,lored very thoroughly into many
fesser forms of life, but seem to
have completely overlooked the
Civil Servants. Now, however, as

he old era of Colonial possessions
appears to be drawing to a close,
t would seem advisable to collect
a little data for the sake of pos-
ity before fhe species become

To begin with, one éften won-
ders where Civil Servants origin-
‘te, and ‘why. Usually they are
younger sons of genteel families

rom the counties or the suburbs,
~vho have been to a good private
» public sehool, and are literally
inearthed by a process of elimins
tion The outstanding boys invar-
‘ably enter either the professions,
commerce or the Army or Navy.
\fier these comes service in the
‘tome Government or emigration
to the Dominions. Then, with this
winnowing completed, the pay~
dirt is exposed where the embryo
Civil Servants can usually be
“ound. ae

The final appointments to the
Service ate based on competitive
examinations, which are scientifi-
cally arranged to ensure that only
square pegs will be placed in round
holes. Immediately on being pass-
ed, each successful candidate is
given a copy of. the little black
took which from then on will be
the guiding principle of all his
actions and thoughts,

Worthwhile

Life in the Service is well worth
while, for those who like that kind
of life. It offers almost complete
security from youth to tomb, with
a certain amount of social prestige
n return for a minimum of effort.
ie oe and initiative are not
only definitel scoura but are
regarded ‘ee Cee
The,man who spends his spare
‘ime playing cricket, tennis or
drinking at the club, receives the
same promotions and salary in-
creases as the man who goes to
night school or otherwise tries to
make himself more valuable.
Hence nobody goes to night school
or does any studying.

The work itself is not too rigor-
ous, about two hours in the morn-
ing and the same in the afternoon,
with, plenty of time off for a decent
rest in the middle of the day. Alsa
*o insure that the strain will not
be too great, there are numerous!
jegal holidays, with local and
home leave periods coming along

quite frequently. In fact one
unkind observer commented that
the main occupation of Civil

Servants seemed i be; (a) home
leave, which lasts anywhere up
to a year; (b) local leave, usually
of several weeks or two months
duration and (c) sick leave, which
comes in between (a) and (b) and
is frequent and of indefinite
iength, depending on how friendly
he doctor is.

Civil Servants are not per-
mitted to assume any responsibil-
ity or to make any decisions ‘This
ralls for considerable restraint in
answering letters to avoid giving
‘ny information, so the usual
practice is not to reply to any
ommunication if it can possibly
xe avoided, When a ijetter has
9 be written it must be absglutely
non-committal and couched in

rly Victorian style, featuring

Servants

‘(Being extracts from an Essay on the subject by a British Schoolboy)

and fruit and a rice mill in British
Juliana,

Financial assistance for indus-
rial development is available to



Colonial Civil
People?

frequent references to the writers
honour and generally embodying
the smug hypocritical sub-
serviency so prevalent in those
days. Even then the letter should
not be signed or dispatched until
several weeks or months have
transpired,

Little Black Book

Different departments of the
Service are not permitted to
co-operate or in any way work
together, as this might lead to
efficiency, a word which, with in-
telligence, is anathema through-
out the Service. When any
awkward situation does develop
that might need the assistance of
another department \it is easily
overcome by taking the stand that
the matter does not come under
their jurisdiction and allowing it
to rest at ‘that. If a problem ever
arises which cannot be evaded by
a department, then reference must
be made to the Little Black Book,
which contains all the official
answers. It is purely a coincip
dence that this book is bound
with red tape.

This book holds a most im-
portant place in the life of all
Civil Servants, taking the place
of all normal thought or judge-
ment. It is also very interesting
for a number of other reasons,
not the least of which are its
historical associations. Compiled
in the middle of the 17th century,
it offers valuable suggestions on
methods of taxing the North
American Colonies and the chapter
on the art of procrastination is
very enlightening. The fact that
the book contains no reference to
railways, motor cars, or other
modern things of life, must make
things a bit awkward sornetimes
for those who have to be strictly
guided by it. However this diffi-
culty is usually easily overcome
by not officially recognising that
such things exist.

When something of really great
importance has to be decided, such
as the advisability of changing
the illumination of government
buildings from candles to whale
oil, because candles are no longer
available and the answer is npt
in the book, then the matter hes
to be referred to the Colonia!
Office in London. This is whére
the brains of the Service are kept
and is the only place where think-
ing is allowed, Many months of
detailed correspondence will then
ensue, always of course by surface
mail, as such things as airmail do
not officially exist. References
will be made to the unreliability
of whales for supplying oil, etc.,
before it is finally decided that,
as fresh supplies of candles have
now been received, no change
need be undertaken,

In private life Civil Servants
appear to be like normal people.
However. due to their very
sheltered existence they are
seldom aware of what is taking
place in the world and know very
little about the facts of life. Their
conversation is always limited to
two subjects, (i) when their next
‘leave will be due, and (2) when
they will be able to retire and
how much their pension will be.
Apparently Civil Servants are
nearly all pacifists as it is almost
unknown for any of them to join

up when their country is in
danger. In spite of this, however,
they are exceedingly decoration

conscious,
The average Civil Servant will
have opportunities to visit many

establishment of a cement indus-
try in Trinidad with an authorised
capital of B.W.I. $8 million. The
Corporation operates a cannery on
Grand Cayman Island for turtle
soup, and has invested in gold
mining and timber in British Gui-
ana. The Caisse Centrale de la
France d’Outre Mer has advanced
250 million franes to private in-

dustrial companies forest ex-
ploitation and sa in French
Guiana, and 30 m francs for

id mining. The Surinam Wel-

Fund, amounting to 40 million
Secon Iders, established
by the Netherlands’ government in
1947, finances the Planning Bureau
of Surinam whiclgis interested in
industrial development, and_ is
financing, inter alia, the prelimin-
ary investigations of a vast hydro-
electric scheme known as_ the
Brocopondo project. The Virgin
Islands Corporation is authorised
to obtain money, from a special
revolving fund, to be established
by the United States Treasury, to
an amount not exceeding U.S. $9
million; the Corporation is em-
powered to encourage and pro-
mote the investment of private
capital in industrial enterprises
and to operate such enterprises on
its own account,

Conference And Studies

An Industrial Development Con-
ference recommended by the Sec-
ond Session of the West Indian
Conference was held in Puerto
Rico in February 1952,

For this conference a number of
studies by the Secretariat were
available. The Conference recom-
mended a list of industries with
respect to which studies should be
made by the Commission, giving
priority to a study on the manu-
facture of insulation board and
wallboard from bagasse. The
Commission accepted this recom-
mendation, and attempts are now
being made to enlist the participa-
tion of Territorial Governments
and the sugar industry,

parts of the Colonial Empire, but
in doing this he must always
confine himself to British territory,
There appears to be a very strict
rule that no Civil Servant may
ever set foot on foreign soil. It
appears that he must never have
any knowledge of how things are
done in any other place. This
policy is very noticeable when
expert advice is required on any
local problem, For instance, if a
colony like Trinidad wanted to
know if it was possible to grow
a better grade of coffee, it would
be heresy to suggest that some
member of the local Department
of Agriculture should pay a visit
to the .nearby countries of
Venezuela and Columbia, where
some of the finest coffees in the
world are grown. In the first
place it. can never be admitted
that any other country knows
anything, and in the second
neither of these countries existed
when the book was written, so- it
jis. obviously impossible to send
anyone to a place that does not
exist. The only solution there-
fore would be to bring someone
from, say, Africa, who might
suggest that they plant Arabian
coffee, as this did very well in
Ceylon, If it is not successful :in
Trinidad then that Colony should
consider that it is not a suitable
place to grow coffee,

While things like these may
seem rather strange to. the layman,
they nevertheless always meet
with approval from the Commis-
sions. These are circuses of super
intellects, sent out periodically by
the Colonial Office to fix things
up. They arrive in a colony, rush
frantically about for three or four
days, meet a few carefully chosen
residents, then dash off to write
a report on what is wrong and
how to correct it. The report is
then duly pigeonholed.

The Colonial Office is a mys-
terious sort of place to outsiders
and is definitely a kind of ‘bogey-
man’ to Civil Servants, Actually
it is headed by a politician who
seldom stays in office long enough
to learn that the Isle of Wight is
not a colony. However it is
staffed by the permanent under-
secretaries, who really supply the
brains and do the thinking.

These little fellows are well
worth a passing look. A composite
picture of them would disclose a
smallish man of middle age with
a scraggy moustache, stained
brown from pipe smoking. He
wears the regulation city uniform,
a blackbeetle coat, striped trousers,
a waisteoat discreetly spotted with
gravy and ash, and a bowler hat.
He lives near Richmond and goes
to the City each day on the 8.45
train. His knowledge of colonies
is quite profound although he
does sometimes get confused
between Guinea and Guiana.
Actually he has never been a =
from England, except for a three
hour Channel excursion on the
Worthing Belle, when he was
very seasick.

From all of the fceregoing
will be appreciated how ex-
tremely difficult it is to reach an
honest decision on the subject of
this essay. It would appear safe,
however, to admit that Colonial
Civil Servants are human beings,
even if not people, which is too
bad as each one of them always
has a burning desire to be con-
sidered a personage and to wear
i monocle,

(By John STAFFORD in the

Victoria Herald)

it




income was provided by the Royal Family. WILKINSON, & HAYNES Co., LTD.

C. S. PITCHER & CO

When those whose responsibility it was to ,
Phone 4472, 4687 BECKWITH STORES

prepare the Civil List for the new reign met,
the desirability of tmaking*the Duchess a
Civil List allowance was raised,

It was decided, after discussion, that there
were difficulties In doing so.

But it was agreed that instead a substan-
tial sum of money should be placed at the
Queen’s disposal for the maintenance of the
Duchess and other similarly placed royal-
ties.

Eventually £25,000 was decided upon and
accepted by Parliament, without any ex-
planation that revealed its purpose. The
Duchess now receives a suitable annual in-
come out of that money. Princess Alice is
another recipient.

The duchess will shortly take over the
“grace and favour” house in Kensington
Palace which was the home of the Dowager
Marchioness of Milford Haven.

It is being redecorated. In it is being in-
stalled the much-discussed marble Adam
fireplace which the Ministry of Works
bought recently from Halnaby Hall, near
Darlington, for £525.

The house is not a particularly attractive
one, but its setting is as delightful as any in
London. sity

It stands in a cobbled square: :which.
though close to busy Kensington High-
street, has the quiet rural charm of a coun-
try village.

ONE side of the square leads through an
archway into Kensington Gardens. The
other faces tree-studded park lands, on
which sheep graze.

The nearest house across the park is the
sumptuous Soviet Embassy.

Next-door neighbour to the Duchess will
be Princess Alice, Countess of Athlone, and
across the cobbled square is charming, tiny
Nottingham Cottage, until recently the
home of “Crawfie,” governess of the Queen
and Princess Margaret through their child-
hood years.

Crawfie used to tell me that having a
“srace and favour” house had its disadvant-
ages as well as its delights.

EVEN to plant a rose bush at your door
needs permission, only to be secured by
almost interminable pleadings with the

Ministry of Works.

PUBLIC opinion, by forcing television
into the Abbey, brings the ordinary people
of the land for the first time in history to the
steps of the Throne when their beloved
Queen is crowned.

It should now move to shatter Privilege
still further by calling for the abandonment
of all the out-of-date feudal nonsense which
makes control of the Coronation ceremonial,
participation in it, and even a seat in the
Abbey, the hereditary exclusive right of a
minute segment of the community.

Who control the ceremonial and play the
chief roles in it? A group of historical relics
whose privileges are not derived from any
contribution they have made to the life of
the nation, but from soqmething long-dead
ancestors did.

Can that be justified in these times?

WHO will occupy the Abbey seats? Very
largely a concourse of peers and their fami-
lies who seldom emerge from their hidey
holes in normal times to do any public ser-
vice whatever. They claim privilege solely
because of the beds in which they were
born,

Is that appropriate to a democratic age?

The all-powerful figure in ceremonial
affairs is the Earl Marshal of England. His
is a position of the highest honour, dignity,
and importance.

That position should be our proud reward
to a man who in this generation has render-
ed us signal service, and not merely the in-
herited right of a Duke of Norfolk.

HERE we are in an age when we came
within an ace of destruction as a nation, We


















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for
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will be imperishable in our history. Campbell Soups

Yet who within the last few days have -faeet =| web. SR
established their hereditary right to art yrente Senwherrtes New Arrivals

the canopy in the Abbey Procession?
{Barons of the Cinque Ports.

Must we mark the achievements of the
days of the old French wars for ever, and
ignore the greater achievements of our own?

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Black '& White Whiskey
Gold Braid Rum
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the duties of Lord Great Chamberlain. Lord
Hastings and Lord Churston will carry “the
gold spurs”; Lord Dudhope the standard of
| Scotland, And so on, through all the list of
orb, sceptre, flag, and glove bearers.—L.E.S,

DAYS — ORDER
EARLY FROM
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GODDARDS liner 4 Portions
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

—_—_



Regret Expressed: But

Case Was Against Board -

Of Guardians In 194.7

THE ST. THOMAS Vestry yesterday decided to write
Messrs, Carrington & Sealy, Solicitors, telling them that
they are unable to appropriate parochial funds to pay
legal expenses resulting from a case brought against the
Board of Guardians in 1947. The Solicitors had acted on
behalf of the Board in the case.

The Vestry will state, “We re-
gret the incident, especially be-
cause the firm has been always
willing to advise the Vestry, but
as the case was not a case against
the Vestry, but the then Guardians
who acted without the consent of
the Vestry, we are unable to ap-
prepriate any parochial funds for
this purpose.”

In their letter to the Vestry the
Solicitors stater that in 1947
they were instructed by the
then Board of Guardians that the
Board had unanimously dismissed

the matron of the Almshouse for ay appointed an Action Commit-
tee with powers to co-opt, with a

neglect of duty and inefficiency in
her adtinistration of the institu-
tion. They the Solicitors, were
handed an official copy of the ac-
tion which had been filed by the
matron against the Board for
wrongful dismissal and the claim
for damages, and were instructed
to retain the Solicitor General as
Counsel for the Board. This they
did.
In Matron’s Favour

The case was eventually decid-
ed in favour of the matron who
was awarded £75 damages and
costs against the Board of Guar-
dians,

In the Chief Justice’s judgment,
he directed that the judgment be
entered against .the Board of
Guardians and not the individual
members of the Board.

The Vestry has refused to agree
to the payment of the damages
awarded to the matron or her le-
gal expenses. The Vestry had also
refused to pay their, the Solici-
tors, out-of-pocket expenses or
their fee.

The Firm had served seven of
the 11 vestries in the island for
more than 50 years and could not
recollect a single instance of the
Vestry refusing to support an
action by a subordinate Board, It
would appear to them rather a
pity that the St. Thomas Vestry
should create a precedent in that
way.

Whatever: the Vestry might
think of the Board’s decision to
dismiss the matron, they, the
Solicitors, were asking the Ves-
try to reconsider its decision. If
the Vestry did not see its way to
pay the matron’s damages and
costs, the Firm would like at least
the out-of-pocket expenses incur-
red by the Firm to be refund-
ed. The out-of-pocket expenses
amount to $293.76,

When the letter was read, Mr?
Collins suggested that the Vestry
could lay a rate that would satis-
fy the Solicitors.

Unreasonable

Mr. K, Sandiford said that it
would be unreasonable to expect
the Solicitors to lose out-of-pocket
money in addition to their service,
but they had to remember that
the matron had also incurred ex-
penses in carrying through the
suit. If the Vestry felt it was rea-
sonable to pay Carrington & Sealy,
it would be right to pay the ma-
tron for her out-of-pocket ex-
penses at least,

Mr. S. A. Walcott said that at
the time he was a member of the
Vestry and did not know the case
(was going on until he read of it
in the newspapers. When the case
was brought against the Board,
the Board should have notified
the Vestry. The then Board had
acted on their own and it would

be perfectly illegal to pay the
money. i
* Mr. Thorne said that if they

were being asked to pay the piper,
they should have been consuited
about the tune, It was a case of
whether they were willing to
condone the offence of the Board
which acted ultra vires, The only
way they could do that would be
to set aside certain money in the
Poor Law Grant, He moved that
the Vestry write the Solicitors
telling them that no funds were
available to the Poor Law Guar-
dians.

Mr. Walcott said that they would
still give the wrong impression as
to their feelings. On the motion
of Mr, Sandiford, the Vestry then
desided to write the Solicitors
expressing their inability to pay.

POLICE BAND AT ROCKS

The Police: Band coneert at the
Hastings Rocks ‘to-night begins at
8 o'clock. The Band will be con-
ducted by Sgt. C. Archer. The
programme is as follows:—



March—"Father Rhine” . Le Har
c verturbed pauses wees
Volse—"¢ Waigteutel





an >
Dances—"Hungarian (5 & 6)", Brahms
Selection—*Yeomen of the Guard
—Sullivan

Two Pieces—

‘a) At Dewning™ ........ Cadman
(>) “Bercuse de Jocelyn” ‘ Godara

Gavotte— pearl Bee ers”, Toban
Pr lar Dance. ‘ :

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Red, Blue, Black, Brown,
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20 Broad St.
and at Marine Gardens





Action
Committee
Appointed

view of making recommendauons
for ‘the celebration of the Corona-
tion of Her Majesty Queen Eliza-
beth in the metropolitan parish
in June 1953. Appointed to the
Committee were Mr. E. D. Mott-
ley, Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr. H. A

Tudor and Mr. A. R. Toppin,

This action was taken by the
Vestry when Mr. B. A, Weather-
head enquired of the Vestry
whether “it is the intention of the
Vestry to decorate the parochial
buildings, the Almshouse and
Queen’s Park, for the purpose of
Coronation Celebrations?”

Hon. V. C, Gale, Churchwarden,
pointed out that the Vestry had
resolved itself into a committee
to deal with the question of the
celebrations. He had since nego-
tiated with the Electric Company
to have the parochial buildings
illuminated, and had also made
arrangements with a City firm to
run the necessary wire: for the
purpose, There were many other
matters which had to be dealt
with, but he considered that there
was Still time to deal with the
matter.

Had No Money

As to the question of obtaining
flags and bunting, etc, he thought
that it would be best to acquire
these locally, because it should
be borne in mind that they had no
money at present to purchase
same.

Mr. Weatherhead said he only
wanted to know what money
‘would be spent in this connection
as it was necessary to make early
preparations, and thankeq the
Churchwarden for his explana-
tion, ‘

Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the
Vestry was the most important
body in the whole island when it
came to dealing with Coronation
Celebrations, It was so because
they represented the metropolitan
parish whose inhabitants were
close on 90,000 people, and in ad-
dition people from al] over the
island would come to the city to
see what was being done.

To Impress Youti:

He said it was their duty to
celebrate in such a fashion as to
create an imptession on the youth,
especially in these days when
there were sO many various politi-
cal ideologies creeping in, They
should therefore spare no pains
in displaying their patriotism and
loyalty to the Throne, That could
only be done if those respons:ble
for the celebration worked
Bhoulder to shoulder and make
them a success,

He wanted it to be understood
that Queen’s Park, Princess Alice
Playing Field and other social
centres should be used by the
Vestry as places for genera] en-
tertainment for the populace. They
should not play second fiddle to
anybody. He had certain ideas and
he knew there were other mem-
bers who also had ideas, and he
felt that if they got together they
could make the 1953 Coronation
as far as Barbados was concerned
something that posteiity would
look back on with pride.

Money Well Spent

It was true that it was going to
cost money but this was the one
occasion when the youth of the
community should be given a last-
ing impression as to why Barba-
dians preferred a monarchy to a
dictatorship, He assured the Ves-
try that money spent in this
directionywould be money well
Spent. It might become possible
for them to ask for some financial
support from outside, and sug-
gested that an Action Committee
be appointed for the purpose of

mendatt Mie. ting . recom-

Celebrations of

» Coronation in the parish of
St. Michael and the City of
Bridgetown,

Mr. Victor Chase seconder the
motion and commended Mr. Mott-
ley for the able and patriotic
speech which he Fad made,



~

THE ROOF of John McCollin’s house at Halls
McCollin’s mother was in the house at the time but

at $560.

Plane For

From page 1.

school a little earlier, I weuld
perhaps by now have reached
Bay Street on my way to school.
Anyway my motto is, “laziness is
a crime” and I’m prepared to
pay. So, what with combing and
arranging my hair I momentarily
forgot about most things in gen-
eral including, the .*jet plane’ and
concentrated on getting out in
time to get the 9.15 us. Just a
drink of ‘water before I go, Then
came the roar, and there it is,
the jet plane.

Raced Through House

I raced through the house like
a flash, “even faster than the jet
plane” or so it seemed to me, and
in a matter of seconds I was in the
road witli other spectators gazing
into the sky in the direction of
Bridgetown,

But where was it? I could hear
the deep drone of its giant
engines but there was no jet
plane. Suddenly an excited voice
shouted: “Come up here, quickly,
you can see it through the trees”.
Again I rode on greased light-
ning, “And yes, there it goes, just
like I’ve seen on the screen.” I
stood in .open-mouthed amaze-
ment.

“Now it's visible, now it’s not.
If I run down the other side of
the house I think I'll see it bet-
ter, It’s out of sight. But no, It
has turned around, and here it
comes again, travelling like @
rocket towards Seawell Airport.”

“It's -gone now and I look
around me. Excited housewives
who have left their work, are in
the roadway still gesticulating
wildly. Up the street on the steps
of a shop are a group of men and
I can see that the jet plane has
given them something to talk
about, ar |

Startled

“As I turned to go in thrqugh
the gate, a neighbour who per-
haps was .too startled by the
plane’s terrifi¢ drone to venture
any furthersthan her window,
pushes out her head, and asks in
a shaky voice, “Wha is dat hap-
pen a plane drop down”. Every~
one laughs. I can wait to see no

more, for I’ve just remembered| %~
that I am due to be at school at| %
9.30, %

“As I come out through the | %
door with my valise in hand 1I| %
feel that fate has been very kind| &
to me. When I get to school and! +
the girls are discussing the jet| %
plane I know I won't have to| %
ask “what did it look like’? On x
the contrary I'll be able to help , %
describe it.” x

I then said goodbye to my| %
mother and — “oh gosh, here it) $
comes again! It’s flying on its side| \
now, Suppose it were to turn! %
completely over!” x

“" hear my brother's observant | &
voice over my shoulder, “You see |
it first and then hear the sound”. | &
It was true, the plane seemed to| x
be miles ahead, with the sound %

some distance behind,” My
mother says “it’s gone down to
St. Lucy and we wait to see if it

will return. Finally we sre con-

vinced it won't. And I walk down |

to the main road to get the bus.”

Laughing
“It’s a good way to the







TO-D

(NIGHTS
CITY SODA



PHOENIX







CREAMS

ENJOY
IT'S
TROPICAL

J FLAVOUR

Y at

and

FOUNTAINS

eo

<< seen

St. Thomas Vestry Cannot



bus |
stop, and there’s a lot to see on |

the way. Here I see a whole fam- |

CHERRY

BARBADOS





ROOF COLLAPS

Road, St. Michael
she escaped

Barbadians Saw Jet = ?#08YN s7. Bus

First Time
ily still standing in front of their
home. They seem to be expecting
something. I pass another group
of young people, at a street
corner, they are laughing and
giving their impressions of the
nerve shattering sound of a jet
A peasant and her little son are
coming towards me talking in
loud, voices. The mother declares,
“It did really fly low here. One
time it did look to me like if it
did want to fly through de trees
by Maxwell house.’

“The bus is in sight. I have to
be careful that I do not get left
behind, it’s coming on to Christ-
mas and that often happens as
the buses are always packed, It
stops and I hurry along. A man
politely steps aside to let me in.
There are no other persons sit-
ling on this seat and I am able to
go right to the end. I am plad
because it will be easy for me to
look up into the sky, should the
jet plane again fly over Barba-
dos.”



Vestry Reply To
Mr. Miller’s Query

The Vestry of St, Michael yes-
terday replied to a question
asked by Mr. T, E, Miller, stating
that the proceedings for attach-
ment on the property belonging
to Norma Charles of Beckles
Read have been cancelled, and
the amount of taxes paid into the
Parochia] Treasurer, Mr, Miller
withdrew his question

He had enquired of the Church-
warden whether it was a fact that
the property of Norma Charles
situate at Beckles Road (lst
Avenue) was attached and sold
by Mr. D’Arey Scott, Govern~
ment Auctioneer, for the sum of
$1300 for failure to pay rates and





taxes amounting to $13.37.

He enquired further if the
answer was in the affirmative,
would the Churchwarden state
whether inquiry was made as
to the position of the taxpayér
before the attachment order wé
made, ei”

* tt
XK SOLOS foe 7?

~

POSSSSSSSL, GOGO HO POOOOP

Just in time for you to r

% Exhibition as well as the

® Year seasons,

»

3

% We have them in a wid

and small

x4
3 medium
% We

not to wait, but

ADVOCATE

Pay Solicitors |



brims
opened them yesterday and we advise you
come in.early if you do not





PAGE FIVE











DRINK & ENJOY

Churchwarden
ippainted To Cam.

ine St

ae
{

Thomas Vestry yester-

day 1 inated their Churcnwar-
den, Mr. K. Sandiford; and Mr.
S. A. Walcott to represent them
on a General Committee which
wil discuss amendments to the

Vestry Act. The formation of this
committee was suggested by the
St. John Vestry.

The Vestry nominated
two representatives after
clerk read a letter from the
John Vestry inviting them to
send two representatives to the
proposed General Meeting which|
is to meet al the Parochial Build~j
ings on December 10 at 2 p.m. +

{
their letter to the St. Thomas |

their
the
St.

Ir







Vesuy, the St. John Vestry
steted that the General Commit-
ie was for the purpose of dis-|
cussing amendments: of the Ves- |
try Act and other Acts relating |
so the Vestry Acts. The suggest-
ed amendments would be rererned
back to each Vestry for Ss
*Fitembs COOLING &
Members said that the Ves-
try had already decided what at
tmendments they thought neces- REFRESHING
ipary and the two representatives é
len the General Committee would meee
what they would recom-

| hnow
mend
Diamond Rings
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane

26e. TIN

va

Tell in on Wednesday afternoon.
injury. The house is valued



PERFUME 8!) THERE
Is
| TIMEL|

< 64,60 CCCO
LSE EELS LOOP :

STAND TO ceT |\% PERFUME
TOILETS NOVELTIES

‘Lae Commissioners of Health of make

St. Michael are to erect Sanitary
Beautiful XMAS GIFTS &

Conveniences in and around the
you will fing a large selec-

PLE

biobyn Street Bus Stand for the
use of passengers and the general

ublic, a“ KEtion to choose from at - . -

The Vestry yesterday was ap- ‘ es
& “Weatherhead 's

proached in connection with the
(By BOURJOIS—

matver, and they agreed to a
motion by Mr. E, D, Mottley to Pd

& “Evening in Paris’, “Eifel
& Tower", “Champagne
<
&

BAAD ADS

WA

request that Government lease to
the Vestry portions of land in the
area for the purpose,

% NOW is the time. —

” “Ow ” Na ,
Taking charge of the motion, Bucket . ae Shell + To look SMART —
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that for Ege”, “Ladies Shoe”. %
fome time the Commissioners “GOYA —





were dealing with the question of “Hat Box.” “Handker- % If you are smart
sanitary conveniences at certain io chief Box,” “Xmas Card,



points in around the immediate [Ai «ymas Cracker,” Treas To buy a New Suit

city area, They had visited and by ure Chest”

recommended certain sit@s to | tig L i

Government, but it was pointed Kin, “POTTER & MOORE

out that this was the respon- By ive m4 z. .

Health SE aE tT ee ear G&A By SAVALE All Styles, Materials, Colours and Sizes

“Top Hat,” “Dice”

4 r
@isy “pu BARRY'—
eG “Bomb,” “Vase”,

Most Necessitous THERE IS A SUIT FOR YOU

GARBADINE & TROPICAL SUITS from

The Commissioners felt that the
site at the

inst necessitous « : “Statue” 2

moment was in the Bus Stand | S35 PANTS from $8.50 u
where they decided to erect such Metre Prices of the above $35.00 up. PA $ Pp
conveniences, As was. known, to jg Perfume Novelties range

members, the Vestry as the parent |

ie from 4/6 — 9/-

‘ {
body of the Commissioners is the



THE LONDON SHOP LTD.

|
for the Exhibition
|



only local ert tens Pg N
enter into a lease w 7 -\as ATHERHEAD 5 ,
ment for Government Lands, He te BRUCE rar RHE % . t odeas? Breed” Street
moved that the “Vestry take the | i . x ; eat
peeeety , Reps ona re ee Head of Broad Street . % The Complete Man’s Outfitters ey
Government requesting 4 ae Tal . . OOOO ELL LEO EOF
for the above-mentioned pur- ‘GWG NB NE NG NE NS NN PAOLO poe
pose.” -frist
He pointed out that there was ——
money in hand under the ast
Loan Bill for the purpose, They

had received estimates and it was
proposed to erect modern con-
veniences,

Hon. V. C. Gale seconded ha
motion |

Mr. A, R. Toppin comp)lanented |
he Commissioners, and said he |
vould like them to erect some- |
thing worthy of the name of
Bridgetown as it might be used |
by visitors to the colony, and |

therefore should not be “too anti-

quated”. ra
4,

SPELLED

~

Windows this
Xmas sctth

| Soveliness/!

IN OUR HOME FURNISHING DEPT.
WE OFFER:

nake your choice for the
Christmas and the New CRETONNE
in several qualities, and
from 56c, to $2.13 yd.
FOLKWEAVE
48’ wide at $1.82

ART SILK TAPESTRY

wide range of patterns

e variety of styles with
mostly in straws.

EARLY

—
- .
SSSSS SSOP SS SOS SSS SS SSS SSS SOSDSSSSSSS SSD SOS ID SOOO DIOS DDO PD POSS DPDOD IID SISA GSS







36” wide at $1.73 2
¢ want to be_ disappointed. 48” wide from $2.11 ty $3.15 yd. am fact...
eo
% REPP
g 50” wide, in Maroon, Green, Gold, Blue and Rose at
g $2.47 & $2.53 BUY
,
S| SANDERSON’S CRETONNES s
x in Cotton and Linen—f om $2.33 to $5.00 yd.
4
% ' } fl CURTAIN NETS i . ws !
% J 4 ° ° in a large assortment of beautiful designs d
, ’ from 82c, to $1.77 yd.
. 2
3 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street % se siibliibaitbinscbniancctamahiicenetaaaiscs
a %
its a ee
% % H A DIAL 3142
. x

» 49006

* 4 4 6656 lOO ot
* o% SLO - SOO CE POOCO oe PPL EEO OPO OL OPE











































































































































































































































































































































ote that all Perfection Stove parts can



‘le measuring apparatus and instruments;

obtained from R. M. Jones & Co lectronic tubes in genera}; electric "Clk, Reg. PAA Inc. LD fi ‘A. We have just received 7 iret shapmens *
Ltd., White Park. Phone 4784. ehting appartus and articles, including

27,11.52—t.f.n WORLD'S MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE

"TAKE NOTICE

‘eycle’ dynamos, head light lamps, re-

ctors and rearlights;

PROPOSES IOS

SHOWCASES—Three mahogany Show electric shaving Da Costa & Co., Ltd. — Brood Street — oe

eparatus; electric household apparatus

‘ . nm 36 *
9S RIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, i952
PAGE SIX BARBADOS. ADVOCATE ____ FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1852
ae ——3$— —— rr .
i RATES OF EXCHANGE |
€‘E A S S I FIE D AD @ PUHLIC SALES | ovesinin 9, 160s MAIL NOTICES LOST & FOUND | y
‘ | NEW YORK
J - | } . Shea YORK Beying _ LOST ‘eS matinee
| "n ¢ MPS or eo ee =
TELEPHON® 2508 isis REAL FSTATE = Bankers 70 5/10% Pr. Mails for Trinidad, U.S.A. via Trimi- Se ee as ROYAL NETHERLANDS ———
ary oie: Line aes sae Newly built stonewall bungalow with sree Taal v0 aséu.tv. ER Bees cil ee leek ot cha Guneweh BOY's CLUB RAFFLE TICKET — Be- STEAMSHIP CO
. me afts 7 we ; stor wi PNSee) Ey CS een Cee ames Street ar xters Roa
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE Sema Tie keane “eens thane tues > Pr. Co : Post Office as under Series B. No. 2856. Finder kindly return | > The M/V “MONEKA” wil) ac-
rooms, itving rooms and conveniences * Pr. Currency 69 * Pr i. ci R * ame to the Advocate Advertsing De- SAILING FROM EUROPE - cept Cargo and Passengers {or
sical aaah —nnieshanenipignatincimmnntentingee “ae uuaes neamntts Wat be eat.tam tee Coupons 68 3/10% Pr farce} Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail | Lortment 27.11.52—In. |.) ¢ YEVvITA 28th November 1962 Dominica, Antigua, Montsertat,
BROME—1In loving memory of our dear sale by pubis counpunhee at our Office | 50% Pr S.lver 20% Pr ot 2 p.m. Ordinary — ot 3.99 p.m. on | _ -_— ———— |i1'§ STENTOR 12th December 1952 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri+
broter Jonathan Brome who crossed AUTOMOTIVE James Street, on Friday 28th Septet, tx ic. ete oy er CAT—Reward offered for dead or| i's HERA 19th' December 1952, day 28th inst
the narrow stream on 22nd November, os 1952 @t 2 p.m. For inspeetion dial aaso. || 7° %/1° Pr. Cheques on ‘ 4 he |“live Siamese Cat. Lost Monday Night. | iis’ NESTOR 9th January 1953.
2 . pec’ Bankers 75 1/10% Pr Malls for Montserrat, Canada, by the|‘°h° Colour Dark Tail, Legs, Ears. | 7s The M/V “CARIBBEF" will
WoNine Years have passed, and lo, today | ——-———_____+-— . YAM OOR & BOYCE, Demand Drafts 74.99% Pr. M.V. Can Challenger will be closed at | parker, Aberdare, Christ Church. Tel | oe, ae 1 Ke accept Cargo and Passengers for
Tt seems as though ‘twas. yesterday;) AV6TIN A-40 COUNTRYMAN approx weit ate Aa Sight Drafts 74 8/10% Pr. the General Post Office as under:— — W.11.00--0s. tian ‘wat ceeD TASS lat Thomeiee 2008. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Mem'ry ever sweet) love ever strong,| 640 miles, recently spray-pa.nted and) — ae Seah ¥ | 76 9/10% Pr. Cable { Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailmg Sat-
Soon we'll join ou in the Bridalj © excellent condition. Dial 4616 Th 75 4/10 Pr. Currency 13 6/10% Pr Parce! 5 Ord Mail at 2.30 AND BRITISH GUIANA urday, 6th December, 1952.
Sang 26.11.52—3n. “Gyan a dwellinghouse called Coupons 72 9/10% Pr. at a p ae eS “ p.m. TAKE NOTICE MS. NEST 2th November 1952.
Joshua and Givde ibrothers:. Malvya. | ———————— Terrace. ae _ ot Scqpeeeta 50% Pr Silver 20% Pr on the ovember, MS. IR 26th December 1952 B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
Maude, Naomi & Zule ka «sisters) Mfar-| CAR—One Packard Car (J-2). Apply) oils, co? ang. see . MS, NESTOR 23rd January 1953. ASSOCIATICN (INC.),
tin, Wynford, Carlisic, Fred, B)sins &}.. N. Simpson, Guinea, St. John Hiseee, coudaiia 2 oven gollerios E SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO
Garfield (nephews). Pearl, Verbena, Em- ae dining and breakfast rooms, 4 VERNMENT Ms. emnon 26th November 1952.
erald, Amethyst; Sylvia, Exe, Myrtle, me 164? Mo bedrooms each with running water Ms, ‘AL 3rd December 1952.
Elise, Zéhobia and Swynferd (nieces), CAR — One 1947 Morris SHP in good kitchenette tollet aud beth. Blectric light “8 BOSKOOP Pth December 1952.
Arlington, Earl, Renwick _ (grand-| condition. Phone 4704 37-11-52. | ond gas, Garage, 2 Servants’ rooms with ‘8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD.,
nephews), Dorte}; Shirley. Le’ Nor Went, “Balt Gas Morin 10 HLF. Sedan 194s toilets and bath in yard, also orchard. | REPORT ON HANDICRAFTS : Agents.
Chery! (mrandsjQhces). 28-11-81") tode!. $800.20 Phone 4311 Johnson. snmantion ever) day between the hours Copies of the “Report on Handicrafts and Cottage Indistries in ‘
v > e
a es meee ae a | A 37.11 52a. 1°" the above property will be set up for the British West Indies” by Fred Leighton may be purchased at 24 oN ® s
ron, Bie. Lemctson Sie yy " .|sale at Public competition at our ice 5
C ow. ) . h Novem-]| CAR—Standard 8 H.P. in good condi. |i ents each from the Colonial Secretary’s Office hi t ps
called cto wxast: on the Bsth Novem! ion, Tyres and Battery new. Dial 2582 in Kameas Sivent On Friday the Spt - h y 98.11.59--1h alla al a on balms
Todt at i) years since that are 27.11,52—3n o CARRINGTON & SEALY, | Ale . ‘
ay My Dé bo: you are stil = 4 a - ree ~ ee
Oe t vour. oan mother. CAR—Hiliman Minx Mileage pnde: 19.11.52-0n ; \ | SOUTHBOUND watts 0 Arrives Sells Arrives
Isavelie Grantitim. Sisters: Mrs, Elease ),000, Excellen' indition. Price ’ a emer
y(liams 5 ola leo is y spply > . Webster 2118 or 3713. SALE NOTICE | CDN. CRUI 25 Nov, 28 Nov. 8 Dec. 8 Dec.
cee Mr Vv Ww ae : pply H. ebster 27.11,52_—2n The undersigned will offer for sale by | , . That ‘[ATIONAL HARVESTER CDN. CON: 2OR aie Dec. Dec. 25 Dec. 30 Dec.
( — —_—_—____—_——— | publile_ competition at their office, No. 17, c ,_@ corporation nized and CDN. CHALLENGER .. — Dec, 8Jan. &Jan. 1% Jan.
CAR—Mortis Oxford 1952 model, good | High Street, setdeotown, on a the @: under the Tags 56 State of CDN. Fe oe = Jan, 22 Jan. 3 ie 4
+ new. M 6,500. Phone om. aD aed errr. EDGEWATER oe ae, Oaiies tes oe Amerie CDN. Some EUR ~ “ zen, 3 pm te . ore
FOR RENT rove | HOTEL, ‘Bathsheba, St. Joseph, standing N. Michie Av we, City of i} CON CRUISER Kd 24Feb. 5 Mar, 5 Mar. 10 Mar.
CAR-—One Jaguar 1% litre salon, Black | on 7 acres, 1 rood, 12 perches of upd. , of ‘ A., has mr38 euatectos ~ 0 Mar, 19 Mar. 19 Mar. 96 Her.
eather upholstery, tires, battery and| The hotel which commands @ beautiful the | a trade maze in Part} = con. © ~ % Mar. 2Apr. 2 Apr. Apr.
feneral condition excellent. Chelsea] view of the incomparable Bathshe' A in reypect of farm:
HOUSES jarage Ltd. (1950). Phone 4949. Coast and is sWept by the Atlantic machinery ehicles of all; NORTHBOUND Balla Arrives Sails Arrives Arsives
; si sn. [Rag carted inning wal Se Se alia) icon cones. Tae” ae Boe see ee
— | . . 1 ; . .
“RUNGAL > aA CAR—One 1951 Austia A-40 Salon, pale | (12 With toilets and baths) } ot and acees- | CDN. CONSTRUCTOR 3 Jan. 6 Jan. Jan. Jan. 17 Jan.
ry tet ewe % io one MO. "Y | ereen, 3,000 miles, condition as ngw The company's electricity and water oir nw mel CDN. CHALLENGER 17 Jan. Jen. 21 Jan. 2% Jan. % zen.
Apply ol, Swan Street, Phone 2700, | 25°150, Chelsea Garage Ltd. (1950). Phone | installed. Wan be ented ve ame! CDN. CRUISER 31 Jan, 2 Feb. 4 Feb. 12 Feb. Is Feb.
ea 4049. 23,.11.52—5n regen on any day by appointment evewhee TR nag oad. IR Xnan? CBN. Sect OR 14 Pep. 1 Mer ¥ . : — % io
eae ee re -_—— — Dia! 5 7 , * > * . > .
CULDUNE,»— Caitlewash, St. Josept 2 a A rtiew’ ‘ition: in the Mean’ give notice ee CDN SER ‘ Mar. 17 Mar, 18 Mar, Mar. 28 Mar.
Fully fysnished, including refrigerate: tan ae ae eh airing Hasek’ Mus Ry Bayer!) i ire see Soa s to me at my of o| CDN CONSTRUCTOR te Mer. Sh Mar. 4 Apr. 32 Apr. 19 pr.
« Neere ewe tee Dal January | age 5,000 In Jexcellent condition. Con POnTLE, CATFORD & CO. Only erent e on bs - CDN. CHALLENGER, 11 Apr. i4Apr. 18-Apr. 26 Apr.
ony capes: (act a elly, ¢/o usson " a ete
Stuart Bynoe Phone 2337 rao 27.11.52—2r PTE $290 to Paris ted 3th Say of Hovenray: tet a
DENROY—St. Lawrence. From Ist Dec., AUCTION ($522 Round Trip) Registrar of ‘Trade M ks. ‘or further particulars, apply to—
Verandah, Drawing and Dining room 1), ban 7
Toilet and Bath, Kitchen and Out Office ELECTRICAL f $850 to Media tte camengrestonen ap GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., LTD. —Agents.
Dia) 8208, 26,11.52—3n, + rom QW ork
nmbhennigil $357 to Rome
ar FE ae ieee ee 4 ar” i se Pe 2339S9399599995999999SSSS505 595% S93S99999999998800
“4 OT” situate Rockley Nev FRIDGE MOTOR—One_ Fridge Motor UNDER THE DIAMOND TAKE NOTICE ‘ *
DORIEL .C : =
Road Three Bedrooms, W.C., ano] by Jack & Jobhaon: is eo, we “2 HAMMER = ne wn CALTEX
Bath. Available December Ist. Appi: | condition. Apply to Mrs. G. Smith, Pin- Fitzherbéert Bostic, next door fold St., City. 28.11.62—2n. AUCTION SALE OF TRUCK “THE RAINBOW" tronsatlantic Gui from That CALIFORNIA TEXAS OL. COM- e
25.11. 52—S0 | a cnive |, BY, instructions. from B'dos Agencies New York. PANY, LIMPTED, a company organized
| _MURPHY RADIOS—Six and nine-valve 1 Wi) sell by auction at B'dos Taxi and existing under the laws of the }
FARAWAY—Fully furnished 3 bed-} sets. Call and see these before buying. Cab Co., Bay Street on Friday 28th Bahama Islands, Merchants, whose trade
room house, St. Philip coast. Lighting! Showroom—Redman & Taylor's Garage | yy, ‘rat 1 o'clock one (1) new Guy or business address is Myers Buil ing. |
plant, -Watesmill supply. Carport, 2) Ltd 27.11.5833" | teuck. This truck has a dynamnieall Nassau, Bahama islands, has appil f.
Servant oms. Monthly rent , ur ar eine . 10 ins. the registration of a trade mark in rr
$i cleansing charge, IN ADVANCE, Di: | RADIOGRAM — (1) one Temple taowees Chasey Tiss tie tah low ae, eee stae i wearast ok gensteaias e e
4476 1.11,52y-t.f Radiogram with automatic record’ chang- running cost. Maximum weight 6 to 7 hapbtha: furnace oils, lubri- |
er, Price $120.00, D'Arey A, Scott, Auc-] oa." Gan be seen any day at the Taxi cating oils ‘and greases, cutting of as
HIGH WINDS, Bathsheba. From ist | tioneer Dial 2645 26.11.52—2n. “ab Co. oils, fuel ofis, hydraulic tran 2 1e Le
Dec. onWard. Phone 2650 — eer er D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Ria oils, asphalt and asphaltic products,
26.11.52—Sn TOCK Auc , 7 roll roofing, individual and arin Wah
ee Te ee 22.11.52—4n. gles, cust proof compounds, in a! . 5
KINGSLEY—King's Street 4 bedroom LIVES! and medi¢inal petrolatum and petroleum SOUTHBOUND
water, light of servants roomy, ATR y At > - wer, ana will be entitled to ieee
z. Cr z yitt.. Pho + oy sEsS— r one mon rom ‘i ua
: es r Bi et. DACE HORSES —“anagemenveeds ts TAKE NOTICE Of November, 1952, unless some person S.S. ‘DE GRASSE” Sailing December 11th, 1962
ee Half-breds 2 yr. old “Sea Foam" yearl- shall im the meantime give a = For Trinidad, La Guaipe, Curacao, Cartagena and
Sey covey -- Cully cpmenyen Spee ing Battle Jet by Jetsam out of \) Ip xCLUSIVE WITH PAA guaiice> to ene os Bey gee 2 copa Jamaica.
room hose rane coas ul x be ly J 2a v tion of suc . ‘ ‘
5 Servant ,ooms, Fighting lant, Warer| Gate Doll by Battle Front, Amy a. tok canbe seen’ on application at y S.S. “COLOMBIE” Sailing December ist, 1952 a
mill snppt etary rent a alm 3 . A Gigontic new Clippers, flown by féular PAA affice For Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena an
sieges, ee: RENO. MECHANICAL Ct ereearatan epiey Sealed © ts yori ated seid Wee an, tS semaine:
~ 6. . ‘ ; ’ )
.. Se a Registrar of Trade Marks NORTHBOUND
OFFICE over Lashley’ Ltd., Prince B.S.A, BICYCLES—Another shipment, 26.11.52—3n
Willcm Menus Street. Apply T. B.\in 8 different models, strong and resa-] That UNION ALLUMETTIERE, s.A ——_—__—__.—_— S.S. “DE GRASSE” Sailing 24th December, 1952
Marshail.. Phone 5100. 28.11.52—In| ble. Call at Showroom—Redman &]4 Societe Anonyme d ; 59539SSS9SB 95095999958,
C ) organised under the For Southampton and Le Havre
ars ites inal ——————- | Taylor's Garage Ltd. ‘aws of Belgium, Manufacturers, whose ‘ “ ” Fi llth, 1953
STRATHALLAN—Rockley, for January, 27,11.52--3n. | trade or business address is 11, Boulevard " S.S. “COLOMBIE Sai a ad .
February andMareh. Fully furnished | —————-----——— Bischoffsheim, Brussels, Belgium, has USE GAS $ For Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southa.npton
Dial 2220, 22.11.52—t.f.n peeaenae Page =! Sorin te spplie’ ior the registration of a’ trade . % and Le Havre.
—_—_—_—_ ———— — —- with without motor pply eliance | mar in Part “A” ‘
TRE! \WNY — Hastings, third house | Shirt Factory 26.11.5280. | of wood, straw’ and ethos heat x For Cooking and } ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL
fror St. Matthias Gap, 3 bedroons,| ———— renee —_ + Mpulped i i F
ustial public rgorne, Immediate possexsion.| MACHINE — (1) one new Singer hand | :ompressed ro are I nl Now, at last you ean take thet murnpe trip you always wanted. R. M. JONES & CO LTD —Agents
Inspection from 4.00 to 6.00 p.m. | machine. D'Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer. [| materials, in the form of panels, tiles Starting May Ist Pan American World Airways-will intro- Heating . . ” *
38.1},62—1n eh Oe. ss 58.31, 50--2h, at Woards and other articies, and duce a New Tourist Service which will cut the fare from PHONE 381
TOOLS—i1) 1-6" Planing Machine, |atter one month from the b6th dag of New York to all major European cities by as much as It’s Hest
PUBLIC NOTICES |). 3% .i 023. Tumse Lathe: Wits | Yovember 1952, uniess some person shal! ONE THIRD. yoDCOOOCCCSS EESOOBCSOSOSOS
, | slide rest and Cabinet of turning tools. | m the meantime give notice in duplicate COMPANY
| Phone 8332 28.11.52—3n | @ me at my office of opposition of such Make your reservations now GAS 1 K
"NOTICE EE Zon application at my ofie oan - be Thisg: a major step in the history of international aviation... 26 SSSSSSSSSGSSOSOOOOOOS | || LIEVELY PATTERNS OF - - - -
MISCELLANEQUS ated this 14th day of November, 1962 so Sake sure you are among the first to benefit, Pan Ameri- ” } LOTH 4
The Transfer Books of the Company H. WILLIAMS, can, and only Pan American has a feet of brand new oe ' CONGOLEUM AND @OILC }
wil! he closed from the 28th day ot Registrar of Trade Marks. OC-6B Clippers ready for operation and the demand for { 1 :
November, 1952 to the 12th day of De COOPER'S AERSOL FLYSPRAYS en-| . 26.11.52—3n tickets is bound to be heavy... so start now planning your JUST OPENED AT - - - \ a
‘ Appian y iB ) \
cember, 1952, both days inclusive sures quick death to Flies, toes ip. Ri ber, by Pan Americ: : ke fast, con- © X 5
Dated this 24th day of November, 1952. | Cockroach, Obtainable from all. leading trip. ermember, by Pan American you can make » € )) 3
By Ghar ofthe Rene’ ok filtesiors. | Manian Into. skeen IAS Saeanaihs 6.08 TAKE NOTICE venient connections to EVERY MAJOR EUROPEAN CITY. Cc NTRAL y +
THE _BARBADOSG TIVE | $2.18, y=, Remember too that because PAA, first to recognize the need 4
E, M. LEACH, | a ebeites |. sae Oe SIERA (ano pevice) for low om Seatrasc travel porperes won { Car. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS i )
Secretary ESSO PRODUCTS—Petroleum Jelly ‘That N. V. sIFRA are assur Same efieiency ai courteous si > My ”
28.11.92-~in. | White In ‘Drums, Nu Jol, Parattio Oil | oefanized and existing under’ the laws is traditional with "The World's Most Experienced Airlie. BI
— a -- -|Drumg and PaJs. Flt Sprayers, Flt} of the Kingdom of the Masbertente,
NOTICE Gallons, Qrts, Pints and % Pints, Flt] vhose trade or business address ie ;
Peaders of the “ADVOCATE” News- | 4¢7980l, Fiit, Powder, Esso Handy Oil | jofweg 7, The Hague, (The Nether- food is not included in these lowest-ever fares, attractive,
paper in Enterprise Road and surround- out Tite i Laer Map teak, arenas sy ate ae ae well chosen meals are provided ot moderate prices.
Ing eee agked to pote that ote [iponges, Spark Mugs, Brake Pluid,,| ‘ster in -respect of instruments d : Said Telephone numbers in
Frederik. Lashley, Enterprise Road, as | [tums and Pails, All of these can be | ‘pparatus for radio, television, telegraphy ‘or reservations seé your T' Agent or : ;
+n Rodan nt 4 . ' obtained from R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd nd telephone, as well as instruments Advocate’s Editorial De-
rae “ADVOCATE CO., LTD Phone 4784 Bevek eer meron: ae apparatus for telecommunication FAN AMERICAN —— >
SATE » LTD., Be pocteatendinmaiebaetamaants nstruments and apparatus for recording, :
Cireulation OG? | PERFECTION STOVE PARTS — Please | producing and amplifying sound; elec- partment are as follows:
|
|
/
|
|

‘ NOVASEAL






















|
|
|
i Editor ......... j }
Pitionmees Broad “Street, the Advocate] 4d appliances, particularly _refrigera- Phone 3122 (Atier bysinens hgurs, ? aus %
Ste ys gg y.aasan po smoothing irons, toasters, stoves a al ” pee etitt Otte { ing C: te., to protect ¥
Hnim—~c-~«] pares ak Mies pease ns Assistant Editor 3204 Compound for undercoating Cars, etc., to p' ;
SUBSCRIBE now to the Datly Telegraph. | foodn et Serre, See= ' Z a
| cnglana'y leading ‘ally Newspaper aoe | scum cleanets “ser vaahe ee FOR SALE them against weather and rust, The cost of under- }
eying Se Reese by Alt ay a few | acuum flasks, "hair-dying apparatus, News Editor ... 3113 d ,
BIA RECORDS INC., 3| + . wi 5 : ; uni-
corporation organised under the laws’ of | an Gale e/o Advocate Co., Lid. Lace) fuptlons’ dee Aeweeiee. "Lr coe THE FOLLOWING. MACHINERY i$ coating will be approximately $25.00. Please comm
the State of Delaware, United States of | Representative. Tei. 3113,

ides; and parts of and fittings for al)
‘he aforesaid goods, and. will be en-
‘tled to register the same after one
month from the 26th day of November,
(052 unless some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to

“1.4. 62-10

SHERWIN WILLIAMS HOUSE PAINT
AND MOTOR CAR PAINTS, a shipment
just seeeived, and selling quickly, cail
ond get your requirements promptly, a'

America, whose t’ade or business ad-
cress is 769 Seventh Avenue, New York | —
19, State.of New York, U.S.A., has
app'ied for the registration of a trade
mork in Part “A” of Register in re-
spect of phonograph records and record

3—Steam driven M.W. Dry Vac Pumps with Air
Cylinders 22” x 18”, 18” x 18” and 16” x 21”

1—Michaelis Lifting Vac Trap ;

1—Enberg Steam Generator 110 volts 15 K.W.

Sports Editor . 2







cate with COURTESY GARAGE—Workshop Depart-

ment, for appointments. 22.11.52.—6n. %











ihe i a 1 ist SHOWROOM: REDMAN & TAYLOR'S} ™e€ at my office of opposition of such :
plonkgtom one month from the 26th day | *ARAGE LTD. 27.11.52 | “sistration, | The trade mark can be} % 1—Steam Engine
Cee ae eee uve notice in dupii. | _TAPE—1% Rolls Venetian Blind Ladder gated this 18th day of November, 1—H.V. Juice Heater 400 sq. ft.
ca: to me ot My offices of Zoro ioe. of ape for making Venetian ee sb 52 a Whe: ate, 3 Large Steam Duplex Pumps. :

» registration. The trade mark can . .52—3: : LIA m
be. seek ak appl cation at my_ office TRE! Several Mahogany and other Registrar of ti a 2 Filter Presses F
ee ie Fath “Gay OF . November, rees at marergen PeOue, Pasoeiees —_-— 2—“No Lag Electric Motors 220/3/50 current 40 H.P. 4

H. WILLIAMS, ill, Apply EB. C. Hewitt. one es
Registrar of Trade Marks, | 0” 4665 22,11,52—Sn TAKE NOTICE Apply
. 26.11.5230 28.11.52—6n. D. M. SIMPSON & CO. e
NTED VI-TONE 36%





HELP iage Avenue South, City of Hamilton,
*rovince of Ontario, Dominion of Cana-
a, has applied for the registration of a

trade mark in Part “A”



‘gatutegaitede'tr tine |S GIVE BOOKS — THIS CHRISTMAS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



LADY—The Colony Club has a vacan-
ey for ‘ady






‘What you need are the life- of Register in

espect of substances used as foods or as

“CLASSIC” — “TECNIC”
Gent's Footwear Competition

SSS. APPLES SPSS S OOM
That VI-TONE PRODUCTS LIMITED, | -



to act as office receptionist
giving vitamins and minerals | -)\¢h some secretarial ability. Preferably eerie 5 yen Be ng be atuued
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life iar ae nee ety ee rom the 26th day of November, 1952, $6S99S9SS9S8SSSS56SSSS9
7 "Ll feel inless some person shall in the meantime
to the fulll You STENOTYFIST First clase _ short ve notice in duplicate to me at my

, healthier with ..

Mee of opposition of such registration.
yim aint “a he trade mark can be seen on applica-
2.) on at my office,
Y a a ON Dated this 14th day of November, 1962
- 26.11, 52—2n H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

and typist required Good salary fo
he right person Apply in person wit)
sstimonials to the International Trading



(Give Your Overseas

TONI







GENERAL



See the — —

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
for best AM 14S CARDS








}. ADVOCATE
| STATIONERY

| 9 GREYSTONE RASTINGS
f
}



) ee the Lins shop im the village
the Peat Books, Stationery

—_——
TIGER TIM 7/6
rAINTOW CEZCKS

OWN

PLAY BOX
|
}

\NEUSLS
(
}

iNY TOTS 7.6
: POP. 1/6, CHAMPION 8/-,

% 1EMA 8 PICTURE

SHOW 9/-

| JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

i

ee
SN









| orp. Ltd., Coleridge Street

—

* MISCELLANEOUS

BOOK of Old West
jood Price paid

Indian Sayings
A. E. BOURNE
Johnson's Stationery,
. 28,11,52—3n



It's a

CEINA CABINET

for

CHRISTMAS CHARM .

CHENA CABINETS in Cherished
Mahogany, and Mahoganised Birch
end Deal, i» v
in space-saving to
widths $20 up.

SIDEBOARDS Dining, Faticy and
Kitchen
Wagons, Larders
Fedroom Cabinets,

~.ous heights and

epacious 48"

Tables from tiny to Big

Kitchen and

i. DRAWING and BEDROOM

Mahogany and



Other



L.S. WILSON

SPRY STREET

on woods. “and M

Things.

BUY FOR CHRISTMAS NOW
DIAL 4009







26.11,.52—3n

= Senaabiichlelt

Diamond Rings

LOUIS L, BAYLEY
Bolton Lane





—————SSSSSy>F

AT
ON
FRIDAY, 28th NOVEMBER,
AtsS pm
RESERVED _ 3/-
28.11, 52-—1n

Variety Entertainment

Under the patronage of
MAJOR C. GLINDOY REED
(Director of Edv ation)
ERDISTON MODEL

BY

WOMEN'S AUXILIARY OF
THE BESTA

SGHOOL

THE



POUR ROADS BOYS CLUB

By
AT
KING GEORGE V. PARK HALL,
St. Philip
ON
FRIDAY NIGHT, NOV. 28TH 1952
Music by Batbados Police
Orehestra. Capt. C. E. Raison
ADMISSION = 2/6
Refreshments on Sale
Buses will leave Four Roads at



9 p.m. & 10 p.n

28.11.52—I1n



GENTLEMEN ! ARE YOU THINKING OF BUYING A

NEW PAIR OF SHOES?

Well then, invest in a pair of “CLASSIC” or “TECNIC”’ Brand
of Shoes and at the same time receive a FREE CHANCE AT
WINNING A GENTS’ BICYCLE, complete with light and
3-Speed, fitted with “India'’ Super De Luxe tyres and tubes.

WEAR “CLASSIC” SHOBS. Masterpieces in the art of shoe
making.

WEAR “TECNIC’’—Comfort Shoes for Quality, Durability and
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They Cannot be Beaten For VALUE
ASK FOR THEM BY NAME!
ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES !
ASK FOR YOUR FREE TICKET WITH YOUR BILL.

——SSSS———





by Radio Telephone
e

Satisfy that longing to speak to your
‘ Friends and Family Overseas
- Give them a surprise during the

Festive Season





Dial 00 and book your Calls
NOW

Cable & Wireless and ©
The Barbados Telephone Co.

| ARE AT YOUR SERVICE







You will receive a FREE TICKET with every pair of these shoes

For Rates See Telephone Directory... Page XIII you purchase. Drawing takes place on SATURDAY, April 4, 1953.

———S










FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

——

HENRY

eames



BY CARL ANDERSON

















OUR ONLY COURSE IS TO SHUT UP,
SHOP UNTIL. THE HEAT'S OFF.
ARE YOU CAAZY, QUAD?

WELL LOSE OUA CLIENTELE.





YOU TAKE THIS LOT WE GOT
FPIOM 1 RAF... DIVIDE IT
FQU4LLY AND Camry on
AS LONG AS YoY

Sj— ASLE

war
ABOUT vou:
MY PRUENO >
4

\

1-172
PARKED ALONG HERE
IN MAPLOW STREET



BY CHIC YOUNG

(Hes GOING TO miss}
HIS WALLET
ALL DAY LONG

~N
HURRY UP
DAGWOOD! HERE
COMES OUR BUS /







yl LILA i.



wee



5
AND WHERE IS YOUR BAG OF
COIN? YOU KNOW THE LAW!

YOU PAY THE TAX OR (
SUFFER THE LASH/...

WELL... WILL YOU PAY 7
THE TAX? . Bron

\fere

WHO DO YOU THINK YOU

. i WELL, SUBJECT MEEMIR!

ARE TO KEEP THE KING'S
TAX COLLECTOR WAITING?






HERE WE ARE, FREDRICK / NOW
YOU- CAN'T KEEP STILL ANY LONGER...
YOU'VE GOT TO TELL ME EVERYTHING
YOU'VE BEEN DOING!

WELL, DON'T JUST SIT
THERE / FREDRICK... FREDRICK

WHAT S WRONG 27.



a
THEY'RE ALMOST AT THE
TOP NOW, CAPTAIN! HOPE THAT
ALBERICH DOESN'T GET VIOLEN
WHEN HE'S DETAINED’ .

ais



BY GEORGE

MC. MANUS

EXCUSE ME -SiR--

MAGGIE - WOULD YOU MIND
I'M LOOKING FOR

SINGING A SONG? YOU DON'T
KNOW HOW MUCH THE
SOUND OF YOUR VOICE
MEANS TO ME.”



RIP KIRBY

I MIGHT MOR!
WATCH FOR CHEATAN

| NEXT BRIDGE SEE
BUTLER.” I WILL TY

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES















OH, MR. DESMOND]
HOW CLEVER!
VHO WOULD EVER
IR) THiNik OF YOU,A
} DETECTIVE, AS
, A BUTLER?

UNCLE HARRY, PLEASE PUT LET ME BE THE
DOWN THAT PICCOLO AND JUOGE OF OUR
LISTEN TO ME! WE SIMPLY | STRATEGY, JESSICA,
CAN'T SCORE ANOTHER BIG DEAR. YOU JUST
TOUCH ON THE VAN EDGES / PRACTICE YOUR RIFFLE
AND THEIR FRIENDS... STACK... I NOTICE



lad / ROL T

THIS BUTLER'S DISGUIS TIONALLY Al
SO THAT NONE OF ...< AND NOW I BELIE\
THE GUESTS a - HEAR GUEST.

HINGsoe







THEY'LL GET WISE TO IT'S DEFINITELY

TACKY. 4

4
_ aia



BY ALEX RAYMOND

Witcon,|
a McCo/





| “YOUR GROCERS” — HIGH STREET.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nn nn i

PAGE SEVEN



i Here are the following . :
fy) Pkgs. Corn Flakes
y Pkgs. Quaker Oats
% Pkgs. rearl Rice
q Pkgs, Macaroni
| Tins Corned Matton
» Luncheon Beef Loaf
Champion Beef Loaf
Hamburger Steak
Bacon
Pork Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Meatlunch
Tins Peaches
Tins Grapes
Tins Fruit Cocktai
Picnic Hams from 4 to 6ibs.
Cheese per Ib.

STUARL & SAMPSON

Tins Pears







don't you guess .

(
FPF FPS 8990 209



| q° in
| Use LISTERINE_ inte

POPP OPP EP PPPS PPPS POPES,

it's the best /



* Friends and x

s,

% 8
%, ‘ >
* ~ ~ %,
* Customers... %
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% We can still supply the
% following

%

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@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
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Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your
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s



Tins Crawfords Asst.
Biscuits @ ee 1.64

and your favourite
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x 8 and 9 Roebuck St.

*
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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES





Usually Now LEMON PIE FILLING é .39

CRANBERRY SAUCE , 60

MINCE MEAT .. ee ae . 66 MINT JELLY ; rot 36
LUSHUS JELLIES 0.00.05 ‘ 20

SAUSAGE OXFORD & CLAYTON’S LIME, LEMON, ORANGE SQUASHES 96
CAMBRIDGE ) 69 a 64 TINNED HAMS—4lb. Tins 7.68
LUNCHEON MEAT—4 lb, Tins . ia ed 3.36

NESCAFE oe 4 .87 —~ .80 COCKTAIL SAUSAGES ; 65

MARSHMALLOWS — Pkgs. ‘ 4 51
BARLEY SUGAR —1 ® Tins ve ‘ ‘cbs 1.19
BARLEY SUGAR—% ® Tins 62
4711 FROZOC PONE SOLID .......... iis +72

CHBEESE—Tins __.. ‘“s 66 — .60
GRAPE NUTS eat “ 48 _ 42

BEER CARIB .24 = 21



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Se eet

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By Drs. Hannah & Abraham Stone ,





Fitness for Marriage

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Adjustments & Maladjustments
Health in Marriage

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Prefaced by Dr. C. P. BLACKER
PRICE $3.00

| Now on sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY



MERE THEY ARE !!

The Ingredients for Your...

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Pkgs. DATES
RAISINS and CURRANTS

PRUNES per !b. and 1 Ib. tins
ALMOND PASTE per Ib.

GROUND ALMONDS per lb.
ALLEYNE ARTHUR’S SPECIAL RUM
Bots APPLE JUICE _t

Tins JACOB’S CREAM CK>iCKERS
Tins ROCK LOBSTER

Tins ASPIC JELLY

Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELL’S

Bots. CROSSE & BLACKWELL’S MAYONNAISE
SALAD CREAM

} ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LTD.









<= s SSF
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x
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$ Tins 2)2- tin Ham @ $3.62
% ¢
~ Tins Asp. Tips @ .... 63
% Tins Asp. Middle and ne
Tips @ Oe hated 85
Bot, Cocktail Onions
y @ ; é% 15 5
X Tins Hostess Pea-Nut
% @ . ‘ eee 70
| |

‘ue


PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Police—B.C.L. Practice
Game Ends In Draw

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952

* 44, 4, 4,
POLL LLL EEL PEELE LLPEELLELLEL LOLOL SE)

The Shoes you have been waiting for
DUNLOP















WONDERFUL
OFFER

SPORTS EDITOR'S BAG .
































s POLICE 1 and B, Morris 14 were the only 2 ae Se ot $
double figure batsmen, > “ate: b. 1. oe. .t a All ri ‘
Le aia ‘er cricket fang BCL (for 3 whts) 4 = ull rings, Comparts, iden

WITH the First Division cricket competition over, cricket fans R, Rudder, medium paced bows Date iservcpecstee a tity Bracelets, Cigarette

will no doubt turn their attention now to the Intermediate and Second . . ‘ace Who opened the attack with B. aa aL Cases etc., bou from
Division: games of the Barbados Cricket’ Association. The: Bikes Pt ies Greene took 4 for 10 in 10 overs OO ae a pemgp ee ght fra

Let us take a look at the Intermediate Division first. It seems = in . driw = while C. Rogers took 3 wickets 2 ne 8 .* 2 ae ;
as if Y.M.P.C. will win in a canter. Y.M.P.C. have scored 39 points - , for 1 run in three overs. = er 8 3 % 3
in nine games and with two more “emaining to be played they have Police batted first and put up " > . i
a possible 51 points. 61 against steady bowling by the he ‘, Ret. - + 7. soa oye Goadard ’ o w 86 ENGRAVED

The Barbados Regiment are second in the line-up with 25 points B.C.L. trundlers. 4 il © carly Eek, ater = aE .>..cecs 2 o 9 e
in “eight games played so that they have a possible 43 poirtts. But a failed to score while ©. ©” Rogers 32 2 ce
the “soldiers” have already been led on first innings by Combermere In their turn at the wicket the Graham scored | not out.) Kile, BCL. 189 INNINGS FREE
last Saturday when they opened their ninth game and even if they B.C.L, fared badly against a C™mer bes scored by he ®.Us
are not defeated outright they can scarcely be expected to make up spirited attack bythe Police “ere Bll extras. ea ey “Dreceew ?
the ground which they lost last Saturday. pacers Mullins and penemner and a Fouice iar INNINGS ; 3 Cg ai rent Oasis, ° Y De A

7 . ING rh rain ended ay about an ¢ jackman adder *. 3.7, 605 f >. Dane: b Bradshaw ve LIM i
OUT OF THE RUNNING four’ palore. the scheduled tinie. 7. Zavier © ene Y Ene, be pne § Extras: bo 1, tb. 1, nbs 4d 3 © one

That being the case they will virtually be out of the running ype B.C.L. had lost three wick- ; wan eee ae ae feciie ~~ ;
since none but full points would place them within striking distance Re for 4 Suhe. eS Dodson tee on ie Total (for 3 wkts)....-..-+- Are & co. LTD.
of Y¥.M.P.C, ‘ F Deny net aut abiding Ho oens: ene @ BOWLING SNALYSIS ae :

In the Second Division Central head the line-up with 38 points Police won the toss and battec yer ¢ Daniel Greene 3 < ‘ ‘ x
in ten games played while Legwart occupy the second place with first, B. Dodson 11, G, Sobers 10 & Meritt. homers Mik cf: Sethi: jor 4 ee an + 20 Broad St. Dunlopillo insoles, Canvas tops, Rubber ¥
36 points in ten games played as well. Combermere are lying in the GS: Bulfins 43i.455. 8 3 0 1 :
third place with 31 points in nine games played. Wis Ries and at Marine Gardens Mudguard and corrugated. crepe soles.. In <

Both Leeward and Central began their eleventh and final fixture - ana Ne z
on Saturday while Combermere entered upon their tenth. SPORTING ROUND-UP NAVY AND BROWN. ¥%

.
‘ CENTRAL HAS GOOD CHANCE ——— Sore Mouth %

Should Central win this fixture outright they will have scored ; x
44 points and then they would be beyond Combermere’s possible of ° 9 ai Bloody Teeth HELD OVER e %
43, assuming that the School had won both their tenth and eleventh a s OoOxin Bleeding Gums, Sore ows 598 x
fixtures outright. Loose Teeth that ¥

On the other hand, it seems to me as if the result of this eleventh oeeLas saan bed tha wid BY POPULAR ; ~
series in which both Central and Leeward are engaged will have a e ~ hig, 4 iuout"ang mag aiso a ae - CAVE ‘ SHEPHERD & CO LTD
decided bearing on the championship of this division, [ icence Suspen e ratiam and Hoare a “Amosae REQUEST . 9 ;

stops gum A
a h and quickly tight-
GILKES CREATES give LONDON. | tus the Speth. Iron clad guarantee



Amosa ust make your mouth wei

and save your teeth or money bac

on return of empty package. («
mosan from your chemis* ‘od,
be guarantee protects you

RECORD {0, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street

RAY WILDING, who twelve months ago was regarded
as a future world heavyweight champion, had his boxing
licence suspended by the British Board of Control follow-

It is interesting to note that
George Gilkes of Leeward has al.





LALLA OSLO

SALE



D656 5656565665656 545
; 3 : . LLL LPP LPP APPLE ALE
ready created a local record and ing a medical check-up. Thus another tragic chapter is -—— 5SSSSSSSSSSSSOSSSOSSSOSSOSSS hae oA AK AE

POOLIOS OO
seems set for establishing another

that should remain unbroken for
some time in local cricket history.

written in story of a man from whom so much was

expected.
Wilding returned to Britain last

Till SATURDAY

make his come-back, in the 195€

Gilkes has already scored 500
runs this séason and has taken
50 wickets. That completes the
local “double” since they are but
eleven games in which he could
play.

But Gilkes has gone farther
than this. He has now captured
96 wickets and is playing his last
match tomorrow.

werent nopes that he cap-
tures four wickets since the feat
of scoring 500 runs and capturing
100 wickets in a season of eleven

is a feat worthy of the

praise.



GEORGE GILKES

PATSY HENDREN SCORES AGAIN
Those cricket fans who remember the ugly, smiling goodnatured

face of
learn the latest news of him.

Patsy Hendren at Kensington in the 30's will be glad to
The former Middlesex and England

player is due to return to Lord’s next season, the scene of many of his

former triumphs.
He will not be recording runs
pen.

this time with his bat but with his

He is to become the Middlesex scorer.

Hendren has made over 57,000 runs including 170 centuries in

his career.
im
an

This will no doubt secure for him some measure of
rtality in the annals of the game but what has gained for him
most equal measure of fame is his actions*on the field. He has

been classified as one of the gréatest jesters the game has ever seen
and that is one réason why he was such a favourite here in the West

and in Australia as well.

aee
e usually fielded on the boundary and when the crowd sub-
jected him to leg-pulling he usually gave as good as he got.

JET PLANE — NOW JET AUTO

Barbadians yesterday thrilled

propelled ‘plane to fly over the island.

at the sight of the first ever jet-
They will also be pleased

to know that a jet-propelled automobile is being built at a cost of
$50,000

"It is bein
race driver.
375 miles per hour.



Tommy Farr Victim Of Bad Verdict

By GEORGE WHITING

DORTMUND.
At the risk of being accused
of squealing, or of reporting in
journalistic blinkers, I suggest
we can do without any more fight
offers from Germany until we
discover just what the referees
and judges in these parts are
i for when they jot down
points.

They certainly do not want
boxing — not if we are to form
any opinions from the points

verdict handed to Werner Wie-
gand, heavyweight champion of

Luxembourg, after eight rounds
here against Tommy Farr.
referee, Gerhardt See-

wald, decided that Wiegand had
won by.40 points to 35, Herren
Tessun° and Nispel, the judges,
each scored 40—36 against Farr
—so at least they achieved

ty.

But no unanimity is going to
convince me — or any of the
vociferously wrathful British
troo) among the 12,000 specta-
tors at the huge Westfalenhalle
—that Farr lost this fight.

But. perhaps our standards are

mate punches on target area aré
lof less value on the score cards
than Swings caught in mid-air or
taken on top of the head.

In My Book...
In my book, 38-year-old Farr,
weighing 14st. 9lbs., won five of

| ER-UH-CHIEFI-UM- YZ
| HEAR YOU NEED A NEW
ER IN THE TIN-
D- DEPT.~AND-UH-- \
ACCOUNT OF MY

built’ in the U.S.A, by 70-year-old Abe Jenkins, ace
enkihs claims that it will develop 3,000 horsepower at versity in
e auto is expected to be ready by 1954.

he eight rounds against 25-year-
old Wiegand, weighing 15st. 12lbs.

But forget «my testimony.
Accept instead the fact that the
Dortmunders present made un-
mistakable noises of relief when

the verdict was handed to
Wiegand — who, despite his Lux-
emburg label, was born a mile

cr two away from this thoroughly
German city.

Wiegand, half a head the taller,

nd well aware that his opponent
was no longer in the first flush
of enthusiastic youth, bustled into
Lattle as though determined not
to be frustrated by the tricks of
iny ring-wise Welshman.

For the first two rounds,
indeed, Farr was impelled to use
fuch ancient, but useful strate-
cles as the hold, the arm-lock,
ind the lowered head, but
icferee Seewald — to his credit

quickly put a stop to these
: ubterfuges,

In so doing, he brought out the
est in Farr, who immediately
:witched on an immaculate left-

and for which, so far as I could

»e his opponent could conjure no

yunter.

Cut Eye
“In the third round, Wiegand
ime out of a clinch with an

:ch-long gash over his left eye,
id Farr did not neglect to
egravate the injury.

From that point I gave Farr
«very round but the sixth, in
\ hich, after both men had lost



year after a toughening-up course Olympic Games.
in the United States under Ameti-
can fight manager Bill Daly. His
first bout was against Stephen
Olek, and it was stopped by the
referee and declared “no contest”
He came back, and in May beat
Frank Bell, who had earlier
knocked out Tommy Farr, to win
the Central Area Championship.
The following month he fought
the American Aaron Wilson. He
put up a great struggle before be-
ing knocked out, but took so much
punishment that he has not fought



A MAFFE
SUIT

MAKES A BIG
DIFFERENCE.

Speedway

JACK PARKER, the ‘grand old
man of Speedway’, last week
set off on another venture when
he left by sea tor Australia, He
was to have taken a European
team, to compete against Austra-
lian sides, but the plans fell
through. Now, with the Scottish
rider Tommy Miller, who is flying
out, he will make the trip a work-
ing holiday, sight-seeing, and fil-
ting in a few: rides where he can.

SCORES OF

Xmas Lines

ADDED IN

GENTS’



































the lavatory clean!











since. Jack is now in his middle-fortie’| Shake some ‘Harpic’ into the;bow! AND ‘

Football and has been in top-class racing | W— Jeave overnight — then flash. 3

since the early twenties. He hop®s| ‘That's all. No brush is needed. LAD E YOU LOOK
TED SAGAR, the Everton goal- that the present Australian trip} *#arpic’s’ thorough action cleans, YOUR BEST >

keeper, last week became fool- Will prove luckier than the last.| gisinfeots and deodorises the whole HOUSEHOLD
ball’s longest serving player with That was a year ago, and he near-| pan even where no brush can reach, e
one club. He has been with Ever- ly lost his life in a midget car! ng leaves the air refreshed. DEPARTMENTS
ton nearly 24 years, and beat the crash. As it was, he “escaped YOU FEEL
record of 23 years 7 months set with a fractured skull and brok-j| ‘Harpic* is‘safe to use in ail lavatories, YOUR BEST
up by Bob Crompton, former ©” arm. including (hose counected to septic tanks.
Blackburn and England full back. -——————.—--_-____________. ‘ , e@
His long span has brought him HARPIC RARE GIFTS
every major honour in the game, Rolex Watches i pA
four International caps, a Cup THE SAFE LAVATORY CLEANSER
winner’s medal, and First and LOUIS L, BAYLEY 31 ATTRACTIVELY PAY IS tee
Second Division championship PRICE Ss
Sea Bolton Lane PRICED WORTH

Athletics

DEREK PUGH, European a9 ONLY AVAILABLE AT *? ime in

metres champion, has resum ailo’
light training after being stricken The Harbades Police ring’



with infantile paralysis eleven
months ago, He is at present
studying geology at a Paris Uni-
yersity but may move to a Uni-
Melbourne, Australia.
is here that Derek hopes to

THANTS °

Prince Wm. Henry St.

IMPORTANT PRINCIPLES OF MOTORING

Brake early and firmly
But never savagely.

P.C. 8. MAFFEI
& CO. LTD.

It & Swan Street



their gum shields, Wiegand en-

forced a hurried clinch with a

mighty right ore. to the ribs.
Incidentally, iegand’s first

call after the fight was at a

hospital—seeking aid for the cut
over his eye.

Farr had no need of any such
clinical appointments. At no time
during the fight was Farr in any
apparent physical distress. In-
deed, it was not until four rounds
had passed that his second, Dave
Edgar was called on to use his
towel.

Farr assuaged his disappoint-
ment at the sergeants’ mess of!
the Royal Artillery, accepted
sympathy and a bottle of cham-
pagne from German sympathi-
fers, and returned to England
today unscathed — except for a
well-merited sense of injustice.

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Neuhaus Wins

Asked to comment on the deci-
sion, he told me, pungently: “If
that referee and those two judges
had been in charge we should
have lost the war, But their ver-
dict for Wiegand affects only the
record-book—not my career.”

I am not so sure about that
last point. Hac Farr beaten
Wiegand, he would almost cer-
tainly have had a New Year
fight here with Heinz Neuhaus
whom we saw retain his German |”
and European titles by means of
a fourth-round knock-out over
Wilson Kohlbrecher,

—L.ES.

WON'T YOU COME in and
look around % 7

C. B. Race
& Ce.

of Bolten Lane





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PAGE 1

PACE Elf.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SoWMHI.H 2H. 1932 SPORTS EDITOR S BAG Police — B.C.L. Practice Game Ends In Draw I'll. II f mi (for 3 wkbi aj and B Mo *,-. tit.' nd in the line-up with 5 poinu nc |. trundlen in eight game* plaverl so that they have a possible 43 polltU. But the "soldier-" have alread> baefl led on Aral Inning meie j„ their turn at the wicket tha laat Saturday when thev opened their ninth game and even if the* HC.L. fared badly against a are net defeated outright they can scarcely be expected to make up spirited attack b.% Jhe Police the ground which they lost last Saturday. pacer* MulUns and Bradabaw and out or Tin Bvramra ^^JaJSrUP. That being the case they will virtually be ou1 B*J jie B.<" I. had lust three wicksinee none but full points would place then \ In th* Second Uvtoaon Oaol si dead the Une-uj P %  pon the tosj. and b 1 '''*' in ten games played while U-ew..<4 Deeup? the second place with Ann. B. Dxlson 11. Q. Sobers in 36 points in Urn games played us "ill. Comber mere are lying In the ___^^_^^____ third plar* with 31 points m nine |U %  Both Leeward and Central bt ltd final fixture on Saturday while Comber mere entered up-ui then tenth. H. Rudder, medium paced bowler who opened the attack with B L i'olKe practice ^'IL^T^ Tr# 0 \ iQova?. a% ed in a dr., fi>f j batted flrSj and %  : %  e. overs. C, Hinds Q Sobers an.i i* • *.CL. whil, rt! B %  all fallen u> a Oraliaoi acored 1 not out. Ta ether 3 runs arored by the rVC.I* *rr all extra* %  rn M Ml BDPII Bbttmai b |sttM y Taylor > DarM b IMMdir lbR.iriflrr • II ni1.ii It lUrdms II IS as* oui • If %  OoSM.rO Dasoel Hinu MtA Sul~" SPORTiU; KOI \to-UP CENTRA!. HAS (sOUII t IIAM I Should Central win ihll Uxii. v outrl|1 thai will havi 44 points and then the 4J. assuming that the School had won both HUT tenth -tut ebventh fixtures outright ... On the other hand, it geenu to nu ai If the i series in which both Central i ifled will have a decided beaiing on the championship of this division. QOJCES CREATES RECORD It is interesting to note that George Gilkes of Leeward ha* already created a local i %  aeema set for establishing another that should remain unbroken for some tmie in local cricki I Gilkes has already runs this season and has taken SO wim-t* That csMo] %  local double" since they are but eleven games in which he rould play. But Gilkes has gone farther than this. He has now raptured 96 wickets and is playing his last match tan everyone nope* that he capturae four wickets since the feat of scoring Son runs .ind capturing 100 wickets m a season of eleven lamas U a feat worthy of the highest praise. Ray Wilding's Boxing Licence Suspended %  LONDON RAY WILDING, who twelve months ... at • future world heavyweight champion, had hil boxing hcencisuspended bv tinBritish Board .if Control follow medical check up Thus another tragic chapter Is from whom so much was ANA1.VS1S Sore Mouth LOOM Bloody Tooth I t'dUUf OaSDa. %  Or* Hotilli urtd T*U mo*n that TOM HJ" o* rT WISi>a7Trsaca Sooth, -r 'i.., 4 iMMka -*-— ik-i j nonor or MUST c— %  your | .jut onfl may aJso csuso 1 i.< >• itlmmaad Hsart Tmuhlo. "tow' %  t'M evB biaodina tho Ann aars, .-ill sues m..ulh and uulefclr tlM'i* the >Mth. Iron ci ajvaranii *noNMiu,| mllo>ot.i HWMIIII % %  a4 •*• four tsolh c m..noy b • t — ..._ „f omiiir |*ac*M• ,m jour <-!,r. i us* prvif-w oi WONDERFUL OFFER All rings. Compacts, identity Bracelets. Cigarette Cases etc., bought from U5 will be ENGRAVED FREE Y. De LIMA A CO. LTD. 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens V.V/AV/AVW/ x;\ lfl 9.. mm written in story of a man expected. Wilding returned to Brtl .-ome-back year after a tounhenim-up course Olympic Oarnf". ID th.United Slate* un h i A %  ,„ %  % % % %  % %  flrjit bout was against Stephen JAI_K PAUKKII. UU 'grand old Olek. and it was stopped I>J '.he m (M ,„ R| .. %  res and declared T-O contest 1tmm ^ \ 0 compete against Au-trJthe Central Aren Champin.ihip. j ian B ideg t DU t the plant fell The following month he f;.unht through. Now. with the Scottish the American Aaron Wilson He r |^,. r Tommy Miller, who Is flylnK put up a great struggle before beou( hc will mHke lh0 tlip a workInK knocked out. but took -o much mJ hol.da>. -.ight-aeeing, ^.nd d,punishment that he has not foufihi xing ln a j pw ridaa w h're he can. since. jack u now in his midaU D .iU-ii ind has bean in top-clas^ %  GEOROE GILKES Foetbsll (ncp |hft Mrly lWPT1 „„. ,, %  PATSY HKNUKKN SCORKS AGAIN TED SAGAF. the Everton goaltht the' P^ A ,Mn"Vho lav Those crtcket fans who raittembei the ugly, smiling aoodnaiured kwper. last week becaae faoi*? %  "' J-' '"?'' T '"_; face of Patsy Hendren al Kensington in the 30's will be glad to ball's longest serving player with !" *Jf** a ffj m'. m.H? ea. : news of him The former Middlesex and England en club. He has been with Ever '?* 1 %  %  • t. !" -Ji. ly 2A years, and beat the %  A ' learn the latest player Is due to retu The former Middlesex and Etiglai i to Lord's next season, the scene of many of his ton J foraaer triumphs. I of 23 years 1 months. ^T *h a fractured skull and brokHe ulll not be reeordlnc runs this llaae with hU bat but with his up by Bob Crompton. former *n !" sen. He Is to become the Middlesex scorerBlackburn and England full back. -Hendren has made over 57.000 runs including 170 centuries in His long span has brought him hut career. This will no doubt secure for him some measure of every major honour in the game, immortal it j in the annals of the game but what has named for him (ou[ international caps, a Cup an almost coual measure of fume is his act ions'on the Held. He has w nncr p m edal and First and been classified as_ one of the greatest Jesters the game has ever seen ^ (( .„, l ) Division championship Hoi. H.I.IMS LOUIS L. BAYLEY and that Is one reason why he was such a favourite her*in th Weal Indie* and in Australia as well. He usually llclded on the boundary and when the crowd subjected him to log-pulling he usually gave as good as he got. ti adala\ it. .li..-. Lanr Athletics DEItEK PUGH, European 400 JET PLANK — NOW JET AUTO m* 11 *! ** !" npion. ha r f, u T^ Barbadians yesterday thrilled at the sight of the llr-t ever jet" %  ' '"' ntn f ;,ner ueing '" ^ propelled 'plane to fly over the island. They will also be pleased w,lh infantile ji to know thai a jet-propelled automobile is being built at a coat of months ago. m $50,000 rtiidviiig geology (t is being built in the U.S.A. by 70-year-old Abe Jenkins, ... "TSlty but tna£ race driver. Jenkins claims thai it will develop 3.01 to boraapowai al vgtsltjr in 37S miles per hour 1 cjajmj into 1 expected to IKready by 1034. Iyi is at present l a Paris Uniove to a UnlMelbotirnc, Australia It here lhat Derek hopes io W^AW///////*^ The Shoes you have been waiting for DUNLOP HELD OVER BY POPULAR REQUEST SALE Till SATURDAY Bunjees Dunlopillo insoles, Canvas top*.. Rubber Mudguard and corrugated crepe soles. In NAVY AND BROWN. $6.46 Tommy Farr Victim Of Bad Verdict By 1.1 1.1:1.1 WIIIIIM. Hi. K..rl.M.l..s Police IMPORTANT PRINflPlES OF MOTORING 7 Brake early and firmly Bui never savagely. SCORES OF Xmas Lines ADDED IN QENTS' AND LADIES' HOVSEUOI.b DEPAJtT.VE\TS an SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, It, 12 & 13, Broad Street .'.'.','.-.'.*.-.-.-. A MAFFEI rfDSUIT RARE GIHS ArnMCr/KEfcr PRICED ONLY AVAILABLE AT THANI'S Prince Wm. Henry Si. & Swan Street right rounds against 25-yeartheir guin shields, Wienand enold Wieg.md, weighing list. I2lba. forced a hurn.il ilinih with UORTMUNL). Bul forget >my testimony, mighty right swing t<> the 1 ii>At the risk of weion sCUtt ....^ukubl,noissH ..1 rellei wlien hospital—s.-eking aid for the ci we can do without any more fight h(> verdict was handed to over his %  > nffcrs froin r.ermuny until wo Wlegand — who. despite his LuxFar, had no need of any MM discover just what the referees rtnDur g i.,|,,.i was born a mlUilimcil uppotnUncntb. At 00 tit. and judges In these parts arc (f lwo oway from ^^ thoroughly mn ing th.. fight was Farr ln any looking for when they )ot Uown ; ,. lll( n ,,, apparent physical distress. Inpolnts. dr"t It was not until four rounds T*tey certainly do not want Wiegand. hair a head tnr taller, had passed that his second, Dave boxing DOt if we are to firm tid trail awara lhat his opponent y A )g,, r was called any opinions from the points was no longer in the first flush („wcl verdict handed to Werner Wic1 1 enthusiastic youth, l.ustlcd into |.' ; rr dWiUrtKr( | his disappointgand. heavywetfjtal champion of 1 .title .is though determined not m ,. n „i the sergeants' mess of Luxembourg, after eight rounds n be frustrated by the tricks of ,i K Royal Artillery, accepted here against Tommy Fair. ny ring-wise Welshman wnpethy and a bottle of chamTh referee, Gerhardt SeeFor the first two rounds. i)iiBn e from German sympathiwald, decided that Wiegand had indeed. Farr was impelled to use >„•*, ind returned to England won by 40 points to 35. Herren i uch ancient, bul useful slratelodnv unscathed except for a Tessun and Nispcl, the Judges, les as the hold, the arm-lock, well-merited sense uf injustice. each scored 40—36 against Furr nd the Lowered head, but teras Scewuld to his credit Neuhaus Wins quickly put a stop to these ibterfnges Asked to comment on the dwiIn so doing, he brought out the >. "• **a me, pungent ly If est In Farr, who Immediately that referee and those two Judges rttCbsd on an immaculate lefthM l ** n n charge we should and for which, so far as I could *• lost the war. Hut tluu tsarNJ his opponent could conjure no * fr Wiegand affecu only the ^unter record-book—not my career.' r ., ( •, %  „I am not so sure about that r, B fjaj point KM*. Farr beaten In the third round. Wiegand Wiegand. he would almost cer.me ut f a clinch with an 1 imly have had a New Year "h-long gash over his left eve. Hfhl licit; with Heinz Neuhaus id I'arr did tint neglect to whom we saw retain his German .gravate the injury. and Kurwpaan UUes by means of From that i>olnt I gave Farr a fourth-round knock-out over und but the sixth, in Wilson K.ohlbrcch.1 tme m^M^ least they achieved 1 uiiii.'imity. But no unanimity is going to convince me — or any of the vociferously wrathful British troops among the 12,000 spectators at the huge WertlldenhuUc —that Farr lost this light. But perhaps our standards are outmoded. If these Dortmund officials were right, then legiumats punches on target area are 'of less value on the score cards than swings caught In mid-air or Taken on top of. the head. In My Book . my book. 38-year-old Fa. weighing 14st. Olbs.. won live of mh. altar both bad Loal L.F..S Ttyyll Do It Every rime *— %  "—liv Jimmy llatlo _l-UH-CHiE=-X-UM. U&ftR >TXl KEEO A MtnI MA-JAGER is THE TIN-i POL Otm-ztNO-UHOi ACCOUNT ipF Mf EXPCA: ErJCE -2-UHTUOUOMT TWAT-WEU-J .TUAT^x.-uMttCULD — ZS YEARS LATER->O0 6UESSE0 IT.' CM EF-I HEAR 0L"> 1 6O06ER H*S WAC -;0 4SD 'S BONO PUT .48 CUT TO f*GTURE • I THOU6I4T TUAT V1AVBE I UH y f SORRX 6RtMCS^>JE %  • %  JO& CALLS FOR yOOTH.' WMlt-E VOU'RC NOT E\ACTLy AN OLD WARMORSE— ON TME OTMER HA*JC> C08CRS SOU MAS A LOT OF VINECBAR -TME SOX Ce6£RvCS HiS CHAMCE. VOUTH WiU8E 5E!?VgP.y*KM0W-^/ Car makers know tires. Cai owners Jtitow lire performance. And both the experts whu manufacture aitd the motorists who drive the world'* automobiles buy more Goodyear tiros than any other make! Next time you need tires. aee your Goodyear tire dealer! MAKES A BIG :• DIFFERENCE. $ YOU LOOK YOUR BEST YOU FEEL YOUR BEST AND THE PRICE YOU PAY IS THE PRICE ITS WORTH "Top Scores in Ti!orln" P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. Till-. IJTTl*: EXTEA* . VOI' LOOK for them in a Custom-Tailored SUIT ... 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